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Pride and Prejudice Character Development
Transcript of Pride and Prejudice Character Development
-Center of attention
-Characterized by individuality and unpredictability
-contain inner qualities Fitzwilliam Darcy
Elizabeth Bennet Flat Characters -Simple, uncomplex
-Have only one role in the story Mr. and Mrs. Bennet, the other Bennet girls, George Wickham, and Mr. Collins Summary -Elizabeth Bennet and her family attend a ball where Elizabeth meets Fitzwilliam Darcy
-Elizabeths' disgust grows, but Darcy starts to admire her
-Darcy proposes, but Elizabeth refuses
-Darcy gives Elizabeth a letter, explaining his actions
-Darcy and Elizabeth express their true feelings for one another and they are married Mr. Fitzwilliam Darcy -Prejudiced against those he believes to be under him
-Family name and honor
-This is all that people see
-Darcy changes for Elizabeth revealing that he was a good man the whole time Elizabeth Bennet -Forms a hasty prejudice against Darcy
-based on her first impression and rumors
-Once she reads Darcy's letter, she realizes her fault Mr. and Mrs. Bennet -Poles around which the other minor characters revolve
-Open the book in a scene that reveals their characteristics
-Mrs. Bennet is uninformed, talkative, embodiment of prejudice
-Mr. Bennet is the passive, uncaring embodiment of pride Mrs. Bennet's "Pole" -Jane, Kitty, and Lydia Bennet are all similar to their mother
-Think in terms of how things will affect themselves
-Kitty and Lydia are copies of their mother
-Jane refuses to see evil in anybody
-Wickham does what he wants and then expects others to help him when he's in trouble and still respect him Mr. Bennet's "Pole" -Mary Bennet and Mr. Collins are detached from feeling
-They are amused with others like Mr. Bennet
-They love to find reasons as to why they are superior to others
-Not prejudiced, merely snobbish Darcy and Elizabeth Flat Characters -Act as a baseline
-Measuring stick by which the reader can measure the growth of Darcy and Elizabeth Conclusion -Darcy and Elizabeth had to shed their pride and prejudice in order to be united.