Jane Austen’s genius comprehends the subject of marriage and the book of love in all its intricacy, practicality, goodness, and mystery.
Continuing interest in the book has resulted in a number of dramatic adaptations and an abundance of novels and stories imitating Austen's memorable characters or themes. She finds this amusing and jokes about the statement with her friends. Bingley's sister, Caroline, later invites Jane to visit. Bennet and heir to the Longbourn estate, visits the Bennet family.
When Jane visits Miss Bingley, she is caught in a rain shower on the way and comes down with a serious cold. There Darcy begins to be attracted to Elizabeth, while Miss Bingley becomes jealous, since she has designs on Darcy herself. He is a pompous and obsequious clergyman, who expects each of the Bennet girls to wish to marry him due to his inheritance.
First, many choose marriage for its social benefits and image of respectability. Collins visits the Bennet family with the intention of marrying one of the daughters because his patroness Lady Catherine has advised the young Anglican clergyman to uphold propriety and convention. Collins’ character, connections, and situation in life, I am convinced that my chance of happiness with him is as fair, as most people can boast on entering the marriage state.” Charlotte’s desire for economic security and her wish to escape the stigma of old maid move her to accept Collins’ idea of marriage as a mere social arrangement based exclusively upon financial independence and popular approval. Bennet that a sensible woman never shuns the one marriage proposal she may receive in her lifetime: “But I tell you what, Miss Lizzy, if you take it into your head to go refusing every offer of marriage in this way, you will never get a husband at all.” time when she roundly refuses Darcy’s awkward first proposal of marriage, an offer that also has no basis in courtship or romance and one that proceeds from condescension. You must allow me to tell you how ardently I admire and love you.” Although Collins’ and Darcy’s declarations of marriage offer Elizabeth many perquisites, neither man has properly wooed her, proven his worthiness, or captured her heart.
To win the approval of this wealthy aristocrat to whom he is obliged for his living, Collins in the course of a two week visit pursues marriage as a transaction without the romance of courtship, expecting to marry the oldest daughter Jane who is ineligible, proposing to Elizabeth who adamantly rejects his offer, and choosing Charlotte who accepts his proposal because, as she explains to Elizabeth, “I am not romantic you know. The haughty Darcy who would not deign to dance at the ball because Elizabeth appeared “” impulsively declares love and apologizes at the same time: “In vain have I struggled. Fully conscious of the privilege of a proposal from a man of Darcy’s rank and fortune (“she could not be insensible to the compliment of such a man’s affection”), she does not “esteem” or respect him.
The novel revolves around the necessity of marrying for love, not simply for monetary reasons, despite the social pressures to make a good [i.e. Pride and Prejudice retains the fascination of modern readers, consistently appearing near the top of lists of "most-loved books" among both literary scholars and the general public. Bingley, an eligible bachelor who has arrived in the neighborhood. Bennet baiting his wife, it transpires that this visit has already taken place at Netherfield, Mr. The visit is followed by an invitation to a ball at the local assembly rooms that the whole neighbourhood will attend. Bingley is open and cheerful, popular with all the guests, and appears to be very attracted to the beautiful Miss Jane Bennet. Darcy, is reputed to be twice as wealthy; however, he is haughty and aloof.