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  • Jane's Ceaseless Search For Love And Acceptance
    672 words
    'You think I have no feelings, and that I can do without one bit of kindness; but I can not live so: and you have no pity. ' (p. 45) A prevailing theme of Jane Eyre is Jane's ceaseless search for love and acceptance. Jane journeys throughout England in search of love, which she has been deprived of at Gateshead. As a young girl of eight, she plainly seeks comfort and care, but following her departure from Lowood, her maturation creates her desire for love. Jane's plight is her lack of love which...
  • Jane Eyre And The Theme Of Independence
    671 words
    In Charlotte Bronte's novel Jane Eyre, a theme of independence is portrayed throughout the entire book. The main character, Jane Eyre, is constantly seeking ways in which she can achieve independence. She has always depended on herself since she was a young child due to the death of both her parents and eventually becoming an unwanted orphan. Jane has been through many painful situations throughout the book and understands then eed for independence. The beginning of Jane's life is spent living a...
  • Of Janes Decisions In The Novel
    1,438 words
    In Charlotte Bronzes novel, Jane Eyre, the battle between free will and fate is predominant throughout. As with all aspects of life, decisions must be made; there is often a fine line between a choice made by free will versus a choice influenced by fate. Fate is defined as the principle or determining cause or will by which things in general are believed to come to be as they are or events to happen as they do by the Merriam Webster Dictionary; this can also be taken to imply that all lifelong e...
  • Jane's Passion
    585 words
    The use of elemental imagery in Jane Eyre, revealed throughout the novel both literally and metaphorically, is one of Charlotte Bronte's key stylistic devices. The opposition of the two elements, fire and water, highlights the need for the characters to find equilibrium between the two. Fire can describe passion and warmth, but it can also burn. Water can describe coolness and comfort, but it can also chill. Because of Charlotte Bronte's use of elemental imagery in her book, Jane Eyre, the reade...
  • Ordeal Jane Gains Independence
    946 words
    Jane's Journey Through Suffering in Jane Eyre In the book Jane Eyre by Charolette Bronte, Jane encounters many different settings and people. Jane is put through horrible suffering and refuses to give her abusers the satisfaction of viewing her inner anguish. Jane accomplishes this through stoicism. This occurs many times in the book throughout Jane's life. Within Jane's life, she travels through her childhood home Gateshead Hall, Lowood School, and finally Edward Rochester's Thornfield. In each...
  • Jane's True Love For Rochester
    514 words
    Love is an important theme in the famous novel Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte. Jane's love for Rochester is clearly throughout the novel. But Jane's true love for Rochester becomes apparent in only a few of her actions and emotions. Although it may seem Rochester manipulated her heart's desire, this can be disprove n in her actions towards him. Jane followed her heart in the end, by returning to Rochester. Jane's true love for Rochester becomes appear ant during her walks with him at Thorn field....
  • Jane And Rochester
    2,737 words
    Jane Eyre By Charlotte Bronte Approximate Date Written: 1847 Genre Gothic Romance Main Characters Jane Eyre. The orphaned daughter lives happily ever after. Jane is the main character in this novel and shows a lot of conviction and maturity even at a young age. Edward Fairfax Rochester is the main love interest in Jane's life and eventually becomes her husband. Edward is a bit of the opposite of Jane since he is a bit rough cut and gruff. He does want a wife who loves him even though is already ...
  • Journey Through Jane's Life
    656 words
    The novel Jane Eyre, by Charlotte Bronte consists of continuous journey through Jane's life towards her final happiness and freedom. Jane's physical journeys contribute significantly to plot development and to the idea that the novel is a journey through Jane's life. Each journey causes her to experience new emotions and an eventual change of some kind. These actual journeys help Jane on her four figurative journeys, as each one allows her to reflect and grow. Jane makes her journey from Gateshe...
  • Jane
    748 words
    Ten-year-old orphan Jane Eyre lives unhappily with her wealthy, cruel cousins and aunt at Gateshead. Her only salvation from her daily humiliations, such as being locked up in a 'red-room' (where she thinks she sees her beloved uncle's ghost), is the kindly servant, Bessie. Jane is spared further mistreatment from the Reed family when she is sent off to school at Low ood, but there, under the hypocritical Evangelicalism of the headmaster, Mr. Brocklehurst, she suffers further privations in the a...
  • Disrespect And Lack Of Love Jane
    945 words
    Longing for Love Charlotte Bronte created the novel "Jane Eyre", with an overriding theme of love. The emotional agony that the main character experiences throughout the novel stem from the treatment received as a child, loss of loved ones, and economic hardships. To fill these voids, Jane longs for love. Ironically, Jane rejects affection at some point throughout the novel though it is that which she seeks. Her painful childhood experiences create an emotional center derived from this pain. Thu...
  • Final Stop In Jane's Journey
    779 words
    Jane Eyre: Imagery Jane Eyre tells the story of a woman progressing on the path towards acceptance. Throughout her journey, Jane comes across many obstacles. Male dominance proves to be the biggest obstacle at each stop of Jane's journey: Gateshead Hall, Low ood Institution, Thornfield Manor, Moor House, and FerndeanManor. Through the progression of the story, Jane slowly learns how to understand and control her repression. I will be analyzing Janes stops at Thornfield Manor and Moor House for t...
  • Bertha's Anger And Passion Towards Mr Rochester
    734 words
    Bertha represents the old empire, one that is savage. She belongs to an undomesticated origin. She signals the corruption, deterioration, and dangers of that past from which Jane distinguishes her present. Through Charlottes eyes these dangers include submissiveness and lack of individuality. Contrary to Jane's beliefs, Bertha has lived a submissive life-style, with self-denial. Those have controlled all aspects within her life around her. First, she was forced into a binding marriage: a marriag...
  • Jane And Rochester
    731 words
    Charlotte Bront's Jane Eyre can be viewed in many different ways, but most of all, it is a romantic novel Some, however, don't see it this way. The beginning stages of the love relationship between Jane and Mr. Rochester's are a bit unusual. Some may say Mr. Rochester treats Jane unfairly. It's not until later on in the story when Jane meets another man, that she realizes her true love for Mr. Rochester. This is what makes a romantic novel. There are two stages or parts to the relationship betwe...
  • Mr Rochester
    397 words
    Blanche Ingram: Villain Blanche Ingram is the most important woman, other than Jane Eyre, in the novel. Arguably, she is the most important antagonist in this book. It is difficult to fathom how an absolutely horrid, conceited, venal, apathetic creature could be so vital to the book; but take her away, the motivation, conflict, and character itself crumbles. Consider this synopsis: Jane Eyre has not yet come to terms with her love with Mr. Rochester. Mr. Rochester is so infatuated with Jane that...
  • Jane Believes Mrs Fairfax
    532 words
    Vol ICh. 11-Vol II 7 Janes arrival at the Thornfield Charlotte Brontes Jane Eyre displays three types of relationships possessing different purposes. These connections are established at Thornfield after Jane becomes a governess and accepts the position at the estate. The first relationship is the one that forms between Mrs. Fairfax, the housekeeper, and Jane. Another relationship that begins upon arrival at Thornfield is the one that Jane possesses with Adele, her pupil. The last and most impor...
  • Emotions Between Mr Rochester And Jane
    796 words
    Feminism in Jane Erye Feminism is a very contradictory theme throughout literary history. It does not have to be seen as a complete rebellion against men, but can simply represent intelligence and self-worth in a female. This philosophy is shown in many of the works of Charlotte Bronte. She uses independence as a "keynote in her thinking about her own life and the life of all unmarried women" (Ewbank 157). One such work is Jane Erye. In this novel Charlotte Bronte personifies her philosophy thro...
  • Jane And Rochester
    1,807 words
    Edward Rochester has many disappointing relationships. Some aspects are out of his control, like Bertha's insanity, but nothing the man does seems to help his case along. He is bitter and alone and succeeds best at pushing people away. Edward and Bertha Rochester's union results from a typical marriage arrangement between families in Victorian England. Rochester's father left all of his land to his older son, Rowland, as was typical among the upper and middle classes in England. England had long...
  • Jane's Morals
    395 words
    Morals And Psychological Aspects in Jane Eyre Jane Eyre takes the idea of a fairy tale a step further by adding psychological aspects to the story. Jane did the right thing in regards to marrying Mr. Rochester because "what is [considered] morally wrong cannot be psychologically right". In other words, Jane's moral values told her what Mr. Rochester had done wrong. Because of this she cannot "psychologically" go along with it as if nothing was wrong. Psyche and morals both are products of the mi...
  • Announcement Of Jane's Inheritance St John
    996 words
    Essay: Jane Eyre Charlotte Bronte's novel, Jane Eyre, shows an enormous amount of relevance to the Victorian era while establishing the Victorian respect for high standards of decorum and moral conduct. The main character Jane Eyre proves by the results of her moral choices that in Victorian society the idea that women who wanted to gain various rewards would need to obtain the patience to wait for these rewards to come to them to be true. Jane's firmness to refuse the offer from Mr. Rochester t...
  • Example Mr Rochester
    500 words
    Essay: Should Jane Eyre have Married Mr Rochester? It is a common opinion that Jane Eyre should not have married Mr Rochester. From their very first encounter Mr Rochester have not been truthful or kind to Jane Eyre. For a start Mr Rochester and Jane's age difference is much too far apart, Rochester was 40 and Jane was about 20, but it was probably normal, that time in England. Even when Jane Eyre offered to help him back onto his horse, he did not offer a Thank you or any form of praise. He sim...

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