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She lives a steady lifestyle as a doctor’s wife, but her greatest downfall is her uncontrollable desire for pleasure and excitement, which she finds in the fictional stories she reads. When her husband leaves for work, she makes sure that she is the loving wife who wishes him goodbye and greets him when he arrives home. Even though Emma becomes increasingly depressed that she cannot find the love she thinks
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She saw that "her father, captivated by youth and beauty, and that appearance of good humour which youth and beauty generally give, had married a woman whose weak understanding and illiberal mind had very early in... ... middle of paper ... ... said, for attention to any other objects" (Austen). The intensity of love that they grew for each other throughout the novel gave them the components of a consummate love. Throughout the novel, Pride and Prejudice, Austen uses five variations of Robert Sternberg's triangular love theory to describe characters and their views of love. With the love of Mr. and Mrs. Bennet as an infatuation, Charlotte and Collins as empty, Lydia and Wickham as fatuous, Jane and Bingley as companionate, and Elizabeth and Darcy as consummate, the characters make decisions which will bind them for their futures, all due to their intentions of love. Works Cited Austen, Jane.
New York: Penguin Books, 1974. Woodard, Thomas. Sophocles: A Collection of Critical Essays, edited by Thomas Woodard. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall, Inc., 1966.