I have wondered if this part belongs to the category you are studying.
A good deal of Elizabeth's misrepresentation of Mr Darcy comes from Mr Wickham (chapter 16). But not only from his lies about "his" living. He misrepresents with an accurate subtleness Mr Darcy's motives, as to be coherent with his general behaviour. Being so misguided, led Elizabeth to miss totally Mr Darcy's real character.
But the "attentive reader" may have noticed, not only the impropriety of Mr Wickham's declarations to a stranger, but also the narrator's "She could have added : 'A young man too, like YOU, whose very countenance may vouch for your being amiable", which would have probably led to a new reading of the whole dialogue and to understand Wickham's cunning.
So, at this point, can we say or not that the reader's information is better than Elizabeth, as "detection could not be in (her) power, and suspicion certainly not in (her) inclination", as writes Mr Darcy in chapter 35?