Like Mary Poppins, Jane Austen novels are practically perfect in every way.
From the Huffington Post: Apart from describing the life at Pemberley and the process of the investigation, I have dealt with what I feel are two problems in Pride and Prejudice.
Firstly, the extraordinarily ungallant and unacceptable words in which Darcy first proposed to Elizabeth, and secondly, why he took from school Georgiana, his fifteen year old sister, nervous and recently bereaved of her mother, and placed her in the sole care of the abominable Mrs Younge.
Jane Austen may have made all this plain in the original draft of the novel, but it was sixteen years before the revised version was published in 1813.
What do you think? Serious problems or just little threads not tied?
Take care–Susan Kaye