Pride and Prejudice
A person frequently discovers himself in a variance with the system of society. Infrequently, rebelling is the pathway to happiness. However, generally, the actual way to happiness is through settlement. This is the way of society of England in the early 19th century in which Jane Austen wrote of Pride and Prejudice. Jane Austen deliberately confines her description to the small tranquil world of the English landed gentry of her time, and takes love and marriage as her constant subject matter (Gast, 8-12). As a writer with sharp insight, she acts not as a romantic matchmaker, but as a realistic painter who presents a picture of her society and her class with light and her class with light and shade in right proportion. Pride and Prejudice by Jane Austen is about the Bennet family of seven: five daughters, a marriage-insistent mother, and a nonchalant father. The mother is always trying to find spouses for her daughters.
In the novel, Miss Elizabeth Bennet is an energetic, self-sufficient woman, whose family's financial circumstances and whose powerful mined capability advocates that she may certainly not marry. Mr. Darcy is an inflexible and suitable man, who falls in love with Elizabeth, regardless of their dissimilarities. At the conclusion of the novel, Darcy and Elizabeth become truly happy by learning compromise in life. Getting married, they not merely fulfil their selves as person, but as well assert the standard values of society. As in numerous of her novels, this wedding at the final stage of the novel shows us Jane Austen's perfect analysis of marriage as a social establishment.
A reader got very good idea while reading by Jane Austen's novel "Pride and Prejudice", which gives readers the thought of how she take marriage, and also society. The subject of marriage is compose in the very banging sentence of Pride and Prejudice; "It is a truth universally acknowledged, that a single man in possession of a good fortune, must be in want of a wife" (Bloom, 128-132). As critiques point out, this is Austen's way of entail that "a single man in control of a good fortune" (Bloom, 128-132)is routinely intended to be the entity of wish for all bachelor women. The speech begins the topic of the romantic novel; marriage and courtship. The dialog as well initiates the matter of what the rationale for marrying are. She entail here that several young girls get married for wealth. The question the readers should ask their self is, does Jane Austen think this is right? Austen was not mainly romantic. She exposes these feeling through Charlotte comments regarding her marriage to Mr. Collins.
In the 19th century, it was familiarize for a male to invite a women earlier than he proposed to marry her. He as well had to implore the authorization of girl's father in respect to marry her; he had to request her hand in marriage from her father. The wedding typically consisted of a well-off husband and a less-rich wife. This custom was proposed to carry reputation and prosperity to the bride's relatives. In the novel, Mr. Bingley commence to courts Jane after he meet her at one of the dances. He shows that he is interested in her by asking to dance with her first. He chooses her out of the other girls. He later leaves town after listening to advice from Mr. Darcy, advice that splits up the couple. After a great deal of drama, the couple is reunited and decides to marry. Mr. Bingley proposes and asks Mr. Bennet for Jane's hand in marriage, and they are later be wedded.
Marriage in Austen's works is far from being mere union of two hearts, and each character involved is more or less concerned about such factors as wealth and social status, since they are part of a middle-class community in which comfort and happiness largely depend on material conditions. Marriage, in this sense, is not the simple advanced relation between a man and a woman, but "means a complete engagement...
Cited: Gast, Nicole. (2007). Marriages and the Alternatives in Jane Austen ́s 'Pride and Prejudice. Publisher GRIN Verlag. ISBN3638791475, 9783638791472. pp 8-12
Bloom, Harold. (2007). Jane Austen 's pride and prejudice. Publisher Info base Publishing. ISBN0791094375, 9780791094372. pp 128-132
Bloom, Harold. (2009). Jane Austen. Publisher Info base Publishing. ISBN160413397X, 9781604133974. pp 181-184
Schmidt, Katrin. (2008). The Role of Marriage in Jane Austen 's 'Pride and Prejudice. Publisher GRIN Verlag. ISBN363884921X, 9783638849210. pp 18-22
Jane, Austen. (2009). Pride and Prejudice. Publisher Biblio Bazaar, LLC. ISBN1113167173, 9781113167170. pp 169-172
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