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EBOOK PRIDE AND PREJUDICE BAHASA INDONESIA

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"It is a truth universally acknowledged, that a single man in possession of a good fortune must be in want of a wife". Pride and Prejudice tells the. myavr.info - Similar Ebooks: pride prejudice, romansujet jane austen, pride . books about download novel pride and prejudice bahasa indonesia. Pride and Prejudice. Chapter 2. Mr. Bennet was among the earliest of those who waited on Mr. Bingley. He had always intended to visit him, though to the last.


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Namun sekali lagi di Indonesia ini akan sulit walau pergi ke toko buku terbesar pemikir besar dunia dan tentunya legal,namun hanya tersedia dalam bahasa Inggris saja. Pride and Prejudice by Jane Austen () . Atau bisa juga melalui blog saya myavr.info Jual Ebook Novel Literatur Sastra Bahasa Inggris Klasik / Lama (Siap Cetak, Hard / Soft Cover) Pride and Prejudice by Jane Austen. Thomas Do you have a phone, Kindle, tablet, or anything that can read eBooks? I would recommend reading Pride and Prejudice as an eBook, because.

I was so into it by the end that I was laughing at some characters, sympathizing with others and clucking my tongue at an unhappy few. In short I was completely absorbed.

In conclusion I must now count myself a fan of Miss Austen's novels and not just their fim adaptations and do so look forward to acqauinting myself with more of her work in the future.

View all 57 comments. Mindless Austen-adoring idiots. The review you are about to read was written in That's almost 10 years ago! I was 17 and thought I was the smartest person ever!

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In all honesty I barely remember this book. So, negative comments regarding my intelligence are no longer necessary. They will be ignored. As they have been for probably 6 years now. Can we all just LOL at my use of the words "mind-numbing balls"??

This book is quite possibly the most insipid novel I have ever read in my life. Why th NOTE: Why this book is so highly treasured by society is beyond me.

It is pages of nothing. The story really probably could have been told in about 8 pages, but Austen makes us slog through pages of mind-numbing balls and dinner-parties. This is a snore. Read my review of Pride and Prejudice and Zombies. Aug 12, MacK rated it it was amazing Shelves: Where my massive crush on Jane Austen began: I had to read it for AP English and I could not see the point. Girls need to marry. Girls can't get married.

Girls are sad. Girls get married. Girls are happy. I went to school to half heartedly discuss it and waffled and wavered in an effort to please my teacher. Finally she said: Once you know what to look for, it's hilarious. Once you're keyed into the contextual life of women, you have to feel for the plight of the Bennet sisters, and laugh at the crudity of their mother and Mr.

So yes: I'm a guy and I love Jane Austen. You got a problem with that? Do you? Well if you do, I'll be over here nursing my dorkiness just waiting for a fight for the honor of my beloved Jane.

View all 31 comments. I finally did it!!!! And I loved it!!!! View all 17 comments. I was forced to read this by my future wife. I was not, however, forced to give it 5 stars. View all 28 comments.

Jul 03, Hira rated it it was amazing Shelves: View all 58 comments. To summarize: Every time I reread this novel, I love it more. The romance , the high society , the witty banter. I just adore it all. Jane is the beautiful one, Mary To summarize: Jane is the beautiful one, Mary is the look-at-me-I'm-so-pious one, Lydia is the I'm-so-dumb-that-I'm-probably-going-to-get-murdered one and Kitty is the well-she's-just-kinda-there one.

Now, back in the day Bennet their mother has taken this so completely to heart that she thinks of nothing else. After all, It is a truth universally acknowledged, that a single man in possession of a good fortune, must be in want of a wife. Bingley and Mr. Darcy moved into town and immediately Mrs.

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Bennett set her dasterdly plans in motion on behalf of her mortified children. She will do whatever necessary to get a rich man to put a ring on it oh Beyonce, your words are applicable in any century. A lady's imagination is very rapid; it jumps from admiration to love, from love to matrimony in a moment.

Only, there is a snag in her otherwise flawless plans. Elizabeth is not going to roll over to whatever man is thrust her way. To her mother's ever-living-disappointment, Elizabeth has all the spunk and backbone of a truly glorious woman: I could easily forgive his pride, if he had not mortified mine. Truly a great read, no matter the century. Plus Jane Austen is totally my soul sister. I declare after all there is no enjoyment like reading!

How much sooner one tires of any thing than of a book! Audiobook Comments As with most old-timey books, It is far easier for me to listen to them than to read them. I like hearing the odd phrases and ancient unused words much more than struggling through the hard copy.

I really enjoyed this audiobook and the narrator did a fab job of characterization. View all 60 comments. Critics who consider Austen's works trivial because of their rigid, upper-class setting, wealthy characters, domestic, mannered plots and happy endings are almost totally disconnected from reality, as far as I can tell. What can they possibly expect an upper-middle class English woman to write about in but what she knows or can imagine?

A history of the American Revolution? Come on. What other setting can Critics who consider Austen's works trivial because of their rigid, upper-class setting, wealthy characters, domestic, mannered plots and happy endings are almost totally disconnected from reality, as far as I can tell.

What other setting can she be expected to tackle with authority? Austen's value lies in her portraiture: The plots serve largely to showcase their interaction and thus, her observations of human nature, which are pointed, accurate, and hysterical.

Here, in her best work my opinion , her technical skill as a writer also shows in Pride and Prejudice 's tight plotting and economical casting; there are no superfluous characters or wasted chapters here. My college lit professor used to go on and on about this novel as a revolution of literary form in that dialogue drives the plot as much as exposition; I'll buy that but it doesn't thrill me for its own sake as much as it did her. It does mean, though, that Pride and Prejudice is a relatively smooth and lively read, that we learn about events and characters as much from what they say to each other as from what Austen narrates to us.

Austen's heroines are famously caught between love and money are famously criticized for always getting both in the end.

I've got no problem with this wish fulfillment. Keep in mind that being married is basically the only possible 'job' available to a woman of her position--marrying a rich dude is the only viable escape from the life of poor-relation dependency Austen herself lived, there's nothing reactionary or anti-feminist about it. The other option--becoming a governess--is barely respectable, putting a woman into an ambiguous class limbo of social invisibility that translates directly into a loss of safety and self-governance.

Expecting Elizabeth to, what, become a doctor? Pride and Prejudice is simply a joy to read, a dance of manners and affection between the leads and a parade of human silliness in the supporting cast. Generously illustrated with color and black-and-white sketches, engravings, and reproductions of earlier editions, household objects, relevant artwork, contemporary cartoons, diagrams and fashion plates.

I was, perhaps, impatient. At some point as I yanked my eyes back to the pages I kept trying to read, I realized: Spacks is a Professor Emerita at the University of Virginia--my former stomping grounds wahoo-wa! So, grain of salt: I may have some kind of baggage here. Some footnotes are simple definitions, or style notes: Spacks includes centuries of Austen scholarship in her notes, not just contemporaries, so points of view vary widely.

Two tidbits I liked: One note, in discussing the complicated British class system of the day, refers to a table constructed by one Patrick Colquhoun in his A Treatise on the Wealth, Power and Resources of the British Empire, in Every Quarter of the World 2nd ed. Clearly people put a lot of time and effort into codifying and arguing about societal structure, status and behavior, and I think that would be a fascinating thing to read.

Another note I lingered over involves Mr. Collins, a character we love to hate. Here's the upside of an annotated edition: Also, Spacks has a lot to say about Elizabeth's inconsistency and lack of generosity towards Charlotte Lucas--traits I'd noticed in past readings without following through to some of their logical conclusions and their connections with Elizabeth's later behavior.

Definitely worth the purchase price! Add it to your collection, but don't make it your only copy, since it's hard to tuck under your pillow. View all 23 comments. Jun 24, Richard Derus rated it really liked it Shelves: Well-loathed books I've re-read Rating: If your first language isn't English, or if you're like nine years old, you might not know the story. Note use of conditional. My Review: All right. All right, dammit! I re-read the bloody thing.

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I gave it two stars before. I was wrong-headed and obtuse and testosterone poisoned. I refuse to give it five stars, though. Look, I've admitted I was wrong about how beautiful the writing is, and how amusing the story is. Don't push. Stephen Sullivan, who rated this with six stars of five, is now on a summer travel break from Goodreads, so I can publish this admission: He was right.

It is a wonderful book. I had to grow into it, much as I had to grow into my love for Mrs. But now that I'm here, I am a full-on fan. Deft is a word that seems to have been created for Austen. She writes deftly, she creates scenes deftly. She isn't, despite being prolix to a fault, at all heavy-handed or nineteenth-century-ish in her long, long, long descriptions.

She is the anti-Dickens: Nothing slapdash or gimcrack or brummagem about her prose, oh nay nay nay. Words are deployed, not flung or splodged or simply wasted.

Pride and Prejudice

The long, long, long sentences and paragraphs aren't meant to be speed-read, which is what most of us do now. The romantic elements seem, at first blush, a wee tidge trite. And they are. Why are they?

Because, when Miss Jane first used them in Pride and Prejudice , they worked brilliantly and they continue so to do unto this good day. Because these are real feelings expressed in a real, genuine, heartfelt way, as constrained by the customs of the country and times.

And isn't that, in the end, what makes reading books so delicious? I, a fat mean old man with no redeeming graces, a true ignorant lower-class lout of the twenty-first century, am in full contact with the mind, the heart, the emotional core of a lady of slender means born during the reign of George III.

You tell me what, on the surface of this earth, is more astonishing, more astounding, more miraculous than that. She's Had A Moment with literally millions of English-speakers for over years.

She's had moments with non-English speakers for more than a century. Elizabeth Bennet and Fitzwilliam Darcy are cultural furniture for a large percentage of the seven billion people on the planet. Large here is a relative term. Less than one? Still amazing for a book years old. Reading is traveling in time, in space, but most importantly inside. Inside yourself, inside the characters' emotions, inside the author's head and heart. It is a voyage of discovery, whether you're reading some bizarro mess, Dan Brown's mess, religious tracts, Twilight , whatever.

You-the-reader are going somewhere in a more intimate contact than you-the-reader have with any other being on the planet. Movies, TV, sex, none of them take you as deep into the essence of feeling and emotion as reading does. And no, snobs, it does NOT matter if it's well written, it matters that the book speaks to the reader.

Sometimes, of course, what one learns is how very shallow and vapid some people are I'm lookin' at you, Ms. Fifty Shades. So I thank that rotten, stinkin' Stephen-the-absent Sullivan, safe in the knowledge he won't see me admitting this, for reminding me to live up to my own goal of remaining open to change.

I heard him yodeling his rapture, and I revisited the book, and I learned something valuable: Only admit you're wrong when the person you don't want to embarrass yourself in front of isn't around to see. View all 89 comments. Sep 18, Nick rated it it was amazing. Austen was a brilliant writer.

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This story is timeless. Simply beautiful. View all 7 comments. Nov 15, Anne rated it it was amazing Shelves: Colin Firth is the only Mr. That other Mr. Darcy was horrible! No, no, no, no, nooooo! Make it stop. Tell the bad man to go away, Mommy! So, quite obviously, the BBC miniseries in all its minute glory is the only version that is acceptable.

The other movie was such a travesty to this book, that I wept big, fat, angry tears Or maybe I'm exaggerating slightly. What were they think Mr. What were they thinking?! You don't mess with perfection!

What did you think, Elizabeth? Anyway, instead of reading it this time around, I listened to an audio book version.

Apparently, which audio version you listen to makes a difference. My real-life BFF said her version had an American doing British accents , and she found it terribly annoying. I, however, had a version with an actual lady from the land of tea 'n crumpets, and she did a fine job. Well, she did have this lounge singer ish voice, so instead of sounding like a fresh-faced 20 year old, Elizabeth sounded like she had been smoking 3 packs a day for about 40 years.

Eh, I was ok with it. I kept imagining Lizzie with a cigarette dangling from her lips like a truck stop hooker, and it gave the story a fresh perspective. I've read this so many times over the years that I've lost count, but I still wish I could go back and read it for the first time all over again.

I hated that stupid, arrogant, arse-faced Mr. Darcy when he first showed up at the ball. What a prick! So, just like Lizzie, I remember being shocked at his proposal. And just like Lizzie, I was horrified by the way he dissed her family while he did it! And how could he think she would ever agree to marry him after the way he convinced Bingley that Jane didn't love him?! And the way he treated poor Wickham! Just who did this guy think he was! But then The Letter! Oh, my! Well, that certainly put a different spin on things didn't it?!

So kind Ok, I've probably read that particular scene at Pemberley a million times. Sometimes, I would just pick up and start the book from there. Total comfort food. It's just Of course, Lydia has to go and ruin everything!

How could she be such a stupid, selfish, uncaring twat!? I mean, Darcy and Elizabeth Oh, the feelings! I just Society, with all its restrictive constructs, is one nasty piece of work. It comes with so many silly rules, so many silly expectations. But what of love? What of passion? Should it be quenched because of these all-encompassing silly constructs? Enter Darcy, a man who is royally pis Society, with all its restrictive constructs, is one nasty piece of work.

Enter Darcy, a man who is royally pissed off; he has fallen in love with someone considered far beneath him, to declare his love for her is to step outside the realms of his supposed pedigree: So he is a man torn in two. At the route of things, he is a product of his society; consequently, he is affected by its values.

Although he hates it all the same; thus, the long sullen silences, the seemingly moody and arrogant exchanges with Elizabeth.

It will not do. My feelings will not be repressed. You must allow me to tell you how ardently I admire and love you. So the romance plot is born. Darcy loses his integrated construct of prejudice and ignores the pride of his relatives. So love conquers all. But she only believes in real love. For her, such things transcend class boundaries, wealth and intelligence. Love is love. She knows how stupid it is, and she loves to poke fun of her caricatures of the old stilted class of her era: Is this the best Austen?

For me it lacks the moral growth of Northanger Abbey and Emma. It lacks the conciseness of Persuasion. The emphasis on the injustice of romance has made it popular, though I do strongly believe that the love in Persuasion is stronger than it is here.

That endures rejection, separation, war and decades; yet, it still lingers. I hope to continue to do so. Nov 26, Ana O rated it it was amazing Shelves: I must admit, I didn't initially understand all the fuss surrounding this novel. I did not understand why so many millions of readers love it.

It seemed to me they were all a bunch of romantic fools. Now that I am 'one of them', I can report back that the Pride and Prejudice fandom is actually full of normal people who care passionately about the characters. I instantly fell in love with the story and its amazing characters.

Marvellous, magnificent, superb, delightful Just some words to describe how great this novel is. It's refreshing to read about a hero who doesn't have to use foul language and violence to get attention and power. Mr Darcy is a gentleman. He is intelligent and wellinformed, competent, cool-headed, strong, yet silent. He is also arrogant and prideful.

Hey, nobody's perfect. He suffers from a social shyness and awkwardness that is received by others as rudeness. Darcy stands the test of time because he recognizes Elizabeth as an equal, he is not threatened by her intelligence and outspoken personality.

In fact, Darcy appreciates all those traits. They're such different people but alike in many ways. He and Elizabeth have such respect for each other, and I think that's what makes the romance in Pride and Prejudice such a success.

And now I'm just going to compare every man to him and basically, I'm ruined forever. And let's not forget his estate. Sure, Mr Darcy has his issues and his flaws so many times I wanted to scream at him and Elizabeth to get over themselves and talk already, I mean come on just get together already good grief this is ridiculous. Elizabeth is such an admirable heroine.

And boy is she one smart tough cookie. She stands up for herself and those who matter to her, she loves to read and she thinks for herself. She is a woman far ahead of her time. If you haven't read this yet, read it now. It's a wonderful book, easy to read, even though it was published in the early 19th century.

It will play on your emotions, and it will make you think. Well done, Miss Austen. Nice try, sir. But you're no Mr Darcy. This never happened in the book but I couldn't help myself. The story charts the emotional development of the protagonist, Elizabeth Bennet, who learns the error of making hasty judgments and comes to appreciate the difference between the superficial and the essential. View all 3 comments.

View all 16 comments. Oct 18, Sherwood Smith added it Shelves: Well, much as I laughed over the first caveat, that isn't Austen. It sounds more like the silver fork romances inspired by Georgette Heyer. Austen's characters don't talk about clo Some years back in one of my APAs, someone castigated Jane Austen's books like this: Austen's characters don't talk about clothes at all, outside of air-headed Mrs Allen of Northanger Abbey , who doesn't think of anything else.

Austen sticks her satiric quill into young ladies who think and talk about nothing but beaux, such as poor, luckless Anne Steele in Sense and Sensibility. Manners are emphasized but not manners without matter; Austen saves her spikiest irony for hypocrites. I think it's important to remember that whereas Heyer was writing historical romances in the silver fork tradition, Austen was writing novels about contemporary life, especially the problems facing young women in her own walk of life, the country gentry.

She criticized herself in a much-quoted letter to her sister Cassandra, saying in effect, 'the problem with Pride and Prejudice is it's too light and bright and sparkling. It seems to me, on close reading of her elsewhere, that she meant the novel to be taken more seriously than it was. What is it about, really?

It's about the wrong reasons for marrying, and how those can affect a woman for the rest of her life. Of course a hard-line feminist can point out that novels about marriage are hideously retro for today's woman, who has many choices before her. During Austen's time, marriage was the only choice a woman had, unless she was rich enough to shrug off the expectations of her society, or unless she was willing to live on as a pensioner to some family member or other, which more often than not meant being used as an unpaid maid.

Of course there was teaching, but the salaries for women were so miserable one may as well have been a servant. The hours and demands were pretty much equal. If one looks past the subject of marriage, the novel's focus is about relationships: As for marriage, Austen sends up relationships that were formed with security as the goal, relationships that were sparked by physical attraction and not much else, relationships made with an eye to rank, money, social status, or competition.

The fact that Austen doesn't use modern terminology doesn't make it any less real than a contemporary novel that has a supposedly liberated woman romping from bed to bed for forty pages while in search of the perfect relationship.

The message is the same, that women who mistake falling in lust for falling in love are usually doomed to a very unhappy existence. And in Austen's time, you couldn't divorce, you were stuck for life. I've had dedicated feminist friends give me appalled reactions when I admit to liking Austen. I don't consider reading Austen a guilty pleasure, as I do reading Wodehouse. I consider Jane Austen a forerunner of feminism. She doesn't stand out and preach as Mary Wollstonecroft did.

Her influence was nevertheless profound. Again and again in those novels she portrays women thinking for themselves, choosing for themselves—even if their choices are within the conventions of the time.

What the women think matters. These days we call them refrigerator women. Jane Austen gave her female characters as much agency as a woman could have in those days, and the narrative is mostly seen through their eyes. The famed relationship between Elizabeth Bennet and Mr.

Darcy makes it very clear that they were first attracted by one another's intellect—those two were clearly brain-snogging before they ever got to the fine sheets of Pemberley. It is also clear that the man—his higher social and economic status notwithstanding—had to earn the woman's respect, and rethink some of his assumptions, before she could see in him a possible partner. There is no dominant male making the decisions: It also made me made retrospectively pleased that I named my youngest daughter Sydney.

One, I thought it might be a bit too romantical for me. The second, and much more distressing, reason was that Twilight was on many of the same lists as this book. Austen fans should pull a nutty over that one. So needless to say I went into this thinking I might hate it.

I was wrong!!! I absolutely loved this book and had a mammoth, raging heart-on for it from the opening scene at the breakfast table when Father Witty Mr. Bennet is giving sly sarcasm to Mrs.

Mommie Put Upon. I literaphorically could not get enough of this story.

I was instantly captivated by the characters and Elizabeth Bennet, the main protagonist, immediately became one of my all time favorite characters. Darcy joined that party as soon as he showed up in the narrative as I thought he was terrific as well.Elizabeth Bennet and Fitzwilliam Darcy are cultural furniture for a large percentage of the seven billion people on the planet. My feelings will not be repressed. Elizabeth Bennet is lucky, to have loved and to be loved in return.

Despite the troubles their love had to endure, it was victor in the end. Terjemahan novel Pride and Prejudice ternyata ada dua versi dari dua penerbit yang berbeda. Alasan utama sebenarnya ada 'sedikit-rasa-takut' bahwa bacaan sejenis ini akan sulit dipahami atau justru bisa sangat. Goodreads Librari She wrote two additional novels, Northanger Abbey and Persuasion, both published posthumously in , and began a third, which was eventually titled Sanditon, but died before completing it.

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