Pride and Prejudice (Plot Overview)





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The news that an affluent youthful respectable man named Charles Bingley has leased the estate of Netherfield Park causes an incredible mix in the close-by town of Longbourn, particularly in the Bennet family unit. The Bennets have five unmarried little girls from most established to most youthful, Jane, Elizabeth, Mary, Kitty, and Lydia—and Mrs. Bennet is frantic to see every one of them wedded. After Mr. Bennet pays a social visit to Mr. Bingley, the Bennets go to a ball at which Mr. Bingley is available. He is brought with Jane and spends a significant part of the nighttime hitting the dancefloor with her. His nearby companion, Mr. Darcy, is less satisfied with the nighttime and haughtily declines to hit the dancefloor with Elizabeth, which makes everybody view him as haughty and upsetting.

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At social capacities over ensuing weeks, be that as it may, Mr. Darcy ends up progressively pulled in to Elizabeth's appeal and knowledge. Jane's kinship with Mr. Bingley likewise keeps on burgeonning, and Jane visits the Bingley house. On her excursion to the house she is gotten in a storm and finds sick, compelling her to stay at Netherfield for a few days. So as to have a tendency to Jane, Elizabeth climbs through sloppy fields and lands with a splashed dress, much to the contempt of the highbrow Miss Bingley, Charles Bingley's sister. Miss Bingley's hate just increments when she perceives that Darcy, whom she is seeking after, pays a lot of regard for Elizabeth. 

At the point when Elizabeth and Jane return home, they discover Mr. Collins going by their family unit. Mr. Collins is a youthful priest who stands to acquire Mr. Bennet's property, which has been "involved," implying that it must be passed down to male beneficiaries. Mr. Collins is a bombastic imbecile, however he is truly enchanted by the Bennet young ladies. Soon after his entry, he makes a proposition of marriage to Elizabeth. She turns him down, injuring his pride. In the interim, the Bennet young ladies have gotten to be benevolent with civilian army officers positioned in a close-by town. Among them is Wickham, an attractive youthful warrior who is agreeable to Elizabeth and advises her the way Darcy pitilessly duped him out of a legacy. 

Toward the start of winter, the Bingleys and Darcy leave Netherfield and come back to London, much to Jane's consternation. A further stun lands with the news that Mr. Collins has ended up captivated to Charlotte Lucas, Elizabeth's closest companion and the poor girl of a nearby knight. Charlotte discloses to Elizabeth that she is getting more seasoned and needs the match for budgetary reasons. Charlotte and Mr. Collins get hitched and Elizabeth guarantees to visit them at their new home. As winter advances, Jane visits the city to see companions (trusting likewise that she may see Mr. Bingley). On the other hand, Miss Bingley visits her and carries on discourteously, while Mr. Bingley neglects to visit her whatsoever. The marriage prospects for the Bennet young ladies seem grim. 

That spring, Elizabeth visits Charlotte, who now lives close to the home of Mr. Collins' benefactor, Woman Catherine de Bourgh, who is likewise Darcy's close relative. Darcy approaches Woman Catherine and experiences Elizabeth, whose vicinity drives him to make various visits to the Collins' home, where she is sitting tight. One day, he makes a stunning proposition of marriage, which Elizabeth rapidly won't. She tells Darcy that she thinks of him as haughty and unsavory, then admonishes him for directing Bingley far from Jane and excluding Wickham. Darcy abandons her however presently from that point conveys a letter to her. In this letter, he concedes that he urged Bingley to separation himself from Jane, yet asserts he did as such simply because he thought their sentiment was not genuine. Concerning Wickham, he illuminates Elizabeth that the youthful officer is a liar and that the genuine reason for their difference was Wickham's endeavor to steal away with his young sister, Georgiana Darcy. 

This letter reasons Elizabeth to rethink her sentiments about Darcy. She returns home and acts coldly to Wickham. The local army is leaving town, which makes the more youthful, rather man-insane Bennet young ladies distressed. Lydia figures out how to acquire authorization from her dad to go through the mid year with an old colonel in Brighton, where Wickham's regiment will be positioned. With the entry of June, Elizabeth goes on an alternate adventure, this time with the Gardiners, who are relatives of the Bennets. The outing takes her to the North and in the long run to the area of Pemberley, Darcy's home. She visits Pemberley, in the wake of verifying that Darcy is away, and gets a kick out of the building and grounds, while got notification from Darcy's hirelings that he is a glorious, liberal expert. Abruptly, Darcy arrives and acts warmly to her. Making no notice of his proposition, he enthralls the Gardiners and welcomes Elizabeth to meet his sister. 

Without further ado from that point, on the other hand, a letter touches base from home, telling Elizabeth that Lydia has run off with Wickham and that the few is no place to be observed, which recommends that they may be living respectively out of wedlock. Dreadful of the disfavor such a circumstance would bring on her whole family, Elizabeth rushes home. Mr. Gardiner and Mr. Bennet go off to hunt down Lydia, yet Mr. Bennet in the long run returns home with practically nothing. Exactly when all trust appears lost, a letter originates from Mr. Gardiner saying that the few has been discovered and that Wickham has consented to wed Lydia in return for a yearly wage. The Bennets are persuaded that Mr. Gardiner has paid off Wickham, yet Elizabeth discovers that the wellspring of the cash, and of her family's salvation, was none other than Darcy. 

Presently wedded, Wickham and Lydia come back to Longbourn quickly, where Mr. Bennet treats them coldly. They then withdraw for Wickham's new task in the North of Britain. In a matter of seconds from that point, Bingley comes back to Netherfield and resumes his dating of Jane. Darcy goes to stay with him and pays visits to the Bennets however makes no notice of his longing to wed Elizabeth. Bingley, then again, presses his suit and proposes to Jane, to the joy of everybody except Bingley's haughty sister. While the family observes, Woman Catherine de Bourgh visits Longbourn. She corners Elizabeth and says that she has heard that Darcy, her nephew, is wanting to wed her. Since she considers a Bennet an unacceptable match for a Darcy, Woman Catherine requests that Elizabeth guarantee to reject him. Elizabeth vivaciously can't, saying she is not locked in to Darcy, however she won't guarantee anything against her own particular satisfaction. Somewhat later, Elizabeth and Darcy go out strolling together and he advises her that his sentiments have not changed since the spring. She softly acknowledges his proposition, and both Jane and Elizabeth are hitche.

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