Unique among other women her age, she has no particular need to marry: she is in the unique situation of not needing a husband to supply her fortune. If she did marry, she would have to give up a great deal of her independence. Churchill, and Harriet finds herself alone for two of the dances. I thought to myself what my life could have been like, i could have been a teacher like i had wanted the points for. She is sure Harriet cares for Mr. Emma's only worries now are her father and Harriet Smith, and these worries are short-lived.
Finally, the two couples agree that they will wed, but not before Jane and Emma realize that their vendetta was rather silly. Dave then yelled at Jenny, telling her to keep moving. Martin in London, and he proposed to her and she accepted. It begins with a man watching over and older gentleman in a room. GradeSaver, 30 November 2010 Web. In other words, it is an outcome very different from what was originally expected.
Analysis: Emma continues to disparage Robert Martin because of his lack of manners, but considering evidence to the contrary his well-written letter , she still reinforces the idea that he is uncouth to Harriet. Unknown to both of them, Churchill is engaged to Jane Fairfax. Weston, she does criticize Emma or attempt to improve her in any way. They learn that Frank Churchill kept the engagement secret because his aunt would disapprove. Chapter One: The first chapter introduces the novel's title character and protagonist, , a twenty-one year old heiress and the youngest of two daughters. Knightley, on the other hand, immediately dislikes him as superficial and silly. Now, he was back with his girl.
Elton diligently looks for a job for the unwilling girl. Woodhouse asks her not to make any more. She resolves to never play matchmaker in the future. When her governess marries the well-to-do widower Mr. Weston, a widower of good fortune and pleasant manners, depriving Emma of her constant companion.
Knightley argues, because it trained her to think of others and often submit her own will. Emma, because of her fortune and status, has the power of a married man and must submit to no one's wishes. More over, Harriet will do nothing but flatter her, something with which Emma is already well-acquainted. Knightley may have deeper feelings for Emma. Later Harriet comes to say that she has encountered Robert Martin and his sister at Ford's shop downtown, but Emma takes her mind off it by relating the news about Mr. At the center of the narration is the title character, , a heiress who lives with her widowed father at their estate, Hartfield.
Other than the nobility, the highest members of British society were people who had owned property and did not have an actual profession. It is particularly important that Harriet Smith asks Emma for her opinion even though Harriet obviously has her own concrete opinion on the matter. Emma and Jane become reconciled as friends; George Knightley decides that, since Emma cannot leave her father, he will live with them; then it takes the combined persuasive forces of Emma, Knightley, and the Westons to get Mr. After a few short minutes, they arrived at the fields down by the woods. She may have some doubt but is clearly disappointed when Emma advises her to reject Robert Martin.
Churchill, his aunt died and his uncle proved more easygoing, and he was able to put things right with Miss Fairfax and ask to marry her properly. With a quick sigh, she knew the routine was about to start. Emma ultimately dissuades Harriet from accepting the proposal, claiming that a woman should always say no if there is even the slightest doubt. Maria and Dory like the way Emma is and they admire her so much that when they grow up they want to be just like Emma. The answer is Harriet Smith, a girl of questionable origins whom Emma decides to improve. Elton gladly accepts the portrait, but is not clear whether or not he cherishes it for the subject Harriet or the artist Emma.
On subsequent meetings Emma is won over by Frank, and in their discussion of Jane and her reserve Frank perfectly agrees with Emma. At first Emma seems to have some success in her attempts to bring Harriet and Mr. Elton focuses all of his attention solely on Emma. Misperception abounds, as various characters speculate over developing romances. Elton, still in Bath, has become engaged to Augusta Hawkins there. Elton, who is important in Highbury not because of wealth but because of his position as the vicar.