Jane Austen is one of the most adapted authors of all time. Written almost two hundred years ago, her novels continue to inspire new movies and television series. Her timeless portraits of the vicissitudes of love and relationships continue to delight audiences around the world. This collection of Jane Austen's all-time favorites ：
Emma is in the sea uncle the village richest family Mr. Woodhouse's youngest daughter, intelligent beautiful, receives the tutor Miss Taylor's good education since childhood. Father's love and the carefree living conditions, caused her to foster the exceptional disposition.
Beautiful, flirtatious, and recently widowed, Lady SusanVernon seeks an advantageous second marriage for herself, whileattempting to push her daughter into a dismal match.
Love and Freindship
Love and Freindship [sic] is a juvenile story by Jane Austen, dated 1790.In this story one can see the development of Austen's sharp wit and disdain for romantic sensibility, so characteristic of her later novels.
Mansfield Park is a novel by Jane Austen, written at Chawton Cottage between 1812 and 1814. It was published in July 1814 by Thomas Egerton, who published Jane Austen's two earlier novels, Sense and Sensibility and Pride and Prejudice. When the novel reached a second edition, its publication was taken over by John Murray, who also published its successor, Emma.
Northanger Abbey tells the story of a young girl, Catherine Morland who leaves her sheltered, rural home to enter the busy, sophisticated world of Bath in the late 1790s. Austen observes with insight and humour the interaction between Catherine and the various characters whom she meets there, and tracks her growing understanding of the world about her.
Pride and Prejudice
The plot of the novel is driven by a particular situation of the Bennet family: The Longbourn estate where they reside is entailed to one of Mr Bennet's collateral relatives—male only in this case—by the legal terms of fee tail.
Sense and Sensibility
Sense and Sensibility was the first Jane Austen published. Though she initially called it Elinor and Marianne, Austen jettisoned both the title and the epistolary mode in which it was originally written, but kept the essential theme: the necessity of finding a workable middle ground between passion and reason.
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