Pride and Prejudice
Pride and Prejudice Symbolism, Imagery, Allegory
Estates (Pemberley vs. Rosings)
When Mr. Collins comes to visit Longbourn, he compares the drawing room to the "small summer breakfast parlour at Rosings" (16.2). At first, Mrs. Bennet is all, "Um, did you just diss my home?,"...
In a novel where the spoken word rules the day, and where private thoughts don't have too much presence on the page, letters are a stand-in for the interior lives of the characters. Look at Mr. Col...
In the early nineteenth century, fancy people living in London during the social season could go to weekly balls held at a private club called Almack's. Velvet ropes had nothing on this place—it...
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