Austen’s world was in a process of transformation, and two leaders of the changes were the church and science.
I am Jael, and An Unlikely Missionary, are Pride and Prejudice variations in which Georgiana Darcy, and Charlotte Collins, find strength from God to face their challenges.
Travelers in Jane Austen's England used all kinds of vehicles, though none were very safe or very fast.
Hugh Thomson drew delightful illustrations of clergyman Mr. Collins.
Today we enjoy more of Hugh Thomson's lovely illustrations, and find out more about dancing, and about the militia, in Austen's England. How could partners chat while doing complex dances? And why were some of the militia "wolves in sheep's clothing"?
In Austen's England, people sat in box pews with their families, surrounded by walls. Why did they do that, and what was it like?
"Covering screens" was one of the accomplishments of young ladies in Jane Austen's England. What did that mean?
A new devotional by Natasha Duquette gives us joyful reflections from Jane Austen's writings each morning.
Hugh Thomson's illustrated Peacock edition of Pride and Prejudice is a delight for the eyes and the heart.
A popular cartoon of Austen's time exposes some of the problems of the church and clergy in Austen's England.
Miss Austen: A Novel by Gill Hornby reimagines Cassandra Austen's life, and shows us the choices made by clergymen's daughters in Austen's England.