“His [letter] to me was most affectionate & kind, as well as entertaining;–there is no merit to him in that, he cannot help being amusing.”
letter to Cassandra, about their dear brother Henry, who was a bit of a man-about-town, charming, good-looking, and fun
April 11, 1805 
“Henry’s approbation hitherto is even equal to my wishes; he says it is very different from the other two, but does not appear to think it at all inferior. He has only married Mrs. R. I am afraid he has gone through the most entertaining part.–He took to Lady B. & Mrs. N. most kindly, & gives great praise to the drawing of the Characters. He understands them all, likes Fanny & I think foresees how it will all be.”
letter to Cassandra
March 2, 1814 
Jane had just come to London with her brother Henry, and they had read Mansfield Park along the way. The previous two books she refers to are Sense and Sensibility and Pride and Prejudice, which were published first.
Jane was writing from Henry’s home here at Henrietta Street in Covent Garden — now a clothing store.