No. 35, 2013

CONTENTS

Message from the President
Iris Lutz
7-8
Editor’s Note
Susan Allen Ford
9-10

AGM 2O13: MINNEAPOLIS: JANE AUSTEN’S PRIDE AND PREJUDICE . . . TIMELESS

Raptures and Rationality: Fifty Years of Reading Pride and Prejudice
Deborah J. Knuth Klenck

13-22

Speechlessness in Pride and Prejudice
John Mullan

23-33 

Do Elizabeth and Darcy Really Improve “on Acquaintance”?
Joan Klingel Ray

34-49

Bingley’s Four or Five Thousand, and Other Fortunes from the North
Linda Slothouber

50-63

Pride and Prejudice and Poor Laws
Sheryl Craig

64-74

How Celebrity Name-Dropping Leads to Another Model for Pemberley
Janine Barchas

75-94

Measuring Austen’s Condescension
Sayre Greenfield

95-106

MISCELLANY

Cartesian Dualism, Real and Literary Madness in the Regency, and the Mind and Madness in Austen’s Novels
Karenleigh A. Overmann

109-128

Lord Moira and the Austens
Stuart Bennett

129-152

Why Edward Ferrars Doesn’t Dance
Theresa Kenney

153-168

Childe Harold and Fitzwilliam Darcy, or A Tale of Two Two-Hundred-Year-Old Heroes
Peter W. Graham

169-181

Speculation and the Emotional Economy of Mansfield Park
Laura Vorachek

182-190

“Hearty Fow Children”: The Penrhyns, Pugs, and Mansfield Park
Stephanie Howard-Smith

191-199

Shipwrecked on Land in Persuasion
Toby R. Benis

200-211

Austen’s “Providence” in Persuasion
Kathryn Davis

212-224

Such “Sparkling Vitality”: The Note that Connects Eudora Welty’s Delta Wedding with Jane Austenís Pride and Prejudice
Carolyn J. Brown

225-234

Lydia’s Prospect: Scandal, Sequels, and Second Chances
Elizabeth Veisz

235-243

An Heir Presumptive: Austenís Legacy in Downton Abbey
Sally B. Palmer

244-254

© Jane Austen Society of North America, Inc. All rights reserved. Contributors retain their individual copyrights.

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