What people are saying - Write a review
The greatest love story everrrr. - Goodreads
Overall, the writing could not have been better. - Goodreads
Woolf's prose is deft and engaging. - Goodreads
The "plot" borders between meaningless and trivial. - Goodreads
The characterizations were great. - Goodreads
I found the writing style a bit confusing. - Goodreads
Review: Pride and PrejudiceUser Review - Ash - Goodreads
I seriously doubt anyone will care what I think, but for any other suuuper reluctant readers who have been thinking about reading this, but think it's "out of my league" FEAR NOT! I too feared the ... Read full review
All 4617 reviews »
Review: Pride and PrejudiceUser Review - Richard - Goodreads
Well-loathed books I've re-read Rating: 4 very annoyed, crow-feathered stars out of five The Book Report: No. Seriously. If your first language isn't English, or if you're like nine years old, you ... Read full review
Other editions - View all
acquaintance admiration affection agreeable amiable answer asked assure astonishment attention behaviour believe Bingley's Brighton brother Charlotte Charlotte Lucas civility Collins Colonel Fitzwilliam Colonel Forster cousin cried Elizabeth dance Darcy's dare say daugh daughter dear dear Charlotte dear Jane delight Derbyshire Eliza Elizabeth Bennet Elizabeth hoped endeavour engaged expected father feelings felt Gardiner gentlemen girls give Gracechurch Street handsome happy hear heard Hertfordshire honour hope Hunsford Hurst Jane Jane's Kitty knew Lady Catherine Ladyship letter Lizzy Longbourn looked Lydia manner marriage married Meryton Miss Bennet Miss Bingley Miss Darcy Miss De Bourgh Miss Elizabeth Miss Lucas morning mother Netherfield never opinion party Pemberley pleasure pride racter received replied seemed silence Sir William sister smile soon speak suppose sure surprise talked tell THEODORE HOOK thing thought told town walk Wickham wish woman young ladies
Page 318 - For what do we live, but to make sport for our neighbours, and laugh at them in our turn ? " " Oh," cried Elizabeth,
Page 1 - It is a truth universally acknowledged, that a single man in possession of a good fortune must be in want of a wife.
Page 169 - Could you expect me to rejoice in the inferiority of your connections ? To congratulate myself on the hope of relations whose condition in life is so decidedly beneath my own...
Page 144 - My mother would have no objection, but my father hates London." "Has your governess left you?" "We never had any governess." "No governess! How was that possible? Five daughters brought up at home without a governess! I never heard of such a thing. Your mother must have been quite a slave to your education." Elizabeth could hardly help smiling as she assured her that had not been the case. "Then who taught you? who attended to you? Without a governess, you must have been neglected.
Page 310 - If I have, I shall be the last person to confess it." "Miss Bennet, do you know who I am? I have not been accustomed to such language as this. I am almost the nearest relation he has in the world, and am entitled to know all his dearest concerns.
Page 330 - I know your disposition, Lizzy. I know that you could be neither happy nor respectable unless you truly esteemed your husband unless you looked up to him as a superior. Your lively talents would place you in the greatest danger in an unequal marriage. You could scarcely escape discredit and misery. My child, let me not have the grief of seeing you unable to respect your partner in life. You know not what you are about.
Page 95 - I flatter myself it will not sink me in your esteem. And now nothing remains for me but to assure you in the most animated language of the violence of my affection. To fortune I am perfectly indifferent, and shall make no demand of that nature on your father, since I am well aware that it could not be complied with ; and that one thousand pounds in the...
Page 9 - Bennet," as she entered the room, "we have had a most delightful evening, a most excellent ball. I wish you had been there. Jane was so admired, nothing could be like it. Every body said how well she looked; and Mr. Bingley thought her quite beautiful, and danced with her twice. Only think of that my dear; he actually danced with her twice; and she was the only creature in the room that he asked a second time. First of all, he asked Miss Lucas. I was so vexed to see him stand up with her; but, however,...
Pride and Prejudice -- Jane Austen
Pride and Prejudice - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Pride and Predjudice
Pride and Prejudice by Jane Austen - Project Gutenberg
Pride and Prejudice by Jane Austen. Search, Read, Study, Discuss.
Masterpiece | Pride and Prejudice | PBS
Pride and prejudice by Jane Austen | librarything
pride and prejudice: Blogs, Photos, Videos and more on Technorati
librivox » Pride and Prejudice, by Jane Austen (Solo Project)
Jane Austen: An Overview