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    Jane Eyre

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    Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte reflects the contentions Jane faces as a child and while growing up. Bronte gives a distinct explanation of the struggles Jane has to face while living with the Reeds family. Bronte describes her life story under the name of Jane Eyre. Bronte faces many challenges while growing up, resembling Jane's life in the narrative. Jane Eyre is an autobiography of Charlotte Bronte's life, which proclaims many challenges and contentions that the author and the character face. The

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    Jane Eyre

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    Jane Eyre Charlotte Bronte’s Jane Eyre can be linked to many fairy-tales. Some of these tales such as Charle’s Perrault’s Bluebeard, Arabian Nights, and many more are actually cited in the text. Others are alluded to through the events that take place in the story. Jane Eyre has often been viewed as a Cinderellatale for example. There is also another story, however, that though not mentioned directly, can definitely be linked to Bronte’s novel. This tale is none other than Beauty and the Beast

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    Jane Eyre

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    Jane Eyre What do you learn from Jane's arrival at Thornfield and her first meeting with Mr Rochester? When Jane first arrives at Thornfield she is greeted by Mrs Fairfax, she receives a warm welcome and an inquiry into whether she is cold and a subsequent offer to warm by the fire. This something Jane is not used to, in the past at the Reed's house, Gateshead, and certainly at Lowood her reception had been quite cold and harsh. At Gateshead Jane was treated badly and received no love

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    Jane Eyre

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    others. It is the only thing.” In the novel Jane Eyre, by Charlotte Bronte, she thinks in a similar way. Bronte purposely has characters influence others in the novel so we can see personality changes. The dynamic character, Jane Eyre, is influenced by the example of others to make her the person she is. Aunt Reed affects Jane’s life in a way that Jane will always remember. For example, Aunt Reed pushes Jane over her limit which makes her speak her mind. Jane is about to leave for school, when she talks

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    Jane Eyre

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    the aunt Jane was left with when her parents died. Mrs. Reed is very mean and cruel to Jane, she sides with her children more than she does Jane. After throwing Jane into the red-room Jane says Mrs. Reed “knew not what you did” and she thought she was “only uprooting my bad propensities” (17). Mr. Brocklehurst is an administrator at the Lowood School Jane attends. Mr. Brocklehurst is a hypocrite. He blames the students for actions he actually was guilty of. Mr. Brocklehurst treated Jane mean and

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    Jane Eyre

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    In Charlotte Bronte’s, Jane Eyre, Jane goes through numerous self-discoveries, herself-realization and discipline leads her to a life she chooses to make her happy. Jane Eyre has a rough life from the start. Forced to stay with people who despise her, Jane can only help herself. Jane must overcome the odds against her, which add to many. Jane is a woman with no voice, until she changes her destiny. The novel Jane Eyre, by Charlotte Bronte consists of continuous journeys through Jane’s life towards

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    Jane Eyre

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    novel Jane Eyre, Charlotte Bronte uses Jane Eyre as her base to find out how a character confronts the demands of a private passion that conflicts with her responsibilities. . Mistreated abused and deprived of a normal childhood, Jane Eyre creates an enemy early in her childhood with her Aunt Mrs. Reed. Just as Mrs. Reeds life is coming to an end, she writes to Jane asking her for forgiveness, and one last visit from her. “Will you have the goodness to send me the address of my niece, Jane Eyre, and

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    Jane Eyre

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    “I am no bird; and no net ensnares me; I am a free human being with an independent will.” (Bronte, Jane Eyre). This quote expresses Charlotte’s beliefs on women’s equalities. Charlotte Bronte was born in 1816. She was one of six children and lived in Yorkshire County England. She first worked as a governess in the Sidewick family then in the White family for only nine months. Charlotte wanted more for herself, and none of her jobs satisfied her ambitions. When she moved back home, she discovered

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    Jane eyre

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    In the book Jane Eyre, Jane is critical of Victorian England’s strict social structure. Jane is from a lower class because she is an orphan, as a result this develops into a source of tension between her and the people around her. Jane’s manners, complexity, and education are ones of somebody much higher socially because she was partially raised by people above her orphan standing, and continues to be near and work for aristocrats. Victorian governesses, such as Jane, were expected to be cultured

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    Jane Eyre

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    Jane Eyre The way in which society tries to live today goes hand in hand with the quote "What really matters is on the inside, not the outside", which is often repeated, maybe because people want everyone to feel equal and no one inferior or maybe because a person just wants to feel better about his or herself so this statement is said. The story "Jane Eyre" completely contradicts this quote, especially during the social extravaganza, which was put on by Mr. Rochester and the Thornfield workers

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