PRIDE AND PREJUDICE Arts Centre, Ormskirk IT'S a truth universally acknowledged that even 200 years on, Jane Austen's Pride and Prejudice remains one of the best-known and bestloved works in English literature.
What does P&P stand for?
P&P stands for Pride and Prejudice (novel)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Slang/chat, popular culture
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- Pitch and Putt (golf)
- Plan & Profile (drawing view)
- Planning & Programming
- Plans & Programs
- Plug and Play
- Policies & Procedures
- Porosity and Permeability
- Postage and Packaging
- Postage and Packing
- Preservation & Packaging
- Prince and the Pauper (Mark Twain book)
- Principles & Practices
- Principles and Parameters (linguistics)
- Privatization and Partnership
- Probation and Parole (status of offender, North Carolina)
- Procurement & Production
- Production & Processing
- Property & Preservation (US HUD)
- pulp and paper
- Punch & Pie (London, UK gaming)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Pride and Prejudice is the tale of the landed gentry in early 19th century England and the struggle of Mr and Mrs Bennet to marry off their five daughters.
ENJOY the Jane Austen classic Pride and Prejudice as you have never seen it before - in the courtyard of the Lawrence Batley eatre on Sunday, August 10.
Film outfits include a purple gown worn by Dench in the 2005 version of Pride and Prejudice and a day dress worn by Paltrow - star of 1996's Emma - while many will recognise the frock and long red coat worn by Kate Beckinsale in an ITV1 version of Emma the same year.
The book places the Pride and Prejudice characters Elizabeth Bennett, Fitzwilliam Darcy and George Wickham in a murder mystery.
Award-winning TV writer Andrew Davis brought the sex factor to Pride And Prejudice in 1995 by putting Colin Firth in a wet shirt as a dashing Darcy.
The Royal Mail also announced that letters posted in Chawton, Hampshire, where Austen spent her last years, and Steventon, near Basingstoke, where she was born, will have a special postmark for a week, featuring the Pride And Prejudice quote "Do anything rather than marry without affect ion".
Two centuries from when it was first published, Jane Austen's seminal work Pride and Prejudice remains as well-regarded and as well-read as it ever was.