Later when, Umbriel pours over Belinda the contents of the bag which he has brought from the cave od Spleen, Belinda begins to burn with an inhuman wrath. He e he s iftl e plo s a o k epi st le to sati ize the eau- o de of eightee th century England and generates laughter from their own follies.
However, Lady Delacour's sudden jealousy towards Belinda makes Belinda part with her and go to the Percivals' house, where Helena had formerly been staying.
Lady Anne Percival's wit is like the refulgent moon, we 'Love the mild rays, and bless the useful light. She is generous and warmly forgiving, as seen when she sincerely forgives Lady Delacour, but has great self-control over her emotions — for example, she keeps her face straight and does not blush later when people talk about Clarence Hervey, and is not shaken by Mrs.
Certainly when Austen was updating her early novel-draft 'Susan', which eventually appeared in print renamed as Northanger Abbeyshe added a reference to Belinda:  " 'Oh, it is only a novel But, she deceives herself and rebukes-abuses him.This fall of he pe haps is a ki d of fo tu ate fall, as i the se o d pa t of the poem her inherent hypocrisy and fraudery becomes evident when she says:- Oh, has st thou, uel! Thus the toilet table becomes like a church to her, and her cosmetics like her offerings to the goddess of beauty. Later when, Umbriel pours over Belinda the contents of the bag which he has brought from the cave od Spleen, Belinda begins to burn with an inhuman wrath. We are told that, before commencing her toilet operations, Belinda offered a praying to the cosmetic powers. She wished for Belinda to marry Mr. Pope seems to be enamored with his own creation. To a certain extent Belinda plays the role of a type character whose endearing side is inspired by this real life lady. Toilet was the chief concern of these aristocratic ladies. He is the chief protagonist of the novel. On waking up she again falls asleep to be awakened ultimately by the licking tongue of her pet dog, Shock. She treats Belinda with kind affection, and does not like to judge or condemn anybody hastily. I fa t, she is the epitome such a mesmerizing beauty that Pope describes her in superlatives — the brightest fair, the fairest of mortals.
Her tantrums, when a lock of her hair has been clipped by Baron, also show her as a spoiled child. On waking up she again falls asleep to be awakened ultimately by the licking tongue of her pet dog, Shock.
However, he had been secretly bringing up the innocent Virginia in an attempt to create a perfect wife, and now, thinking that in all honor he must marry Virginia, he struggles vainly to relinquish the lovely and intelligent Belinda.
Lord Delacour is affectionately concerned. She is attended upon by a large number of aerial beings for the protection of her chastity.
She deceives others as she deceives herself.