For me it was the least plausible part. I think if the major obstacle to living where you want is the hassle of carting all your stuff around, the most efficient answer surely isn’t living in a shipping crate with special content-bracing furniture.
Makes more sense to me to just not bother with “owning” a lot of matter. If every kind of material object you need is available anywhere, all you need to bring with you when you move house is your information (books, music, family pictures, decor configuration for your living space). There’s no particular reason for that to exist in a physical form.
And if you are serious about making a long-term sustainably growing economy, you have to have most of that growth be information (knowledge, art) rather than ever-growing consumption of hard-limited resources.
Still trying to decide whether it would be more painful to learn macroeconomics than experiment with BDSM.
Hmm. Would I be wildly wrong in describing Mrs Bennett (Elizabeth’s mother) as a terrible narcissist though? In which case Elizabeth should be more likely to be a narcissist herself, or a people-pleaser? Maybe she got lucky, because she’s hardly either. Although her sisters, well...
Good fiction often rings true to real life, but it’s no more than a bit of fun to analyse it as though it were a case study of something that actually happened. Still, I’m not against fun. I bet it was fun for Jane Austen to write the character of Mr Collins. Let’s see your science explain him ;)