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who use it are foolish ones: Sir William Lucas (who refers to Elizabeth, when dancing with Darcy, as his "fair partner"), and Mr.Collins (who continually refers to the Bennet daughters as "my fair cousins").
" (i.e., she likely would have answered the letter only if she had also decided to renew the engagement).It was not considered quite proper for "genteel" unmarried young women to travel on public coaches unescorted (Lady Catherine is even more severe: "I cannot bear the idea of two young women travelling post by themselves").This is one reason why General Tilney "acted neither honourably nor feelingly -- neither as a gentleman nor as a parent" in dismissing Catherine Morland near the end of . travelled in his Coach & Four, for he was a very rich young Man & kept a great many Carriages of which I do not recollect half.Barouches are "convertible" -- they can be partially opened in good weather.(Lady Catherine owns a barouche; for the barouche "box", see "coach" above.) Curricles and gigs are light two-wheeled carriages open in front.Jane Austen had also made fun of the expression in (one of her Juvenilia): when a lady is caught in a steel trap on the estate of a handsome young man, another character exclaims "Oh!
cruel Charles, to wound the hearts and legs of all the fair".
Jane Austen herself had to arrange many of her visits to various family members according to when it would be convenient for her to be carried in a relative's or family friend's carriage, as appears in some of her letters. I can only remember that he had a Coach, a Chariot, a Chaise, a Landau, a Landeaulet, a Phaeton, a Gig, a Whisky, an Italian Chair, a Buggy, a Curricle, & a wheelbarrow." -- Jane Austen, Generally an enclosed four-wheeled carriage seating up to three people, and driven by a rider mounted on one of the horses (see "postilion").
The more or less standard vehicle for families which are "respectable", but not extremely wealthy.
This is intermediate in carrying capacity between a chaise and a coach.
It has two rows of seats in the compartment, so that the passengers sit facing each other (unlike a chaise, in which all the passengers face forward).
It was the recipient, rather than the sender, who paid the postage.