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  1. (According to one of Jane Austen's letters, of May 24th 1813, "Green was a favorite colour with her".) "Though Jane would have defended either or both, had they appeared to be wrong", she can't explain Darcy and Wickham's antagonism. She tries to clear both Darcy and Wickham.

  2. Nov 15, 2021 · So begins Jane Austen’s novel Emma, the last to be published in her lifetime. It is also the only novel by Austen named after its heroine, and Emma Woodhouse is certainly unique among Austen’s array of characters. She is beautiful, well-educated, and the youngest daughter of a wealthy father introduced as “affectionate, and indulgent” (1).

  3. Feb 20, 2021 · The next paragraph, also a single sentence, conveys some information of a basic nature about Emma’s sister. She lives in London “only sixteen miles” from where Emma and her father live, but in Jane Austen’s time “much beyond [Emma’s] daily reach.” We also learn for the first time the name of the place where Emma lives: Hartfield.

  4. Pride and Prejudice is an 1813 novel of manners written by Jane Austen.The novel follows the character development of Elizabeth Bennet, the dynamic protagonist of the book who learns about the repercussions of hasty judgments and comes to appreciate the difference between superficial goodness and actual goodness.

  5. A Teacher’s Guide to the Signet Classics Edition of Jane Austen’s Pride and Prejudice 5 CHAPTER 13-22 MR. COLLINS VISITS LONGBOURN Mr. Bennet receives a letter from Mr. Collins, the male heir in line to inherit the family’s entailed estate (since there are no sons). He proves to be a silly man, easily impressed by wealth and status.

  6. After her death, Austen's brother Henry gave the novel its final name and arranged for publication of Northanger Abbey in late December 1817 (1818 given on the title page), as the first two volumes of a four-volume set, with a preface for the first time publicly identifying Jane Austen as the author of all her novels.

  7. Dec 14, 2021 · CHAPTER III. Mr. Woodhouse was fond of society in his own way. He liked very much to have his friends come and see him; and from various united causes, from his long residence at Hartfield, and his good nature, from his fortune, his house, and his daughter, he could command the visits of his own little circle, in a great measure, as he liked.

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