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Conclusion of Pride and Prejudice
Transcript of Conclusion of Pride and Prejudice
By Jane Austen Carina Sotelo
Honors English 10
March 28, 2013 Mr. Bingley moves into the
neighborhood where the Bennet
family lives, which make every women want to marry him. Mrs.Bennet wishes that all her daughters get married. Later on in the novel her wishes come true unexpectedly. Climax Mr.Darcy proposes to the lovely
-This is when she is the most emotuinal
She rejects him Climax Mr.Darcy proposes to Elizabeth
This is when she is the most emotional.
-annoyed Falling Action Falling Action Lydia Marries Mr. Wickham "You need not send them word at Longbourn of my going,if you do not like it, for it will make the surorise the greater, when i write to them and sign my name Lydia Wickham"(195). Elizabeth and Mr.Darcy Elizabeth and Mr. Darcy go through a rough stage together
They dont really know how they feel about eachother.
While the conflict of Lydia Marrying Mr.Wickham they realize their feelings they have of eachother. Conclusion Both Elizabeth and Jane find true love Both Elizabeth and Mr.Darcy over come their pride and prejudice and also admit their love for eachother "Darcy as well as Elizabeth, really loved
them; and they were both ever sensible of
the warmest gratitude towards the persons
who, by bringing her into Derbyshire, had
been the means of uniting them"(262). Imagery -Visually descriptive or figurative language, esp. in a literary work
"It was a large, handsome, stone building, standing well on rising ground, and backed by a ridge of high woody hills;—and in front, a stream of some natural importance was swelled into greater, but without any artificial appearance. Its banks were neither formal, nor falsely adorned."(214). Mr. Collins is a conceited, pompous, narrow-minded, silly man; you know he is, as well as I do; and you must feel, as well as I do, that the woman who married him cannot have a proper way of thinking"(93) "I do, I do like him,'she replied,with tears in her eyes,'I love him.Indeed he has no improper pride. He is perfectly amiable. You do not know what he really is; then pray do not pain me by speaking of him in such terms"(254). Satire Satire is the exposure of the vices
or follies of an indiviudal,
a group, an institution, an idea, a
society, etc., usually with a view to
correcting it. "Oh! Single, my dear, to be
sure! A single man of large
fortune; four or five thousand
a year. What a fine thing for
our girls!" (29) Irony Irony is a literary or rhetorical
device, in which there is an
incongruity or discordance
between what one says or does,
and what one means or what
is generally understood. "I am afraid I interrupt your solitary
ramble, my dear sister?"): "You certainly
do,'' she replied with a smile; ``but it does
not follow that the interruption must be
unwelcome"(219). Characterization "A woman of mean understanding, little
information, and uncertain temper. When
she was discontented she fancied herself
nervous. The business of her life was to get
her daughters married; its solace was
visiting and news”(5). the way an author presents characters. In
direct presentation, a character is described
by the author, the narrator or the other
characters. In indirect presentation,
a character's traits are revealed by action
and speech. Themes Themes are the fundamental and often universal
ideas explored in a literary work. Love Social Class Pride and Prejudice Pride "His pride," said Miss Lucas, "does not offend
me so much as pride often does, because there
is an excuse for it. One cannot wonder that so
very fine a young man, with family, fortune,
everything in his favour, should think highly
of himself. If I may so express it, he has a
right to be proud"(183) Prejudice "How despicably have I acted!' she cried. - 'I, who
have prided myself on my discernment! - I, who
have valued myself on my abilities!" (236). Why is it a literary merit? The novel is an integral part of the literary merit because of the plot, the social issues reflective of the time, the themes encorporated, and the characters.
The plot is complex, giving the reader an in depth description of Elizabeth's quest for self-honesty.
The themes in the novel are also attacked in the sense that they are disvalued as a moral lesson. This is also a factor that makes this novel classic. "It is a truth universally acknowledged, that a single man in possession of a good fortune, must be in want of a wife. However little known the feelings or views of such a man may be on his first entering a neighbourhood, this truth is so well fixed in the minds of the surrounding families, that he is considered the rightful property of some one or other of their daughters"(6). Work Cited Austen, Jane. Pride and Prejudice. 1st ed. Mineola: United States of America Dover Publications, 1995. Print.
"All American." Glossary of Literary Terms. N.p., n.d. Web. 25 May 2013. To love someone, does one have to remove their pride and prejudice in order to truly love them? Yes because in order to really truely love someone you have to accept them for who they are. The best love is when both lovers accept eachothers flaws and perfections. (146)