"It is a truth universally acknowledged, that a single man in possession of a good fortune, must be in want of a wife."
This is not my favorite Jane Austen -- that's Persuasion -- but then, that's a high bar. The Bennet family, with five daughters and no sons, and the estate entailed, learn that a neighboring house has been taken by a well-to-do single young man, and indeed, he arrives with a party including his sisters, and another well-to-do single young man. Meanwhile, a charming young man, not wealthy, has joined the regiment currently encamped in their town.
In a plot involving balls, letters, long walks, a sickness, a tourist trip, a visit to a stately home, a woman whose attractions are her new inheritance, and much more, this comes to a conclusion.