Download Bloom's How to Write About Jane Austen (Bloom's How to Write by Catherine J Kordich PDF

By Catherine J Kordich

Designed to assist scholars strengthen their analytical writing talents and demanding, this e-book bargains worthwhile feedback and obviously defined suggestions on how you can write a powerful essay, and offers an insightful creation by means of Harold Bloom on writing approximately Austen.

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By Catherine J Kordich

Designed to assist scholars strengthen their analytical writing talents and demanding, this e-book bargains worthwhile feedback and obviously defined suggestions on how you can write a powerful essay, and offers an insightful creation by means of Harold Bloom on writing approximately Austen.

Show description

Read Online or Download Bloom's How to Write About Jane Austen (Bloom's How to Write About Literature) PDF

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Additional info for Bloom's How to Write About Jane Austen (Bloom's How to Write About Literature)

Sample text

The teaching was, in addition to the farming and the preaching, a way for the well-educated but not wealthy family to support itself. Mrs. Austen and her two daughters, Cassandra and Jane, would have been busy tending the garden and running the household (Tomalin 63). Though Austen and her sister, Cassandra, never married, their lives were never empty; time was filled with parents, nieces, nephews, siblings, in-laws, neighbors, and servants (families of even meager means employed servants to help with the many household tasks).

The notion of economic motivation is emphasized when Elizabeth considers the exchange that Charlotte has made. The absence of love in the Collins match is particularly galling to Elizabeth, and she “could not have supposed it possible that when called into action, [Charlotte] would have sacrificed every better feeling to worldly advantage” (1: 22). For the romantic Elizabeth, a marriage for any reason other than love must be wrong, and a marriage for “worldly advantage” must be suspect, must even be depraved.

Elizabeth Bennet considers it “unaccountable” that her closest friend, Charlotte, could possibly marry the “conceited, pompous, narrow minded, [and] silly” Mr. Collins (2: 1). Elizabeth is not alone in seeing Mr. Collins’s flaws. Charlotte herself considers Mr. Collins’s company “irksome” and knows that he has no actual love for her, but in spite of these serious impediments, Charlotte skillfully orchestrates his offer of marriage (1: 22). Charlotte’s hard-nosed philosophy about marriage is in clear contrast to Elizabeth’s romantic feelings about love.

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