Henry James once observed that George Eliot would "remain the great novelist who has written the fewest short stories." She is, actually, regarded as one of the greatest novelist in the world and her novella, The Lifted Veil, is highly estimated as one of the most important stories. The novella reflects Eliot``s interest in the contemporary science in her Victorian age, especially in physiology, mesmerism, and phrenology and includes many important points and themes. Unlike her other stories, however, The Lifted Veil is told entirely from the perspective of one individual, the main character, Latimer. While the protagonist suggested that he wishes to use his last hours of ease and strength in telling the story of his experience, the narrator``s credibility of the novella should be called into question due to his lack of honesty. As George Eliot herself suggested in Impressions of Theophrastus Such, "it is not possible to describe oneself at once faithfully and fully." Given the lack of confidence in the events of the narrative by the narrator, it is necessary to have critical thinking in examining the novella and analysing narrative form.