Sensing Jane Austen – Kerri Bennett Williamson – Austenesque Reviews
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Jane Austen on Wheels
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S tanding in the Steventon churchyard on a September morning, the dew glistening on the closely mowed grass between the gravestones, I heard the wind whispering in the year-old yew tree that stands at the west end of the church. I could imagine Bingley and Jane or Eliza and Darcy bursting through the doors, arrayed in Regency wedding garb, greeted by a crowd of onlookers.
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But Steventon was quiet, except for the breeze. Immediately I sensed that the first scene should be set in this churchyard. Tourists tend to associate Jane Austen with the Georgian facades of Bath, a bustling city in Somerset; but she lived most of her life, and did most of her writing, in two villages in Hampshire, in south central England.
Nearly years after her death, the Hampshire of Jane Austen is certainly there. Steventon feels as isolated now as it was in One would hardly guess that the busy road to London, which Jane knew as a stagecoach route, lies less than 2 miles away. My walk down the aptly named Church Walk from the village center to the Church of St. With woods on my right and open fields on my left, I saw no modern buildings. Even the rectory in which Austen was born and lived, and which stood along this route, was pulled down in the s.
The village was Chawton, and it is a mecca for Janeites.
Here stands Chawton Cottage, where Jane lived with her mother and sister, Cassandra, for the last eight years of her life — years of great productivity that saw the publication of four major novels.