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I'm 13 and we haven't studied it in school but I would like to read it for fun but I can't understand even the first page! Carissimi Soci e Follower di JASIT, vi immaginiamo rilassati in vacanza in giro per il mondo e, forse, proprio in visita nei luoghi austeniani, in questo anno speciale e ricco di eventi che è il Bicentenario.This method of social advancement was especially crucial to women, who were denied the possibility of improving their status through hard work or personal achievement.Yet, the novel suggests, marrying too far above oneself leads to strife. Weston’s first marriage to Miss Churchill had ostensibly been a good move for him, because she came from a wealthy and well-connected family (Mr.But what if I told you—just stay with me on this—that there was a way to neutralize the risk and walk away with a perfectly adequate (dare I say successful) first date under your linen brocade belt? Why, by turning to the expert herself: Jane Austen.

In Austen’s time, social status was determined by a combination of family background, reputation, and wealth—marriage was one of the main ways in which one could raise one’s social status.

Frank Churchill must keep his engagement to the orphan Jane Fairfax secret because his wealthy aunt would disapprove.

Jane, in the absence of a good match, is forced to consider taking the position of a governess.

In a society ruled by the gentleman’s code requiring that if it is generally supposed that a man will marry a particular, willing woman, he is honor-bound to propose to her, power to make matches goes to anyone who can persuasively articulate universal opinion, as the narrator here proves that she can do.

The reader’s romantic hopes get an additional boost from the sanguine expectations of others—how could the narrator and a whole universe of acknowledgers be mistaken?