Pride and Prejudice Graffiti Wall

By: Nick Castanho

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Dancing was a major thin in these chapters. Mr. Collins often asked to dance with Elizabeth. Mr. Collins also screwed up in dancing which goes along with his awkward appearance. (Austen, 1813, p. 68)

DANCING [Photograph]. Retrieved from

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Mrs. Bennet rambles on about Mr. Bingley and Jane getting married. Elizabeth tries to get her to stop but she continues to ramble aimlessly about their future relationship. (Austen, 1813, p. 78)

Marriage [Photograph]. Retrieved from

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The red coat above represents the coats worn by the officers. George Wickham especially wears this coat whom is admired by Elizabeth. (Austen, 1813, p. 67)

Men Red wine color hussar jacket [Photograph]. Retrieved from

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The image represents resentment, which is exactly what Mr. Collins expresses after Elizabeth denies his marriage proposal. This goes perfectly along with Mr. Collins attitude; he pouts when he didn't get what he wanted. (Austen, 1813, p. 87)

Resent [Photograph]. Retrieved from

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Jane receives a letter in chapter 22. The letter talks about how the Bingleys are moving to London and essentially acts as a farewell to Jane. Elizabeth and Jane do not tell Mrs. Bennet that they will not be returning to netherfield. (Austen, 1813, p. 88)

Tew, E. Thank You Letter [Photograph]. Retrieved from

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The trophies represent the accomplishments of Georgiana Darcy which Jane and Lizzy discuss. This goes back to when Elizabeth was talking to Darcy and Miss Bingley about young women and their accomplishments. This whole ordeal just goes to show how Darcy wants to leave to visit his perfect sister. (Austen, 1813, p. 88)

Trophies and Plaques [Photograph]. Retrieved from

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Lizzy seems to be annoyed by Mr. Collins constant attention towards her. The implication of it is present the entire time Mr. Collins is present. Mr. Collins dances badly, proposes to her, and is overall just a general annoyance.

"May I hope, madam, for your interest with your fair daughter Elizabeth, when I solicit for the honour of a private audience with her in the course of this morning?" (Austen, 1813, p. 79)

The Key to Annoyance-Free Website Surveys That Get Results [Photograph]. (2012). Retrieved from

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Mrs. Bennet plays a very important role of a caretaker, especially in these chapters. Mrs. Bennet first worries about Jane and Mr. Bingley's relationship then sees to it that Elizabeth and Mr. Collins would be married. She cares deeply for her daughters in order to secure a future for them.

"Mrs. Bennet was perfectly satisfied, and quitted the house under the delightful persuasion that, allowing for the necessary preparations of settlements, new carriages, and wedding clothes, she should undoubtedly see her daughter settled at Netherfield in the course of three or four months." (Austen, 1813, p. 78)

"But, depend upon it, Mr. Collins," she added, "that Lizzy shall be brought to reason. I will speak to her about it directly. She is a very headstrong, foolish girl, and does not know her own interest but I will _make_ her know it." (Austen, 1813, p. 83)

Popov, A. Caretaker covering senior woman with blanket [Photograph]. Retrieved from

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The image above represents Mr. Bennet's betrayal to his wife when he asks Elizabeth about Mr. Collin's marriage proposal. Mr. Bennet basically said the exact opposite of what Mrs. Bennet said.

"Your mother will never see you again if you do _not_ marry Mr. Collins, and I will never see you again if you _do_." (Austen, 1813, p. 84)

Betrayal [Drawing]. Retrieved from

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The image represents social class which is evident throughout the chapters. Social class is most evident to me when Mr. Collins tells Elizabeth she should marry him since she wouldn't get much of an offer.

"My situation in life, my connections with the family of de Bourgh, and my relationship to your own, are circumstances highly in my favour; and you should take it into further consideration, that in spite of your manifold attractions, it is by no

means certain that another offer of marriage may ever be made you." (Austen, 1813, p. 82)

Social class does matter [Model]. Retrieved from