How can I learn to like her, even though she is pretty and, of course, clever?" The friendship looked questionable. But White reassures us by saying "she has a kind heart, and she was to prove loyal to the very end." The development of what seemed like an impossible relationship reveals and defines unconditional love. Charlotte's profound love for Wilbur ... ... middle of paper ... ... and contrasting Charlotte with the other characters in Charlotte's Web has shown that the degree of Charlotte's love is incomparable and irreplaceable.
She is cheeky and brusque at times she’s not afraid to speak her mind. Elizabeth’s meetings with Darcy are battles of adult minds her speeches are lined with satire, filled with spirit and displays humor which attracts Darcy. She is mostly concerned with property, good manners, and moral standards but is not impressed by wealth or titles. Jane Bennet is the oldest sister she is a beautiful, good-tempered, sweet, friendly, modest, charming, and quiet. She assumes that everyone is acting out of the best reason, so she refuses to judge people badly.
Elizabeth is her father’s favorite daughter and mothers least favorite. She is independent, and stands up for herself, and she does so even to those who are above her in social class, like Darcy and Lady Catherine. Austen states "she had a lively, playful disposition, which delighted in anything ridiculous" (Austen, 14). However, Elizabeth has a sense of humor that not many people get, sometimes this can lead to misunderstandings, for example when she tells Mr. Darcy "rather wonder now at his knowing any accomplished women” (Austen 51). This is also sometimes good when she makes fun of Mr. Collins to his face.
Another reason the older sister is jealous of Stella –Rondo is because she never appreciates what others do for her. Stella-Rondo has a tendency to mistreat the things that she gets from people and her parents. For instance, in the short story the narrator mentions “she always had anything in the world she wanted and then she’d throw it away” (437). When the older sees that Stella-Rondo throws away the good things that she receives from h