Bloom's Literary Criticism, 2008 - Juvenile Nonfiction - 189 pages
Noted for her witty depictions of English country life and sharply satirical views of class structure and human behavior, 19th-century novelist Jane Austen's works, which include such classics as Emma and Pride and Prejudice, possess a timeless appeal for both general readers and literary scholars. This volume from the new Bloom's Classic Critical Views series showcases essays from Austen's own time period and beyond that create a unique portrait of a writer whose works have remained relevant for more than two centuries.
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Mary Russell Mitford 1815
Sir Samuel Egerton Brydges 1834
Archbishop Whately Modern Novels 1821
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acquaintance admirable amusing Anne Elliot artist Austen-Leigh and Richard Austen's novels authoress British Novelists Bronte Captain Wentworth Catherine Morland characters Charlotte Bronte charm critics Darcy daughter delicate delightful delineation Edgeworth Elinor Elizabeth Bennet Elton Emma English excellence fancy Fanny Price feel female fiction folly Frank Churchill friends genius George Eliot George Henry Lewes girl Harriet Smith Henry Tilney heroines human humor imagination incidents interest Jane Austen Jane Fairfax Knightley letters literary lived look lover Macaulay manners Mansfield Park Marianne mind Miss Austen Miss Bates Musgrove nature never Northanger Abbey passion perfect perhaps person Persuasion plot popular Pride and Prejudice qualities readers Richard Arthur Austen-Leigh Richardson romantic scenes Scott Sense and Sensibility Sir Walter sister society story Students style thing Thomas Babington Macaulay thought truth vulgar W.F. Pollock William Austen-Leigh William Dean Howells woman women Woodhouse writing wrote