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  1. Mar 30, 2015 · In discussions featuring Isabella, the Thorpe sisters, Eleanor, and Henry, and by Catherine perusing the library of the General, and her mother’s books on instructions on behaviours, the reader gains further insights into Austen’s various perspectives on novels in contrast with other popular literature of the time (especially the Gothic novel).

    • Regina Jeffers
  2. Jun 06, 2017 · Catherine Morland is a silly teenage gal who is, like most teenage girls, crushing hard. The object of her desire is a gentleman named Henry Tilney. Through the course of the first part of the book, Catherine pines for Henry while spending time with friends in the town of Bath.

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  4. Henry is often amused by Catherine's naïve nature, and playfully guides her to a better understanding, as can be seen during their walk around Beechen Cliff and on the ride to Northanger Abbey. But his behavior, especially when compared to that of the boorish John Thorpe, is always gentle and caring. He adores his sister, Eleanor, and loves ...

  5. Dec 11, 2021 · After discovering that Catherine Morland was not the great heiress he thought her to be, General Tilney ordered his daughter, Eleanor, to oust Catherine from Northanger Abbey. Heretofore, Jane Austen has depicted Eleanor as a quiet, genteel, and deferential young lady, who had not been given much of a center stage.

  6. Feb 20, 2015 · Catherine finds herself pursued by Isabella's brother, the rough-mannered, slovenly John Thorpe, and by her real love interest, Henry Tilney. She also becomes friends with Eleanor Tilney, Henry's younger sister. Henry captivates her with his view on novels and his knowledge of history and the world.

  7. Catherine, meanwhile, undisturbed by presentiments of such an evil . . . enjoyed her usual happiness with Henry Tilney, listening with sparkling eyes to every thing he said; and, in finding him irresistible, becoming so herself.” Dancing at the Assembly Rooms in Bath Northanger Abbey, volume 2, chapter 1