Even though Austen and Hemingway have different views on love, they also have similarities. Both Austen and Hemingway support that one gender or another is more passionate about love and that the other is flippant or uncaring about love. Austen sees that men don’t care about love, and that men only care about how marriages will affect their social standing. A prime example is when Bingley leaves Jane and goes to London with his sister because of what she says about Jane. Even though Bingley says he cares deeply for Jane, he still leaves which makes him a horrid mad and much less passionate about love than Jane. Seeing as Jane is so madly in love with Bingley that she follows him to London and he never noticed her. This breaks Jane’s heart to the point she no longer wants to be with anyone. This makes Bingley a horrid, using man. He had fun with Jane, admired her, doted on her, and then he left. If one truly loves another, love will triumph. This is what Austen is saying through out her novel. Elizabeth though does not feel that she is truly loved and so she does not wish to marry when Mr. Collins and Mr. Darcy propose. Elizabeth believes that love is what should constitute a marriage but seeing as... [continues]
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