In Justice, George ed. Frank Churchill that he inadvertently discloses to Emma. The Surprising Fidelity of 'Clueless ' ". Critical Companion to Jane Austen: Once the period of deep mourning ends, they will marry. Emma has even less story than either of the preceding novels
Jane Austen and Food.
Emma Comes to Book-It". One of the predominant reasons Emma is able to live a comfortable and independent lifestyle is her gifted inheritance—given to her by a past family member—which allows her to depend on no one other than herself for a sustainable, wealthy, and self-sufficient life. Prior to publishing, John Murray's reader, William Gifford, who was also the editor of the Quarterly Reviewsaid of the novel that "Of Emma I have nothing but good to say. Wingfield, her and her family's physician mirrors that of her father's to Mr.
Harriet and Mr Martin are wed.