(3) Hartley's off-quoted remarks from The Go-Between are frequently misattributed to George Eliot, who writes in a similar vein in Daniel Deronda (1876): "A human life, I think, should be well rooted in some spot of a native land, where it may get the love of tender kinship for the face of earth, for the labors men go forth to, for the sounds and accents that haunt it, for whatever will give that early home a familiar unmistakable difference amidst the future widening of knowledge: a spot where the definiteness of early memories may be inwrought
with affection, and kindly acquaintance with all neighbors, even to the dogs and donkeys, may spread not by sentimental effort and reflection, but as a sweet habit of the blood" (III: 1).
The lower part is usually inwrought
with dirt intrusions, with content of oil ranging between 5 and 7%.
Rumour said they lost the colours, / Gold inwrought
with fame of old, / But t'was false, alone there failed / Hands the colours to uphold.
The author realistically accepts enthusiasm's close relationship with desire (in Adam Bede we learn "our love is inwrought
in our enthusiasm as electricity is inwrought
in the air, exalting in its power by a subtle presence") and applauds the role Savonarola's Christian enthusiasm plays in "the subjugation of sensual desire" (401, 502).
(1994: 51) In serial killer fiction, therefore, inwrought
social ills in an ethos of institutional apathy and incompetence challenge the comforting notion that the community is essentially benevolent and crime exceptional.