Women and Tires: A Strong Bond
Car tires are not appreciated although important to the whole just as the women in the
early nineteenth century. Many people do not care about the about their tires until they
breakdown and then they go out and buy new ones. Tires relate to women because in the
nineteenth century, men did not care much about their women. If they did care it was because
they could not make any more babies or they died and then they got a new wife. Also the tire
corresponded to the way that Austen wrote her novel.
In the early nineteenth century the roles of
women changed vastly.
A woman from the nineteenth century can best describe the changes.
Jane Austen, world-renowned English writer, examines the way the role of women drives her
first novel, Sense and Sensibility
in the early nineteenth century.
The base of the tire is the steel rim, silver cylinder that holds the rubber trend, which
corresponds to the background of Jane Austen's writing. Jane Austen's background is what her
novel, Sense and Sensibility,
and the rest of her writings, are based on.
The Austens were
gentry, yet they occupied the lower end of the gentry class.
Jane's family lived in the country
and was plagued by debt.
The Austen family loved reading, and in Jane's teen years, she loved
writing to amuse her family.
The daughters were educated at home; however, the sons were
Daughters of the professional class were expected to marry.
had several suitors, she decided never to marry.
This decision was either because of lack of
money on both sides, or lack of compatibility ( ).
Jane was a keen observer of her world.
wrote about her society and her surroundings in great detail.
Jane Austen's milieu largely
impacted her writing (Sense and Sensibility: Jane Austen 1811" 18:119).While Austen's life is
the base for her writing than her literary elements must be important also.
The visible rim of the tire displays a part of the owner's personality. Like the rim, the
literary elements, characterization and imagery, are easily viewable and only show a small part
of the writer’s message.
Jane Austen wrote vivid descriptions of scenery and characters, due to
Austen's first published novel, Sense and Sensibility
, the observant Austen
was a writer of witty dialogues.
Each character's speech matches him or her perfectly. Fanny's
true colors show through when she says, “that when the money is once parted with, it can never
Your sisters will marry, and it will be gone forever" (Austen 10).
In the beginning of the
novel, Fanny works hard to convince her husband that he owes his sisters and stepmother
nothing. Austen enables the readers to understand the characters through the conversations they