While women of Jane Austen's England faced many restrictions, many, including Austen herself, still made a great impact on their world.
Science and scientists in Jane Austen's time were very different than they are today. Four men helped to transform how science was seen and practiced.
The Chawton House Garden Festival offers refreshing tours of their gardens. They highlight A Curious Herbal, a groundbreaking book about plants in the eighteenth century, written by a lady botanist in an era where women were discouraged from studying science.
The Enneagram is a traditional way to describe our motivations and ways we can grow. We find all the Enneagram types in Austen's novels.
Fanny Price, and Jane Eyre, are perfect examples of the "Highly Sensitive Person," or HSP.
Jane Austen's characters are alive for us. What are their Myers-Briggs types and temperaments?
Which of Jane Austen's characters are introverts, and which are extroverts? What is the difference?
"Modern Geology" began during Jane Austen's era. William Smith, self-educated and from humble beginnings, laid the foundations.
This week let's visit some sights related to science in Jane Austen's England.
Beyond the basics; where else would a Jane Austen fan want to go in England? Oxford, Lyme, London?