Jane Austen features a unique skill in her writing that is shown in the fascinating and inspiring book Pride and Prejudice, a tale of true love, and a revelation of the strictly structured society of England. In the last few chapters of the book Austen shows her different writing style, using several literary devices that enrich the story while giving it flavor. These devices can be used to give the story a comedic background through the use of satire, a great use of imagery, and a great use of sentence structure and vocabulary. These devices create an understanding and structured pattern that interests the reader. The dominant literary device used throughout Pride and Prejudice is satire: a literary tone used to make fun of human vice or weakness, often with the intent of correcting or changing the subject of attack. The use of satire allows Austen to man fun at things that she disapproves of during her time. One of the main things Austen satirizesis the catty character Miss Bingley. She is a character who openly demonstrates her own dismay for Elizabeth and her constant criticism of Elizabeth is clearly due to her inferior social status. As Miss Bingley continues to attack Elizabeth it becomes quite humorous because the things she says to convince Mr. Darcy to stop seeing Elizabeth are doing quite the opposite: For my own part, I must confess that I could never see any beauty in her. Her face is too thin; her complexion has no brilliancy; and her features are not at all handsome. Her nose wants character; there is nothing marked in its lines. Her teeth are tolerable, but not out of the common way; and as for her eyes, which have sometimes been called so fin, I could never perceive anything extraordinary in them. They have a sharp, shrewish look, which I do not like at all; and in her air altogether, there is a self-sufficiency without fashion, which is intolerable.