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Tess in the novel Tess of D’urbervilles by Thomas Hardy is not pure physically as Hardy himself calls her “maiden no more” but the loss of virginity under the circumstances like rape does not loss the purity. She is pure in her attention and soul.
How does the novel Tess of D’urbervilles by Thomas Hardy reflect a naturalistic theme?
Nature is an important theme in Tess of D’urbervilles. Thomas Hardy uses the nature to express the emotions and feelings of Tess, when Tess is happy the nature also presents spring time, blue sky and flowers but at Flintcomb-Ash Dairy the hardships of work and hard weather heighten the sadness of Tess.
What does the person tell Mr. Durbeyfield In Tess of D’urbervilles?
The person calls Mr. Durbeyfield with the name of Sir John and tells him that he is belongs to noble family of D’urbervilles.
What does Mr. Durbeyfield do after he talks to the person?
He orders to a boy that he sent a carriage for him which takes him to home.
Where does Angel first see Tess?
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Angel first sees Tess at the May Day dance in Marlot.