𝒫𝓇𝒾𝒹𝑒 𝒶𝓃𝒹 𝒫𝓇𝑒𝒿𝓊𝒹𝒾𝒸𝑒​

I truly belive it is impossible for anyone to be a reader without picking up an appreciation for expressions and terms and learn to arrange them in a certain manner to express the thought and beauty simultaneously, and with passion and carefulness I will try my best to do exactly that.

100 Pride and Prejudice ideas | pride and prejudice, pride and prejudice  book, prejudice

As a frequent Jane Austen reader, I do have my fair shares of opinions on all of her books, especially Pride and Prejudice. The first ever novel I encountered by the world-wide known 1800s author, was actually Emma, and it is obvious to say that I wanted to look through more of her works. I have heard before of Pride and Prejudice, but I had no interest to observe further, until the day I finished reading Emma and desired more.The story and the characters stuck with me and the way Austen writes will always make me firmly belive that I had yet to experience something as alluring and fascinating as the way she describes the world of her books.

I want to start by explaining what aspect drew me within the Jane Austen Universe, it being the fact that the love stories always revolve around the woman. We get to see an outlook to the lifestyle of the female protagonist, her thoughts, how she percives the men and the society, she is in, how she carries herself and the love interest is always so likable because it is Chapter 1.

Netherland Parksta written from the point of view of a woman. I also firmly belive that her novels are this adored by everybody for the reason that it’s primary focus is to give us wish fulfilment in the form of a man admitting to his own mistakes and making the woman he loves happy. Besides that, the love story feels so pure in a time where money is the solely reason marriage was proposed.You can see the desire to get married especially in Pride and Prejudice in the Bennet family, and of course, Ms. Bennet’s desparate attempts to marry her daughters and the happiness all the proposals give “Her obssesion to marry them was her doing everything in her power to make sure her daughters would not end up destitute after her husband’s death” is one idea, and “her obssesion caused her to stop caring about her daughters’ feelings and emotionally manipualte them” is another great take and I think they can and should coexist together.In this novel the character development is clearly visible and appreciated, escpecially in the one we long for the most: Mr. Darcy.

In the beginning we can notice an arrogant man who seems to be self-absorbed, a man in wich Elizabeth does not take interest for. 

Throughout the book we learn more about Mr. Darcy by Elizabeth spending time at Netherfield andMr. Wickham’s past stories. This experineces, along with the sudden leaving of Mr. Bingley and returing back to London, made Elizabeth belive that Mr. Darcy is as bad as she percived him the first time they met.The most heartbreaking moment by far in the book is the first marriage proposal done by Mr. Darcy. We are shown how he truly feels and thinks about Elizabeth, but still insultes her and her family, which gains him a rejection, one that Lizzie had all the right to give. After this, the fact that he realizes what he was rejected for, corrected his flaws not only for himslef but for the love of his life, reflects the reason why he ends up in a happy marriage and why he is so enchanting to the reader. 

 He has fallen in love with someone considered far beneath him, to declar his love for her is to step outside the realms of his supposed ancestry. Although he hates it, he can not seem to bear silence. All the expression of a man struggling to deal with the raging passion and fondness he feels for a woman who is way below his social status, the tempest of emotion that have taken a hold of his mind, his being, is seen clearly by the annoyed confesion. After this, Austen slowly reveals the man Mr. Darcy, truly is, from a stoic and arrogant aristocrat to a misunderstood and sensitive soul. Elizabeth loses her prejudice and begins too see through Darcy’s false pride. Darcy loses his integrated construct of prejudice and strats ignoring the pride of his relatives, helping Lizzie and needing no credit for it, and thus, love is born.