Enjoy this week\u0026#39;s quiz - an unfamiliar quiz topic for you. A Jane Austen Quiz - A Miscellany of Mid PointsThe beginnings of Jane\u0026#39;s novels are well known (some more than others), and so too are the endings...but what about the mid-points in Austen\u0026#39;s novels.In Northanger Abbey, who is Catherine Morland speaking to when she says:“But as for General Tilney, I assure you it would be impossible for anybody to behave to me with greater civility and attention; it seemed to be his only care to entertain and make me happy.”? \u0026quot;It is too much! Oh, Willoughby, Willoughby, could this be yours! Cruel, cruel—nothing can acquit you.” In Sense and Sensibility, what has happened to make Marianne exclaim this? In Lady Susan, when Mrs Vernon writes to her mother, she says of Lady Susan that she had “Such earnestness such solemnity of expression! and yet I cannot help suspecting the truth of everything she says.” What ‘truth’ was she writing about?“Oh God! that I had not given way to her at the fatal moment! Had I done as I ought! But so eager and so resolute!” In Persuasion, what is Captain Wentworth bewailing?“Robert ______ was an attorney at Croydon, in a good way of business; very well satisfied with himself for the same, and for having married the only daughter of the attorney to whom he had been clerk, with a fortune of six thousand pounds. Mrs. Robert was not less pleased with herself for having had that six thousand pounds, and for being now in possession of a very smart house in Croydon,”What is the missing surname in this quote - taken from an unfinished novel by Austen?\u0026quot;Oh! Mr. Knightley, what a delightful party last night; how extremely pleasant. -- Did you ever see such dancing? -- Was it not delightful? -- Miss Woodhouse and Mr. Frank Churchill; I never saw any thing equal to it.\u0026quot;In Emma, what party is Miss Bates referring to in this quote?\u0026quot;You have said quite enough, ______. I perfectly comprehend your feelings and now have only to be ashamed of what my own have been.\u0026quot;Pick the answer which completes this quote from the end of Darcy\u0026#39;s first proposal in Pride and Prejudice.\u0026quot;The conversation turned entirely upon Sanditon, its present number of visitants and the chances of a good season. It was evident that Lady Denham had more anxiety, more fears of loss, than her coadjutor.\u0026quot;What does Lady Denham hope to sell to young and consumptive ladies visiting Sanditon? \u0026quot;It was a picture which Henry Crawford had moral taste enough to value. Fanny\u0026#39;s attractions increased - increased two-fold - for the sensibility which beautified her complexion and illuminated her countenance, was an attraction in itself. He was no longer in doubt of_______.\u0026quot;In this quote from Mansfield Park, what was Henry Crawford no longer in doubt of?“I cannot fix on the hour, or the spot, or the look, or the words, which laid the foundation. It is too long ago. I was in the middle before I knew that I had begun.” Which Austen hero does this quote belong to?Not ideal, but a strong attempt.Lots of lovely Jane Austen Gift Ideas here.A good start and a strong finish! You know your mid-points!Well done, treat yourself here.