Pride and Prejudice (1995) Is a Beautiful Chiasmus (Part 3)

Once again we return to Pride and Prejudice (1995), the famous BBC miniseries that just so happens to be a perfect chiasmus. In the first part, we explored how Episodes 1 and 6 match up. In the second part, we did the same to Episodes 2 and 5. And now it’s time to set our sights on Episodes 3 and 4.

Quite possibly the most crucial part of the chiasmus, the middle point is where things come into focus and we see what is at the heart of the story. The chiasmus builds to its climax in the exact center where it repeats itself for the first time. And Pride and Prejudice does not disappoint. It has one of the best turning points I’ve ever seen in a Cinematic Chiasmus.

I’m so excited to finally lay this all out for you to see. Let’s not waste any time.

The Chiasmus

The chiasmus in Episodes 3 and 4 of Pride and Prejudice can be summed up thusly:

Episode 3

A3. Elizabeth Bennet is shocked to see Charlotte engaged to Mr. Collins

 B3. Jane Bennet is saddened to learn that Mr. Bingley and his sisters have left Netherfield

  C3. Mr. Wickham admits to Elizabeth that he deliberately avoided Mr. Darcy at the ball

   D3. Wickham and other officers spend time at the Bennets’ home

    E3. Bingley proves to be gone for good from Netherfield

     F3. Jane mourns in solitude, and Elizabeth recommends she stay with the Gardiners

      G3. The Gardiners arrive at Longbourn for Christmas

       H3. Mrs. Gardiner meets Wickham and says she grew up near Derbyshire

        I3. Charlotte Lucas asks Elizabeth to visit her in Hunsford, and she agrees

         J3. Without revealing his vicious character, Wickham sets his sights on Mary King’s fortune

          K3. Jane writes to Elizabeth about Caroline’s bad character

           L3. Elizabeth talks with Wickham about him seeking to marry Ms. King

            M3. Mr. Bennet bids Elizabeth farewell

             N3. Elizabeth arrives at the Collins’ home in Hunsford

              O3. Mr. Collins shows off his house, every part of which Lady Catherine de Bourgh helped plan

               P3. Charlotte explains how she rarely sees Mr. Collins, and he’s oblivious

                Q3. Elizabeth sees Darcy’s betrothed, Anne de Bourgh, for the first time

                 R3. Elizabeth walks to Rosings Park for the first time to meet Lady Catherine

                  S3. Darcy and Colonel Fitzwilliam arrive at Hunsford, and Elizabeth asks Darcy if he saw Jane in London, which he denies

                   T3. Darcy sees Elizabeth walking around the grounds of Rosings Park, and he hastily leaves without a word

                    U3. Elizabeth plays the piano in front of others and talks to Darcy about their embarrassing history

                     V3. Darcy interrupts Elizabeth’s letter to Jane to talk about living close to home and seeing family often

                      W3. Elizabeth finds Colonel Fitzwilliam while walking the grounds, and she receives painful news

                       X3. Elizabeth stays home while her companions leave, and she reads Jane’s letters

                        Y3. Darcy proposes to Elizabeth, and she declines

Episode 4

                        Y3. Darcy and Elizabeth replay the declined proposal in their minds

                       X3. Darcy secludes himself from his companions to write Elizabeth a letter

                      W3. Elizabeth finds Darcy while walking the grounds, and she receives his painful letter

                     V3. Elizabeth gets interrupted while reading Darcy’s letter to learn that he left without seeing her

                    U3. Elizabeth continues reading Darcy’s letter by herself and remembers her family’s embarrassing behavior

                   T3. Darcy tells Elizabeth he convinced Bingley to leave Netherfield to prevent his marriage to Jane

                  S3. Darcy admits concealing the knowledge of Jane being in London from Bingley

                 R3. Elizabeth walks to Rosings Park for the last time

                Q3. Lady Catherine gloats that Darcy felt sorry to leave because of his love for her daughter

               P3. Elizabeth is determined to get away from Lady Catherine, who is quite put out

              O3. Maria Lucas frets over packing her trunk after Lady Catherine told her exactly how to do it

             N3. Elizabeth departs the Collins’ home

            M3. Lydia Bennet greets Elizabeth at a waystation on her way home

           L3. Lydia tells Elizabeth that Wickham is safe from marrying Ms. King

          K3. Jane talks to Elizabeth about Wickham’s bad character

         J3. Jane and Elizabeth decide not to tell everyone about Wickham

        I3. The regiment prepares to go to Brighton, and Mrs. Forster invites Lydia to come, which she accepts

       H3. Elizabeth bids farewell to Wickham and says she will visit the Gardiners soon

      G3. Lydia leaves, and the Gardiners arrive at Longbourn

     F3. Elizabeth happily goes with the Gardiners to Derbyshire

    E3. Darcy plans to return to Pemberley

   D3. Elizabeth and the Gardiners spend time admiring the natural beauty of the great outdoors

  C3. Elizabeth agrees to go to Pemberley after hearing that Darcy won’t be there

 B3. Elizabeth is surprised to learn that Darcy is expected to return the next day

A3. Elizabeth is astonished to see Darcy arrive early and in an amazingly changed state

Don’t you just love where the turning point falls in this chiasmus? Now we will continue with the particulars of how all of these points match up.

A3. An Unexpected Change

Elizabeth Bennet is shocked to hear from Lydia and Kitty that her friend Charlotte Lucas is engaged to Mr. Collins, who she herself just rejected as a marriage partner. She speaks privately with Charlotte, who asks why Elizabeth is astonished at her actions. Then Charlotte reminds her that she’s not romantic and only asks for a comfortable home to be happy. Mr. Collins interrupts them and boasts to Elizabeth of being the happiest of men. Elizabeth talks about the whole embarrassing affair with her sister Jane, who disagrees with her conclusions.

Elizabeth is shocked to see Mr. Darcy suddenly appear at Pemberley, after she had rejected his offer of marriage months earlier. She speaks civilly with him, and he asks where she’s staying and about her parents’ health. Then Darcy leaves, changes his clothes, and returns to show that he’s a totally changed man and much more romantic than he’s ever been before. Darcy and Elizabeth accidentally interrupt each other, and Elizabeth expresses her discomfort. He puts her mind at ease about the affair and asks if he can introduce her to his sister Georgiana the next day, which she agrees to.

B3. Recent Departure and Approaching Arrival

While Jane talks with Elizabeth, a letter arrives from Netherfield letting her know that Mr. Bingley, his two sisters, and Darcy have recently left town. Jane thinks that Caroline Bingley doesn’t believe her brother is in love with her. But Elizabeth counters that Caroline knows Bingley loves her, and she’s trying to get him to marry Darcy’s sister Georgiana instead. Elizabeth says that if Bingley isn’t back in two weeks, she’ll be very much surprised.

While Elizabeth tours Pemberley, the housekeeper lets her know that Darcy is expected to return to his home tomorrow. Mrs. Gardiner points to a portrait of Mr. Wickham, not knowing that Elizabeth no longer likes him. The housekeeper counters that Darcy is much better than Wickham, and she shows them a beautiful portrait of Darcy. Darcy arrives a day earlier than expected, which is going to surprise everyone when they see him.

C3. Avoiding Darcy

Walking into town with Lydia and Kitty, Elizabeth talks with Wickham. She says she missed him at the Netherfield ball, and he admits that he deliberately avoided going to the ball to escape Darcy. He tries to put a noble face on it by saying he was sparing the feelings of all involved. He is relieved that Mr. Collins got engaged to Charlotte and not Elizabeth.

Sitting down to a meal with the Gardiners, Elizabeth talks about Pemberley. Mrs. Gardiner says that it’s not out of their way to visit Pemberley, and it’s where Wickham grew up with Darcy. Elizabeth feels awkward about going there without an invitation. She is relieved to hear that Darcy won’t be there, so she finally agrees to go.

D3. What Are Men to Rocks and Trees?

Elizabeth invites Wickham to take tea with her family at Longbourn, and he happily obliges her with two of his fellow officers. Lydia shares a private comment with Denny on his way out.

Mrs. Gardiner begs Elizabeth to be careful walking on a hill because she wouldn’t want to tell Elizabeth’s family she fell and got hurt, but Elizabeth is too enraptured by the beauty around her to oblige. Elizabeth states her private thoughts aloud, but she’s the only one who hears them.

E3. Bingley Is Gone and Darcy Is Returning

Mr. Bennet tells his family that Darcy may turn out to be no more of a black-hearted villain than your average rich man who’s used to his own way. Mrs. Bennet reprimands Elizabeth for letting her relationship with Mr. Collins go south. Then Jane tells Elizabeth that Bingley won’t be returning at all for many months, at least. Mr. Bennet turns it into a joke and hurts Jane’s feelings.

As it turns out, Darcy is showing how much he’s used to getting his own way when he defeats his instructor in a fencing match. Darcy tells him that he won’t be able to come again tomorrow because he has business to attend to in the North. Then he bids farewell to the instructor until the following week, at least. He has a serious look on his face as he declares that he shall conquer an internal struggle related to his feelings for Elizabeth.

F3. Going with the Gardiners

Knowing that Bingley will likely never return, Jane makes the most of the situation by justifying it in her mind to Elizabeth. Elizabeth cheers Jane up by suggesting she visit their uncle and aunt in London after Christmas.

Hearing that they will be unable to visit anywhere but Derbyshire, Elizabeth makes the most of the situation by justifying it in her mind. The Gardiners cheer Elizabeth up and suggest they visit Pemberley during their stay in Lambton.

G3. The Gardiners Arrive

The Gardiners arrive at Longbourn in time for Christmas. Mrs. Bennet expresses her worry over them, even though they were never in any trouble. Then Lydia asks if they brought her presents like a spoiled child, and Mrs. Gardiner says that Lydia hasn’t changed at all.

Lydia leaves Longbourn to go to Brighton. She almost falls getting into the carriage, and Mrs. Bennet tells her to take every opportunity of enjoying herself. Then the Gardiners arrive, and Mrs. Gardiner says that Jane is such a sweet, steady girl for taking care of her children.

H3. Wickham and the Gardiners

At the Philips’ home, Mrs. Bennet complains about all her troubles to Mrs. Philips. Mrs. Gardiner patiently listens, and then she gets introduced to Wickham. She says she is acquainted with Derbyshire, which is where he grew up. Lydia laughs at Kitty as she beats her in a card game. Elizabeth is happy to dance with Wickham at the first opportunity. Mr. Bennet publicly insults his three younger daughters in front of his family and friends.

In her sitting-room, Mrs. Bennet complains about the regiment leaving Meryton. Wickham patiently listens, and then he seeks out Elizabeth to say goodbye. She says she’ll soon vacation with the Gardiners, and he asks her about her time at Rosings Park. Elizabeth lays her cards on the table when she says that Darcy improves on closer acquaintance. Elizabeth is happy when Wickham is called away. She privately says she wouldn’t wish him back again, though the next time she sees him he’ll be married to her youngest sister.

I3. Invitations to Elizabeth and Lydia

Charlotte tells Elizabeth about the plans for her wedding and departure to her new home in Kent. Then she asks Elizabeth to write to her because she likely won’t return for some time. Elizabeth promises to write to her, which pleases her. Then Charlotte asks if she will join her father and little sister when they come to visit her in the spring. Elizabeth promises to come, but only if she gets to see the famous chimney piece at Rosings Park that Mr. Collins has been imprudently bragging about. Maria Lucas makes sure that Elizabeth has agreed to come because it will help her not feel so frightened of going to Lady Catherine’s Rosings Park.

Elizabeth talks to her family about the regiment leaving Meryton. Lydia asks Elizabeth to persuade Mr. Bennet to let them go to Brighton. Elizabeth refuses to do that, which upsets Lydia. After speaking with Jane and her mother about Bingley, Elizabeth learns that Mrs. Forster has invited Lydia to come with her to Brighton for the summer. Elizabeth tries to get her father not to allow Lydia to go by saying he would refuse if only he knew of the great disadvantage of her imprudent manner. Mr. Bennet comforts Elizabeth by telling her that they shall have no peace at Longbourn if Lydia does not go to Brighton.

J3. Wickham’s True Character

Maria asks Elizabeth who is the new girl Wickham is dancing with. Elizabeth answers that she’s Mary King, and Charlotte adds that she’s just inherited a fortune of 10,000 pounds. Wickham is clearly trying to win her affections and get her to marry him. Everyone knows what he’s doing, but they don’t know his vicious character and history of swindling people out of money.

Elizabeth asks Jane if they should tell their old friends about Wickham’s true character. Jane answers that she doesn’t think they should, and Elizabeth agrees with her. Darcy didn’t give her permission to share the information in the letter, especially about Wickham trying to marry Darcy’s sister. Everyone is so prejudiced against Darcy that they wouldn’t believe his account of Wickham’s nefarious designs.

K3. Jane Learns the Truth

Jane begins a letter to Elizabeth noting that all she is missing is Elizabeth to make her laugh at herself while she’s in London. Jane writes about how poorly Bingley’s sisters treated her, but Elizabeth isn’t astonished because she already suspected they felt that way about her. Caroline lies about not receiving Jane’s letters. Caroline appears to be kind, but she proves to be the opposite when she takes a long time to visit Jane, who is actually kind.

In the course of their conversation, Elizabeth tells Jane that she had no Jane to comfort her when she was in Hunsford. Jane is astonished to hear that Darcy proposed to Elizabeth because she never suspected he felt that way about her, but she doesn’t blame Elizabeth for refusing to marry him. Jane is forced to believe that Darcy’s letter about Wickham is true. Wickham appears to be good, but he proves to be the opposite, and Elizabeth believes Darcy is actually good.

L3. Poor Predictions

Lydia tells Elizabeth that Wickham is at Longbourn. He bids farewell to Elizabeth before she goes to Kent. She congratulates him on his upcoming betrothal to Ms. King. Wickham implies that he would have preferred to marry Elizabeth if she had a fortune like Ms. King’s. Elizabeth wishes him every happiness in the world, and she agrees with him that they will always be good friends. That proves to be less than accurate as he betrays her trust in the future.

Lydia tells Elizabeth that Wickham is not to marry Ms. King after all. She’s been taken by her uncle to Liverpool. She says Wickham is safe from marrying her, but Elizabeth implies that Ms. King is safe from being so unfortunate as to marry Wickham. Lydia says there was never much attraction between them, and she predicts that they will be such a merry party on their way home. That proves to be less than accurate as they fight in the carriage.

M3. Elizabeth Leaves and Is Greeted by Family

Elizabeth makes her final preparations to leave Longbourn. From his study, Mr. Bennet is forlorn to see Elizabeth go. He says that Mr. Collins and Lady Catherine de Bourgh will offer such delights of human folly that Elizabeth is sure to savor. But Elizabeth says a little goes a long way in those delights. Mr. Bennet declares that until Elizabeth or Jane returns, he won’t hear two words of sense spoken together.

Elizabeth and Maria are on a carriage heading back home. From a window, Lydia is delighted to see Elizabeth arrive at a waystation. She says Elizabeth didn’t expect to see them, and she’s prepared them a nice meal to savor. But she says Elizabeth will have to pay for it because Lydia has already spent all her money. Lydia declares that the regiment is leaving for Brighton, so their hearts are broken.

N3. Arriving at and Leaving the Collins’ Home

As Mr. Lucas approaches the Collins’ home in Hunsford with Elizabeth and Maria, he exclaims that Charlotte has made a fortunate alliance by marrying Mr. Collins. This leads to an awkward moment where he looks at Elizabeth and realizes she had a chance to marry Mr. Collins. He quickly changes the subject. They are all warmly greeted by Mr. Collins, and Elizabeth walks over to share a heartfelt greeting with Charlotte.

As Elizabeth and Maria prepare to leave the Collins’ home in Hunsford, Mr. Collins says that Charlotte has made a very fortunate alliance by marrying him. This leads to an awkward moment where he begins to say that it’s more fortunate than Elizabeth can hope for. He cuts himself off and stays silent. He wishes her equal felicity in marriage and waves lovingly at Charlotte, while Elizabeth gives her a sad smile of farewell.

O3. Lady Catherine’s Directions

After his guests’ arrival, Mr. Collins shows them around his house, ending up in the room Elizabeth will stay in. He points to the closet and says that Lady Catherine herself suggested that the closet have shelves. Charlotte agrees that she’s a very attentive neighbor. Mr. Collins says that Lady Catherine often sends one of her carriages to drive them to Rosings Park.

While preparing to leave the Collins’ house, Elizabeth goes to see Maria in the room she’s been staying in. Maria worries about the way Lady Catherine told her is best to place gowns in her trunk. Elizabeth tells her that Lady Catherine will never know how she packed her trunks. Then their trunks are brought down and placed in the carriage they’re about to ride in away from Rosings Park.

P3. Getting Away

Charlotte explains all of the ways she manages to get Mr. Collins to spend as much time away from her as possible. She encourages him to spend time in his garden and walk to Rosings Park, and he happily obliges her. She finds herself quite content with the solitude.

Lady Catherine thinks Elizabeth is sad that she’ll have to leave Rosings Park soon. She tells Elizabeth to stay another month, but Elizabeth doesn’t oblige her and insists on leaving as planned. Lady Catherine finds this all extremely vexing and is quite put out by Elizabeth refusing to stay.

Q3. Darcy’s Betrothed

Maria shows Elizabeth Lady Catherine’s daughter sitting in her carriage outside the Collins’ home. Elizabeth finds it amusing that Anne de Bourgh looks so sickly and cross because she’ll make Darcy miserable as his wife. But Maria fails to understand what she’s talking about.

Lady Catherine says that Darcy and his cousin Colonel Fitzwilliam were sorry to leave Rosings Park. Elizabeth finds it funny that Lady Catherine thinks Darcy’s love is growing for her daughter Anne. But Lady Catherine fails to understand that he just proposed to Elizabeth and was rejected.

R3. Walking to Rosings Park

On their first walk to Rosings Park, Mr. Collins boasts about the number of windows on the building. And then he tells Elizabeth not to worry about her manner of dress, and she tells him that’s a great comfort. She proceeds to speak her mind in a way Lady Catherine isn’t used to. She demands to know Elizabeth’s age, and she says she’s 20.

On their final walk to Rosings Park, Mr. Collins boasts about the number of invitations they have received from Lady Catherine. And then he tells Elizabeth she has been favored with peculiar condescension. She speaks sarcastically, which Mr. Collins isn’t used to and takes seriously. Then he calls her his poor young cousin.

S3. Darcy and Jane

Darcy and his cousin Colonel Fitzwilliam come to visit Hunsford, and Darcy is secretly falling in love with Elizabeth. She asks Darcy if he saw her sister Jane in London in the past three months, and he hesitates before saying no. She tells Colonel Fitzwilliam that she believes in first impressions, and Darcy’s good opinion, once lost, is lost forever. So it’s hopeless for her to get in his good graces.

In a letter to Elizabeth, Darcy admits that when Jane came to London to visit family, Darcy kept it secret to prevent Bingley from falling in love again. He writes that perhaps that concealment was beneath him, but it was done for the best. On this subject, he has nothing more to say and no other apology to offer. Elizabeth declares Darcy to be insufferable.

T3. Darcy’s Disruptions

Elizabeth walks around in a grove near Rosings Park, in love with its natural beauty. Darcy happens to ride up fairly close to her, and the two look at each other in silence. He quickly turns (feigning indifference) and rides away without saying anything because he fears he will fall in love with her even more if he stays.

Darcy writes that Bingley left Netherfield the day after the ball he hosted, intending to soon return to the girl he’s in love with. Darcy and Bingley’s sisters surrounded him and explained why he should change plans. Darcy convinced Bingley of Jane’s indifference to him, and Elizabeth’s hate for him only increases at reading those words.

U3. Embarrassing Memories

At Rosings Park, Elizabeth plays the piano in front of Darcy and his family. Lady Catherine tells her she’s not that great of a piano player, and then she makes a boast similar to something Mrs. Bennet would say. After that, Darcy provokes Elizabeth to tell Colonel Fitzwilliam about Darcy’s rude behavior in Hertfordshire at their first ball. He tries to justify himself, and he winds up complimenting her.

In the Collins’ home, Elizabeth reads Darcy’s letter in the privacy of her room. She remembers Mr. Bennet at the Netherfield ball telling Mary to stop playing the piano and then Mrs. Bennet boasting about Jane marrying Bingley. After that, she also remembers how Lydia engaged in rude behavior at the Netherfield ball. She can’t justify any of it, and she begins to realize he’s not totally at fault.

V3. Elizabeth’s Interruptions

Elizabeth is in the midst of writing a letter to Jane when Darcy arrives at the Collins’ home. He says he doesn’t wish to intrude on her privacy, but then he sits down and talks with her. They comment on Bingley staying away from Netherfield permanently and how near or far a woman should settle in relation to her family. Then Darcy leaves the room in a hurry.

Elizabeth is in the midst of reading a letter from Darcy when she arrives at the Collins’ home. Maria tells her that Darcy took his leave and left directly, but Colonel Fitzwilliam waited for her for half an hour. Elizabeth dares to say that they will be able to deal with the deprivation of the two men’s company. Then she heads up the stairs to her room in a hurry.

W3. Painful Revelations

Elizabeth walks around the park and comes upon Colonel Fitzwilliam who has been doing the same, not knowing he would see her. She asks if he knows Bingley, and he says only a little. He tells her that Darcy congratulates himself on saving Bingley from a most imprudent marriage. He doesn’t know the particulars, but Elizabeth knows that he’s referring to Jane. This upsets Elizabeth so much that she gets a headache, and they quickly return to the Collins’ home.

Elizabeth walks around the park and comes upon Darcy, who has been walking the grounds hoping to see her. He asks her to read a letter he wrote and then leaves after that brief exchange. In the letter, he tells her about his history with Wickham, and then he admits he detached Bingley from Jane. He didn’t realize how enamored his friend was until the Netherfield ball. This upsets Elizabeth because she knows Jane’s temperament better than Darcy, and she quickly heads back to the Collins’ home.

X3. Alone Time

Elizabeth stays inside the Collins’ home and says it’s only a headache while Mr. Collins, Charlotte, and Maria go to visit Lady Catherine at Rosings Park. Mr. Collins offers to explain the situation to Lady Catherine. She then reads some letters from Jane, though we don’t get to hear what Jane said in them.

Darcy hurries to seclude himself in his room at Rosings Park and says he’s perfectly well when Colonel Fitzwilliam inquires if he’s ill. Darcy asks him to explain his absence to Lady Catherine. Then he goes upstairs and writes a letter to Elizabeth, which we get to hear in full detail, about his long history with Wickham.

Y3. Darcy’s Proposal and Elizabeth’s Response

The turning point of this enormous chiasmus comes when Darcy proposes the first time to Elizabeth, and the two finally air all their grievances to each other. Darcy walks in the door to the Collins’ sitting room to speak with Elizabeth. He struggles for quite some time to speak to her. He shocks her by telling her he loves her and begs her to relieve his suffering and marry him, against every rational objection. She says no. Darcy admits to ruining the relationship of Bingley and Jane despite their feelings for each other. Then she brings up his dealings with Wickham, and Darcy offers no defense. Instead, he insults her inferior connections and lowly relations. She finishes the conversation by telling him she only would have felt bad for rejecting him had he behaved in a more gentleman-like manner. Then he bids her farewell and leaves.

Darcy walks out the door of the Collins’ home after unsuccessfully proposing to Elizabeth. Both he and Elizabeth suffer for quite some time in silence. He is shocked to remember her words of rejection when she said he was the last man in the world whom she could ever marry because of his many faults. She also says that he has disdain for the feelings of others. She says her opinion of him was decided when she heard Wickham’s story of his dealings with him, and he says aloud to himself that at least in that he may defend himself. Elizabeth remembers his words about her inferior connections and lowly relations. As he enters Rosings Park, he remembers her final words about his inability to behave in a more gentleman-like manner. Then Colonel Fitzwilliam greets Darcy.

A Truth Universally Acknowledged

It is a truth that deserves to be universally acknowledged that Pride and Prejudice is the best-written love story of all time. The fact that it can be told in a chiastic structure is proof of that fact. It’s such a beautiful story, and the way it’s told is equally beautiful and elegant. Isn’t it wonderful that we’ve finally discovered that Pride and Prejudice (1995) is an example of Cinematic Chiasmus?

It has been an absolute pleasure to write this, even though it’s also been a herculean task. And I completed it just in time to celebrate the 14th anniversary of my marriage to my wife this month. I love you, Angie. Thank you for being the Elizabeth Bennet to my Mr. Darcy. I love our love story even more than theirs. Perhaps one day I’ll be able to do it justice in written form. For now, though, I’ll have to settle for sharing the jaw-droppingly perfect chiasmus found in Pride and Prejudice.

This is the Deja Reviewer bidding you farewell until we meet again.

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About Robert Lockard, the Deja Reviewer

Robert Lockard has been a lover of writing since he was very young. He studied public relations in college, graduating with a Bachelor’s degree in 2006. His skills and knowledge have helped him to become a sought-after copywriter in the business world. He has written blogs, articles, and Web content on subjects such as real estate, online marketing and inventory management. His talent for making even boring topics interesting to read about has come in handy. But what he really loves to write about is movies. His favorite movies include: Fiddler on the Roof, Superman: The Movie, Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan, Back to the Future, Beauty and the Beast, The Fugitive, The Incredibles, and The Dark Knight. Check out his website: Deja Reviewer. Robert lives in Utah with his wife and four children. He loves running, biking, reading, and watching movies with his family.
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3 Responses to Pride and Prejudice (1995) Is a Beautiful Chiasmus (Part 3)

  1. Pingback: The Most Epic Cinematic Chiasmus I’ve Ever Done | Deja Reviewer

  2. Pingback: Pride and Prejudice (1995) Is a Beautiful Chiasmus (Part 1) | Deja Reviewer

  3. Pingback: Pride and Prejudice (1995) Is a Beautiful Chiasmus (Part 2) | Deja Reviewer

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