Sexuality in Emma: A case history
- Talking of the weather: A note of Manners in Jane Austen. Myer, Michael Grosven // Notes & Queries;Dec96, Vol. 43 Issue 4, p418
Takes note of R.W. Chapman's remark regarding Jane Austen's use of the topic of weather in a conversation between Mr. Knightley and Mrs. Watson in `Emma,' as a diversion. Point raised regarding the choice of subject for diversion.
- GEORGIC COMEDY: THE FICTIVE TERRITORY OF JANE AUSTEN'S EMMA. Fry, Paul H. // Studies in the Novel;Summer79, Vol. 11 Issue 2, p129
Presents a critical analysis of Jane Austen's novel 'Emma' as a comedy. Main theme of the novel; Analysis of life's daily transactions by Austen; Interest invested in marriage; Distinction between the plot of Romance and 'Emma'; Symbolism in the novel; Evidence of human frailty; Seasonal...
- Reading Emma as a Lesson on "Ladyhood": A Study in the Domestic Bildungsroman. Kohn, Denise // Essays in Literature;Spring95, Vol. 22 Issue 1, p45
Presents a critical appreciation of Jane Austin's novel `Emma,' and approaches it from the point of view of being a lesson on manners. Response of feminist readers to the novel; Success of the novel as a `bildungsroman' or a novel of education.
- Jane Austen's novels as a guide to social and individual responsibility for high school students. Fritzer, Penelope // Adolescence;Fall98, Vol. 33 Issue 131, p597
Looks at Jane Austen's two novels, `Pride and Prejudice' and `Emma,' as a guide to societal and individual responsibility for students. Characteristics of Austen's works.
- AGM 2007: Vancouver: Apples and Apple-blossom Time (Wherein Jane Austen's Reputation for Meticulous Observation is Vindicated). Campbell, Shannon e. // Persuasions: The Jane Austen Journal;2007, Issue 29, p89
A literary criticism of the novel "Emma," by Jane Austen is presented. It says that Austen introduces the apple in the novel incidentally as an espalier tree form providing an ornamental landscape feature at the entrance to Abbey-Mill Farm. It notes that the reference to the apple as a tree in...
- AGM 2007: Vancouver: Jane Fairfax and the "She-tragedies" of the Eighteenth Century. Gay, Penny // Persuasions: The Jane Austen Journal;2007, Issue 29, p121
A literary criticism of the novel "Emma," by Jane Austen is presented. The author notes that the novel carries clues as to how a contemporary audience would have read Jane Fairfax, attitudes that Emma herself to some extent shares. She says that in terms of the star actresses whom Austen...
- AGM 2007: Vancouver: "Worth Looking At": Performance Prowess in Emma's Scenes of Dance. Bjarnason, Palma // Persuasions: The Jane Austen Journal;2007, Issue 29, p145
A literary criticism of the novel "Emma," by Jane Austen is presented which focuses on the novel's dance scenes. According to the author, the novel's protagonist Emma Woodhouse thrives in a performance setting. She says that Emma's performance prowess, the awareness of audience she demonstrates...
- The New Emma in Emma. Stovel, Bruce // Persuasions: The Jane Austen Journal Online;Winter2007, Vol. 28 Issue 1, p14
A literary criticism of the book "Emma," by Jane Austen is presented. The novel was published in London at the start of 1816, and later that year a French translation was published in Paris with the intriguing title of "La Nouvelle Emma" or "The New Emma." The anonymous translator's title seems...
- The Fiction of Imprudence. Gaston, Sean // Philological Quarterly;Summer/Fall2008, Vol. 87 Issue 3/4, p335
A literary criticism of the book "Emma," by Jane Austen is presented. It outlines the characters and explores the symbolic significance of these characters especially on the character of Emma having the prophetic or supernatural knowledge. It examines the presumption of imaginative prudence...