Jane eyre
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...Jane Eyre Jane Eyre is one of a kind story about women in that Victorian Period. The main character, Jane Eyre, growing as a humble, polite, orphan girl who was always under oppression from her guardian, Mrs. Reed and school teacher, Mr. Brocklehurst, managed to become an autonomous lady. In a society where women always became oppressed and their voices could not be heard, the author, Jane Eyre, tried to bring out the plight of women by the use of the character, Bertha Mason. Jane Eyre, by using Bertha Mason, present her...
Jane Eyre
8 pages (2000 words) , Essay
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...Jane Eyre There is genre fluidity in Charlotte Bronte’s narrative “Jane Eyre”. As we can see; the author portrayed a number of genres for instance, autobiography, romance, mystery, gothic invention and childhood to adulthood. The title of the narrative itself illustrates the autobiography genre. The narrative is about a woman called Jane Eyre yet at the same time the title is “Jane Eyre.” In my perception, Bronte does this deliberately as in a literary work; it implies some form of heroism or hero in the central narrator. The narrative is not the author’s autobiography but the narrator’s. The narrative is in the first person. The central character who is Jane Eyre gives... illustrates that...
Jane Eyre
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...Jane Eyre In the novel Jane Eyre, Jane the main character goes through several people and experiences that help to establish her passion. To start with, the devotion and confidence of St. John Rivers intrigue Jane virtually enough to silence the passionate spirit in her. She also adheres to the morality of Victorian woman that was dominated by the church of Anglican. The religion has no faith in passion and emotion. The instinct of Jane to assert herself stifled at her very tender age and could be expressed via defiance. It is Mrs. Reed's defiant announcement of...
Jane Eyre
4 pages (1000 words) , Coursework
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...Jane Eyre. The novel Jane Eyre tells the story of a young woman from the age of about ten until her marriage in adult life to Mr Rochester. There are two contrasting views of childhood in the book, and they are the childhood of orphaned and impoverished Jane herself, along with the children in Lowood school on the one hand and the childhood of her cousins, the Reeds, and of her own pupil, Adele, on the other hand, who all come from an upper class background. The book explores the pros and cons of growing up in both of these social classes and this is one of the main themes of the novel. This paper considers the representation of working class childhood... our patron officiated. We set out...
Jane Eyre
4 pages (1000 words) , Coursework
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...Jane Eyre. The novel Jane Eyre tells the story of a young woman from the age of about ten until her marriage in adult life to Mr Rochester. There are two contrasting views of childhood in the book, and they are the childhood of orphaned and impoverished Jane herself, along with the children in Lowood school on the one hand and the childhood of her cousins, the Reeds, and of her own pupil, Adele, on the other hand, who all come from an upper class background. The book explores the pros and cons of growing up in both of these social classes and this is one of the main themes of the novel. This paper considers the representation of working class childhood and then upper... ?Analyse the role of childhood in...
Jane Eyre
3 pages (750 words) , Essay
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...Jane Eyre Jane Eyre tries to preserve her self-respect, independence and self-sufficiency at every stage of her life, both in struggling with socialpressure and in resisting the temptation of passion. This statement was innovation in the literally world of the 19th century. The novel "Jane Eyre" written by Charlotte Bronte greatly influences the reader and gives another vision of society and world in the whole. The novel was published in 1847. And it is a matter of fact that this novel made the author famous all over the world. The main reason for this is that this novel became an innovation in world literature. It was unusual for that time and created another vision of women and relations... ...
Jane Eyre: Gender Roles
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...Jane Eyre: Gender Roles Gender roles can be defined as “shared culturalexpectations that are placed on individuals on the basis of their socially de?ned gender” (Williams et al 702). The history of the world provides innumerable evidences for the undermined gender role of women and subjugation of women’s rights by men (Ifegbesa 29). Jane Eyre is one of many books that speak of violence displayed by men against women. Violence is conventionally understood as a practice that causes physical offence, whereas it actually constitutes several types of offensive behaviors that may not necessarily be physical. The definition of violence according to The UN Declaration on the Elimination... of...
Jane Eyre: Gender Roles
6 pages (1500 words) , Research Paper
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...Jane Eyre: Gender Roles Gender roles can be defined as “shared cultural expectations that are placed on individuals on the basis of their socially defined gender” (Williams et al 702). The history of the world provides innumerable evidences for the undermined gender role of women and subjugation of women’s rights by men (Ifegbesa 29). Jane Eyre is one of many books that speak of violence displayed by men against women. Violence is conventionally understood as a practice that causes physical offence, whereas it actually constitutes several types of offensive behaviors that may not necessarily be physical. The definition of violence according to The UN Declaration on the Elimination... of...
Jane Eyre College Essay
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...Jane Eyre Jane Eyre is one piece of literature that is considered as having incredible merit in various different regards, and it is one which is looked upon as being one of the most relevant and pointed pieces of writing to have ever been completed; however there are still the questions that revolve around it, such as whether it may be considered as being a novel that is radical or feminist, and this question is one which is the utmost importance in regards to the story overall. In the following will be discussed the novel, and whether it should be considered as a more radical or feminist novel, as will be discussed matters in relation to this; this is what will be dissertated... Literary Review: Jane...
Script for Jane Eyre
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...Jane Eyre Script for Jane Eyre: S ROLL OVER THE ENGLISH COUNTRYSIDE. MONTAGE OF JANE EYRE’S CHILDHOOD: *JANE as a young girl, sobbing during a funeral ceremony as a priest throws soil over her parents’ graves. She is led away by her aunt. * Jane being scolded by her aunt who seems very cross * Jane arriving at an orphanage, where she is surrounded by other young girls, especially HELEN, a young girl her age * Jane and the other girls being subjected to cruel treatment by the teachers at the orphanage * Jane’s friend Helen dying of consumption in her arms * Press cuttings about a typhus epidemic, revealing the poor treatment meted out to the orphans * Jane and other girls being moved... ...
Jane Eyre: Theme Essay
4 pages (1000 words) , Book Report/Review
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...Jane Eyre: Theme Essay Jane Eyre book, by Charlotte Bronte, is a first person narrative of the character with the themes of morality, religion, feminism, and forgiveness. The novel goes through five stages of the life of Jane Eyre. The first part details Jane’s childhood in her uncle Reeds family who adopts her after the death of her parents. We also get to know the mistreatments Jane has to go through in the hands of her aunt and cousin who abuses her physically and emotionally. Secondly, Jane joins Lowood School where she studies for six years and eventually teaches. She befriends Helen who teaches her about Christianity and how to forgive those who wrong us. In the third phase, Jane... ?Assignment A...
Bronte's Jane Eyre
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...Jane Eyre, with its unlikely heroine distinguished by neither beauty nor fortune was a surprise success with Victorian audiences, her ability to find a voice by the end of the novel despite her obvious disadvantages won favour in the eyes of the readers. Jane triumphs in the end, against all the odds through her indomitable spirit, fierce will, and an unwavering sense of justice and morality, which are able to transgress on prevalent mores of society and gender. From the very outset, her social standing is unequivocally spelled out to her: "You have no business to take our books; you are a dependent, mama says; you have no money; your father left you none; you ought to beg, and not to live... Bronte's...
Charlotte Bronte Jane Eyre
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...Jane is insane? Besides Bertha, Jane can also be considered as an insane person for reasons that can be well understood from a philosophical point of view. When somebody passionately wants to stay isolated, this is insanity. We see in Jane’s personality that she is most of the time feeling comfortable in solitude. When she comes to know about Bertha, she leaves Rochester even she was madly in love with him. Bertha can be considered as a metaphorical character representing Jane’s rage towards the society that has been controlling her and making her quiet down her emotions. In the start of the novel, Jane has often told... ?Is Bertha (Mr Rochester's wife) the only crazy woman in the house? In what way Jane ...
Jane Eyre and Social Class
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...Jane Eyre and Social Jane Eyre is a novel written by Charlotte Bronte, which is an effort to portray various issues that an ordinary woman with considerably liberal views has to face. By depicting the story of Jane Eyre, Charlotte has created a lively and rigid character who knows where to take a stand and who sticks to her moral values no matter what. Her life, in this novel, is divided into three sections, each of which unfolds new and unexplored aspects of her life. The most apparent theme which emerges after having thoroughly analyzed the novel relates to the social class and the perils associated with those belonging to the lower spectrum of the society. Charlotte has expressed... ? s School Jane...
Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte
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...Jane Eyre- Moral Life of the English of the Teacher June 7, Jane Eyre- Moral Life It would certainly not be wrong to say thatin Jane Eyre, Charlotte Bronte has created a character that did evince a discernible moral evolution while trying to come to terms with the adverse elements imminent on her life. The moral growth of Jane Eyre is not only the central theme of the novel, but in the novel, Jane Eyre does comes out as a character endowed with virtues like a sense of dignity and self esteem, a wisdom that dares to challenge conventional moral and social norms and a mystical sense of spirituality. There is no denying the fact that the sense of self worth of Jane Eyre is challenged right... ...
Charlotte Bronte and Jane Eyre
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...Jane Eyre is a novel about an orphaned girl who has an evil guardian and who is sent off to an oppressive boarding school for some sort of religious training. The leaders of this school are very strict and clearly hypocritical, but Jane survives. When she grows up, she gets a job as a governess for Rochester’s god child at his mansion called Thornfield. After she has been there awhile, Rochester throws a party perhaps to announce his engagement to Blanche Ingram, or so Jane believes. But, anybody who has ever read a romance novel knows that he is really in love with Jane and she with him. They just do not know it yet, even though there seems to be magic and fate working all around them... ?572918 Jane...
Jane Eyre by Ch. Bronte
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...JANE EYRE by Ch. Bronte: IMPORTANCE OF NARRATIVE AND DESCRIPTIVE TECHNIQUES IN THE NOVEL 2006 JANE EYRE by Ch. Bronte: IMPORTANCE OF NARRATIVE AND DESCRIPTIVE TECHNIQUES IN THE NOVEL The use of visual imagery and picturesque landscapes has always been an artistic technique authors employed to intensify the reader's emotions and set up certain background to emphasize meaning of various scenes throughout the novel. Whereas this is a common technique for many novelists, Charlotte Bront takes this even further by using visual imagery as more than mere embellishments in her story. Distingue imagery used by Bront in her most...
Jane Eyre as a Bildungsroman
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...Jane Eyre as a Bildungsroman A Bildungsroman as a genre was conceived by German Romantics and perfected through the course of development of the realist novel. Charlotte Bronte is regarded by many as a successor of both German and English Romantics; her novel Jane Eyre narrating the story of the psychological and spiritual development of a young girl into adulthood and womanhood bears many affinities with the best specimens of the genre. Through textual analysis of three episodes of the novel this essay argues that motives of quest for one's identity, psychological growth and individual responsibility correspond well with patterns of Bildungsroman, while certain narrative devices... Sur 12 April 2007...
'Jane Eyre' by Charlotte Bronte
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...Jane Eyre' by Charlotte Bronte 1847 Character: Jane, the main character, a lonely, excluded orphan child, is made to feel less important and worthy than her rich cousins, with whom she lives, pushed aside and tormented by other's cruelty. "I was a discard at Gateshead Hall; I was like nobody there; I had nothing in harmony with Mrs. Reed or her children.." (Chap. 2, p. 19) Despite being bullied and terrorized, she has a strong spirit, a fiery temper and a passionate nature, along with a sense of justice, all of which help her to overcome her fears throughout her life. Childhood memories of her imprisonment as a result of these, in the dreadful red room, stay with her... another woman's...
Literary Article Analysis on Jane Eyre
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...Jane Eyre as Hunger Artist,” Kathleen Williams Renk argues that Jane Eyre’s attitude towards food makes her a “female hunger artist” who rebels against injustice by attracting attention through spectacle, and attempts to secure “earthly justice, sustenance through books and female community” (1). The writer builds her theory of Jane as a female hunger artist against the background of previous literature which touches upon “the images of starvation and hunger which pervade Jane Eyre” (1). Renk argues that Jane’s hunger artistry is a form of the “pregnant hag” (‘hag’ connoting ‘holy’), or “the grotesque body of the starving saint, and her struggle... ? Eng. 263 Literary Article Analysis. In her essay,...
Gothic theme in the novel "Jane Eyre"
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...Jane Eyre In Jane Eyre, Charlotte Bronte has crafted in various gothic elements to evoke horror and fear, and also as premonitions of things to come, thereby heightening the sense of reality. Gothic themes will normally be incorporated in various novels to create a mysterious as well as a fearful atmosphere for the plot, to ‘operate’. The plot in a gothic novel will commonly feature a desperate female protagonist with romantic feelings, escaping or even fleeing from the location of her lover or male hero, only to return later to his location, often a castle-like structure. This happens in Jane Eyre as well, with Jane fleeing Thornfield, his lover Rochester’s castle, only... ?Gothic theme in the novel...
Analysis of Jane Eyre similarities between Bertha and Jane
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...Jane Eyre - similarities between Bertha and Jane To attempt an extensive comparative study of similarities between Jane Eyre and Bertha is like searching for a needle in a haystack because on the physical, emotional and intellectual level, they are poles apart. Perhaps one can attempt this from an entirely psychological point of view and clutch at Jane's childhood days as the straw - a slightly weighty straw, however. "Jane Eyre" is a novel where the whole action centers around Jane, her childhood misery, her life at Thornfield, her genuine attraction for the physically unhandsome Rochester that gradually blossoms into love, her shock, the change wrought in her status and finally... Topic: Analysis of...
Women, Work and Worthiness in Jane Eyre
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...Jane Eyre Introduction In the early nineteenth century women were very much confined to the domestic sphere of work, even as scientific advancements and industrialization were slowly forcing women to supplement the family income. The dilemma and difficulties faced by women during this period of change and turmoil have been the subject of many a classic. Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte is one such story that elucidates the travails of a woman who craves social emancipation and gender, economic, and intellectual equality in the male dominated Victorian era. Charlotte Bronte has lauded the concept of working women and their worthiness in many places in afore stated work... Women, Work and Worthiness in...
Comparison of the movie "Jane Eyre" and the book "Jane Eyre"
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...Jane Eyre" and the book "Jane Eyre" "Jane Eyre" by English Charlotte Bronte is an autobiographical novel in many respects. It is devoted to the story about modest, but proud and independent girl-orphan. The heroine of book "Jane Eyre" struggles persistently with the set of obstacles standing on her way to the independent life and personal happiness. The novel had great success, and the film version of a novel was made more than once. In this paper I would like to express my feelings and opinion about the film "Jane Eyre" of 1997 I watched not very long ago. Watching the movie I automatically compared it to the book and must say that this film version still misses a lot... Comparison of the movie "Jane...
Gender, Madness and Class in Jane Eyre
7 pages (1750 words) , Research Paper
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...Jane Eyre In her novel Jane Eyre, published under a male pseudonym Currer Bell, Charlotte Bronte uses plot and form compositions used by her male contemporaries to transmit the reality with which all women of her era had to struggle with. In many aspects, her protagonist’s fate denotes a dream of many 19th century women who desired to be self-sufficient, who dreamt of the power to be the maker’s of their own life. Unfortunately, most of them got lost on this path, because the oppressive, male dominated Victorian England did not take kindly to liberated women and found any and every excuse to label them insane on the grounds of their behavior which did not comply... ” (Gilbert – Gubar 78), who...
Jane Eyre and Berthas Alternate Image
3 pages (750 words) , Essay
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...Jane Eyre and Bertha’s Alternate Image Charlotte Bronte’s popular book Jane Eyre presents its readers with a rather critical view of Victorian life. As her main character, Jane, progresses from childhood through to adulthood, she demonstrates the difference between the Victorian society life that would have her ignore all her feelings and her own personal life in which her feelings are unable to be squelched so rigidly. As Jane grows through the book, this conflict between society’s rules and her inner feelings becomes more and more obvious, finally reaching a resolution at the end in...
Character analysis of Helen Burns in the novel Jane Eyre
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...Jane Eyre (05.11.11) In the novel Jane Eyre, Helen Burns is Jane’s friend at the Lowood boardingschool for orphans. Helen has a very strong impact on Jane because she infuses a strong sense of religion and spirituality in her. Helen is depicted as keeping up with the great Christian canon of forgiveness and functions as the force that frustrates the objectives of people such as Mr. Brocklehurst who is cruelly arrogant in not having any sympathy or kindness. She also proves to be strong enough in foiling Jane’s anger at people that mistreated her. Helen is portrayed as a character who advocates Christianity in asserting that God always rewards... should not be unhappy because she too will...
Identify main conflict in Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte
2 pages (500 words) , Book Report/Review
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...Jane Eyre was first published in the year 1847 and was ed by Charlotte Bronte. Their main actors are Jane Eyre, Rochester Edward Fairfax and St. John rivers. Jane is an orphan who happens to be living in a family that dislikes her. However, despite that she encourages herself whereby she excels at school, hence becomes a governor and even falls in love with Edward Rochester. In this novel, there are several themes such as class conflict, gender conflict, courtship, and family, mythic, and even spirituality. The main conflict in this novel is the gender conflict. Therefore the theme of gender conflicts is used in the novel to illustrate how Jane attempts... Theme of conflict in Charlotte Bronte’s novel...
Symbolism in Mr Rochesters Descriptions of Jane Eyre
4 pages (1000 words) , Essay
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...Jane Eyre Mr Rochester's s of Jane Eyre, from Chapter 12 when he first comes into physical contact with her till Chapter 26 when his projected marriage to her has to be called off, are particularly interesting in that they seem to reveal his own nature rather than hers. He continually avows, from the very beginning, that there is an otherworldly air about her-an atmosphere of magic and witchery. His graphic descriptions of her abound in elfin emblems and fairy images. Only in Chapter 26 does he solemnly affirm before respectable witnesses the plain truth that, unlike him, she has both feet in this world, that she is, remarkably, a "young girl, who stands so grave... Symbolism in Mr Rochester's s of Jane...
The Role Of Religion In The Development Of Jane Eyre
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...Jane Eyre Above and beyond all Christ preached the simple credo of love; love your God and love your neighbour. It is ironic therefore that in Jane Eyre Christianity is portrayed on the whole as a harsh and unloving religion. Jane experiences, throughout her life, various forms of Christianity in the shape of Brocklehurst, Helen Burns, Rochester and her cousin St. John Rivers. Critics have attributed this multitude of religious attitudes to the fact that Bronte herself had experiences with several Christian ideologies, from her Anglican father to her Calvinist schooling (Franklin 1995). Jane's first experiences with Christianity that are dealt... ) and the next thing she hears is the frantic...
The Experience of Girlhood in Jane Eyre and Northanger Abbey
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...Jane Eyre and Northanger Abbey This paper will look at the first section of Jane Eyre, written by Charlotte Bronte in 1846, and compare the childhood experiences of its first-person heroine with the third-person narrative of Jane Austen's Northanger Abbey (1817). In both novels, the characters are separated from their family very early in the novel, whether through death (Jane Eyre) or by choice (Northanger Abbey); it appears that Victorian women were unable to pursue story-worthy lives in the presence of their parents. With reference to primary and secondary sources on Victorian childhood (Victorian Childhood: Themes and Variations), orphans... ?This Terrific Separation: The Experience of Girlhood in...
Gothic fiction elements in the novel Jane Eyre
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...Jane Eyre" Jane Eyre book by Charlotte Bronte is a story set out in the earlydecades of the nineteenth century. It is a story about a female revolt who turns out to be a heroine in the search for identity. All through the novel, we observe writing in a gothic style where we see anxiety and fear of the lead character. The purpose of gothic style used in the novel is to invoke terror by coming up with mysteries that cause horror. In studying the setting of the novel in terms of location, we get to understand that the setting of the novel takes place in northern England in five different locations. And in all this five locations, we are able to comprehend... Gothic fiction elements in the novel "Jane...
What message does the novel Jane Eyre, by Charlotte Bronte, make about social class
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...Jane Eyre and Social Jane Eyre is a novel written by Charlotte Bronte, which is an effort to portray various issues that an ordinary woman with considerably liberal views has to face. By depicting the story of Jane Eyre, Charlotte has created a lively and rigid character who knows where to take a stand and who sticks to her moral values no matter what. Her life, in this novel, is divided into three sections, each of which unfolds new and unexplored aspects of her life. The most apparent theme which emerges after having thoroughly analyzed the novel relates to the social class and the perils associated with those belonging to the lower spectrum of the society. Charlotte has expressed through... s School...
The role of 19th century women in Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte
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...Jane Eyre Introduction The novel en d Jane Eyre, written by Charlotte Bronte using her pen name Currer Bell, proffered the journey through various stages of personal development of Jane, from childhood up to the time she married the man she loved. Melani (2005) provided an apt background on the life of Bronte, who, together with her two sisters, realized that the role of women during their time, in the 19th century, focused on the popular image: “’the Angel in the House,’ who was expected to be devoted and submissive to her husband. The Angel was passive and powerless, meek, charming, graceful, sympathetic, self-sacrificing, pious, and above... ? Women in the 19th Century Manifested through the Life of...
This Terrific Separation: The Experience of Girlhood in Jane Eyre and Northanger Abbey
5 pages (1250 words) , Research Paper
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...Jane Eyre and Northanger Abbey This paper will look at the first section of Jane Eyre, written by Charlotte Bronte in 1846, and compare the childhood experiences of its first-person heroine with the third-person narrative of Jane Austen's Northanger Abbey (1817). In both novels, the characters are separated from their family very early in the novel, whether through death (Jane Eyre) or by choice (Northanger Abbey); it appears that Victorian women were unable to pursue story-worthy lives in the presence of their parents. With reference to primary and secondary sources on Victorian childhood (Victorian Childhood: Themes and Variations), orphans... ?This Terrific Separation: The Experience of Girlhood in...
This Terrific Separation: The Experience of Girlhood in Jane Eyre and Northanger Abbey
5 pages (1250 words) , Research Paper
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...Jane Eyre and Catherine Morland are the creations of two beloved Victorian British women, Charlotte Bronte and Jane Austen. They were born in a time where women were expected little more than to look pretty and secure a husband at balls many girls attended which afforded them their only permitted physical contact with the opposite sex. Girls did not have any legal rights at the time and the accomplishments they were encouraged to possess were nothing of greater significance than such things as piano playing, sewing and finery, drawing, and foreign languages. The only options for proper yet impoverished women were to become a governess or teacher, roles Charlotte and her sisters... ?Sugar and Spice Jane...
How far does psychoanalysis help us in our understanding of Charlotte Bronte's Jane Eyre
6 pages (1500 words) , Download 1 , Essay
...Jane Eyre Jane Eyre is a novel written by Charlotte Bronte. It was initially published as an autobiography in the pen name Currer Bell. It is a critically acclaimed literary work which is considered ahead of its time due to the successful exploration and presentation of the themes which include the complexity of human struggles not only within one’s self but also in the interaction with other people. The book had been referred to as an autobiography probably based on the fact that it mirrors the struggles of a person in life, specifically that of a woman (Bronte). The objective of the paper is to determine the application of psychoanalysis in the understanding... Psychoanalysis of Charlotte Bronte's...
Charles Dicken's Great expectations and Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bront. Novels Discussion and Analysis
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...Jane Eyre have their themes focused on self-identity and independent. The novelists studied here use the tones of a child’s imagination and dreams and the assertions of the adult mature self to reflect the complex and struggling nature of self- realization. These re-envision modes of self-representative writing are described as Bildungsroman. Great expectations. Great expectations by Charles dickens was written in an age of realism and the novel utilized... from the understanding of the story of a thirty two year old man who interprets the experiences for the reader’s understanding and a seventeen year old who portrays the immediacy of the occurrences. The adult who narrates the novel has...
Jean Rhys's Wide Sargasso Sea influence by Charlotte Bronte's Jane Eyre
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...Jane Eyre Jean Rhys, the of Wide Sargasso Sea, was born Ella Gwendoline Rees Williams in Roseau, Dominica, West Indies to a father who was a Welsh doctor and a third-generation Dominican Creole mother. Rhys's Creole legacy, her experiences as a white Creole woman, both in the Caribbean and in England, influenced deeply her life and writing. She lived amid Dominica's people who were primarily of African descent. Being a white girl in a predominantly black community, Rhys felt socially and intellectually cut off (Books and Writers). In 1907 she left the island and went to school in England, returning only once in 1936. The Caribbean... fashioned Rhys's sensibility and she remained nostalgic for...
The chestnut tree in Jane Eyre and Mrs. Sparsits staircase in Hard Times.
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...Jane Eyre and Mrs. Sparsit’s staircase in Hard Times of The chestnut tree in Jane Eyre and Mrs. Sparsit’s staircase in Hard Times Two of the most important novels in the history of English literature, Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte and Hard Times by Charles Dickens were significant for the complexity of their themes and the innovation of the stylistic devices that they were able to introduce into their novels. Their novels depicted the troubles that people of the Victorian age had to face as a result of the many changes that were happening during that period in history. The growth of trade and commerce and the industrial revolution had led to a kind of social mobility... that brought the first...
Compare and contrast the manner in which female characters are portrayed in Jane Eyre and Rebecca.
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...Jane Eyre and Rebecca By + Introduction Rebecca shares many aspects of the plot used in Jane Erye structure. She also offers multiple characters that are parallel to the original work that was done. Redemption of the Bertha character demonstrates the enormous strides that were made between 1847 and 1966 in the depiction of women who were marginalised (Peel, 2013). Writing of Bertha as a character received more attention given to Victorian Cliché as a mad woman. Comparison and contrast The first wife of Rochester brings out the contemporary attitudes towards insanity of female. This depiction that she has on Bertha acts as a negative illustration of dangerous female excessively... Female characters in...
Victorian literature Jane Eyre, Tess of the D'Urbervilles and The Tenant of Wildfell Hall
29 pages (7250 words) , Dissertation
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...Jane Eyre and Tess of the d’Urbervilles are Victorian novels with a feminist bite. In order to place the novels in the proper historical context, a history of the Victorian Age, as it relates to feminism, is necessary. The Victorian Age, according to Abrams (2001) was marked by a feminine ideal which was modeled on the Queen of this age, Victoria. Victoria reigned from 1837 to 1901, thus the era was termed “The Victorian Age,” after the reigning monarch. Victoria herself, according to Abrams, was the paragon of marital stability and domesticity. She was the very embodiment of the home as being cozy and domestic, and ruled by the female, in that the female... ?Introduction The Tenant of Wildfell Hall,...
Analysis of the theme and its significance to the meaning of Jane Eyre
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...Jane Eyre is a renowned novel by Charlotte Bronte. The novel outlines some important themes that are widely accepted for their truth and universality. Themes related to class, resistance, spirituality and super natural are intertwined that gives depth and strength to the plot of the novel. Resistance is an important theme in the novel. Much towards the beginning of the novel, in Chapter 2, Jane is seen in conflict with Bessie. She makes the following comment “I resisted all the way: a new thing for me…” which actually foreshadows the important theme of resistance and female emancipation in the novel. The comment is made by her... Analysis of the theme and its significance to the meaning of the novel...
How does a post colonial reading of Jane Eyre expose the authors deep anxiety regarding the idealogy of imperialism.
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...Jane Eyre The trend of subordination and domination of the wealthy and powerful nations of the world on less powerful and underdeveloped territories has been continuously depicted in several major literary works. The institutionalized creation and preservation of an unequal economic and cultural interaction among their citizens, and the master-slave relationship between the empire and the conquered seemed to be the source of inspiration for some writers. Whether they support imperialism or abhor its practices, there is no doubt that a great deal of literary geniuses showed interest in this subject. In the Victorian product Jane Eyre, a post-colonial examination... ?Imperialism in Charlotte Bronte’s Jane...
How does a post colonial reading of Jane Eyre expose the authors deep anxiety regarding the idealogy of imperialism.
3 pages (750 words) , Essay
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...Jane Eyre The trend of subordination and domination of the wealthy and powerful nations of the world on less powerful and underdeveloped territories has been continuously depicted in several major literary works. The institutionalized creation and preservation of an unequal economic and cultural interaction among their citizens, and the master-slave relationship between the empire and the conquered seemed to be the source of inspiration for some writers. Whether they support imperialism or abhor its practices, there is no doubt that a great deal of literary geniuses showed interest in this subject. In the Victorian product Jane Eyre, a post-colonial examination... Imperialism in Charlotte Bronte’s Jane...
Differences and Similarities Between Jane Eyre, Helen Burns, and Mr. Brocklehurst
4 pages (1000 words) , Essay
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...Jane Eyre Charlotte Bronte’s book Jane Eyre provides a quick glimpse into the lives and attitudes of Victorian era society by following the story of a young girl as she grows up and seeks an acceptable lifestyle for herself. For Jane, this acceptable lifestyle includes living in an upper class manner as well as in a loving, equal relationship, but as the novel progresses, it becomes evident that this attitude is not shared by the people around her. In the first half of the book, this contrast can be seen by looking at the characters of Helen Burns and Mr. Brocklehurst. Although all three characters share...
Comparison of Middle-Class Masculinity in Charlotte Brontes Jane Eyre and Charles Dickens Hard Times
10 pages (2500 words) , Essay
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...Jane Eyre, Rochester is manliness personified, brooding, unhappy, wronged, and slightly misunderstood (even though adored to some extent) by society. He is the provider, controller, inheritor and law maker of the family and respected as a just man of action in the region. He unhesitatingly takes his decision to marry Jane, outside his class, a mere working woman, when women working were rare and anathema and he does so disregarding all public opinion... 140663 Middle masculinity was used abundantly in most of the Victorian novels to accentuate the effect of the novel and to contrast with the still delicate feminity of the time. Also it was depicting the reality of the then British society, without...
Compare and contrast the Representations of Femininity in 'Jane Eyre' by Charlotte Bronte and 'Rebecca' by Daphne Du Maurier
12 pages (3000 words) , Essay
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...Jane Eyre and Rebecca Representation of Femininity in Jane Eyre and Rebecca Introduction Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte and Rebecca by Daphne Du Maurier are two novels with the same elements and themes. Both the novels show suffering of women at a time when the male members of the society were thought to be superior to the female members. Although the two novels are set at a different era in time, the role and life of women is just the same. Women were mostly confined to their home and were asked to stay within the boundary of the walls. They were asked to perform domesticity. Those who revolted or pressed against the rules of men were often punished in the most... ? Representation of Femininity in Jane...
Social commentary in Charlotte Bronte's Jane Eyre. In this essay you are expected to identify, present and discuss instances of
7 pages (1750 words) , Essay
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...Jane Eyre: Charlotte Bronte’s Jane Eyre has now attained an iconic status as a literary work. There are several reasons behind this achievement. The first is the inherent beauty and complexity of the novel. The twists, turns and fluctuations of fortune that comprise the plot are both original and engaging. The second most notable aspect of the novel is its authorship by a woman. Although originally published under a male pseudonym, it is evident to the scrupulous reader that the work is by a woman, as it contains numerous insights into female psychology. Finally, the novel is at once incisive and critical of the then existing social norms and customs... , which were largely unfair to women and...
Explore and Analyse the Presentation of Power and Social Status within Women in Lady Chatterleys Lover and Jane Eyre
12 pages (3000 words) , Coursework
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...Jane Eyre’ by Charlotte Bronte of the Student] [Name of Course] [Name of the Institution] [Date] D.H. Lawrence has presented the themes of power and social status within women in his novel ‘Lady Chatterley’s Lover’ to portray the struggle between the individual and society. On the surface, it may seem that social status plays a pivotal role in defining the power roles in relationships; but this is not the case. On the contrary, the self-discovery of Lady Chatterley places her in a more powerful role and enables her to challenge the conventions of society. In the first few chapters, Lawrence... The Presentation of Power and Social Status within Women in ‘Lady Chatterley’s Lover’ by D. H. Lawrence and...
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