In her novel “Pride and Prejudice,” Jane Austen tells the story of Elizabeth Bennet who lives with her family in the English countryside. Due to being the eldest, she faces mounting stress from her parents to marry.
Though the outspoken Elizabeth is delivered to the good-looking Mr. Darcy, sparks between the two fly. Though there’s obvious chemistry among the two, Darcy’s overly reserved nature threatens the fledgling courting. In her novel “Pride and Prejudice,” Jane Austen uses her primary theme as love.
Love is used throughout the whole novel as though it’s what everybody is trying to find. Austen develops this theme by having love conquer Elizabeth and Darcy. For example, the love between Darcy and Elizabeth. “She is tolerable, but not handsome enough to tempt me” (Chapter 3,pg.13). Mr. Darcy soon changes his thoughts on Elizabeth once he sees her at Netherfield Park taking care of her sister, Jane.
While trying to fight for their love, they have to overcome their own personal qualities. Elizabeth’s pride makes her misjudge Darcy on the basis of a bad advance impression. Meanwhile Darcy’s prejudice views against Elizabeth’s poor social status blinds him, for a time, to her many nobilities. Elizabeth’s prejudice views started to subside after Darcy’s marriage proposal and she starts to trust and admire him.
As the love between Elizabeth and Darcy grew, Elizabeth’s prejudice ways were soon destroyed. The realization of a mutual and tender love between Elizabeth and Darcy inputs Austen’s perspective of love as something free from claiming these social forces, similarly as something that could be caught assuming that a main distinctive has the ability to escape those warping impacts of hierarchic the public arena. Elizabeth and Darcy also break down social barriers in their marriage. With her central characters, Austen showcases that true love is a strengthful power different from society. Austen also feels as if one can conquer the difficulties of the circumstances.