A religious traditionalist, he advocates for his charges the most harsh, plain, and disciplined possible lifestyle, but not, hypocritically, for himself and his own family. Later, she marries Robert Leaven and gives him three children.
Jane is then publicly cleared of Mr. He asks her not to tell anyone about this incident and blames the arson on Grace Poole. But Jane wonders if this is true. Rochester attributes the incident to Grace Poole, one of his servants. He is a dark-haired, moody man in his late thirties.
From Miss Temple, Jane learns proper ladylike behavior and compassion; from Helen she gains a more spiritual focus. His mind is already dark, and doesn't need the "deeper shade of the supernatural.
Rochester cannot marry because he is already married to Mr. After Richard Mason puts an end to Jane and Mr. Jane carries a tray to him and reveals her identity. John Eyre, in which he asks for her to live with him and be his heir. Lloyd to whom Jane reveals how unhappy she is living at Gateshead Hall.
Following this incident, Rochester leaves suddenly for a house party at a local estate.
Jane briefly returns to Gateshead to visit the dying Mrs. Once they were united, he discovered that she was rapidly descending into congenital madness, and so he eventually locked her away in Thornfield, hiring Grace Poole as a nurse to look after her.
Rochester is already married. Rochester is already married to a woman named Bertha Antoinetta Mason. Despite the difficult conditions at Lowood, Jane prefers school to life with the Reeds. Rochester tries to convince Jane to become his mistress and move with him to a pleasure villa in the south of France.
A compassionate apothecary who recommends that Jane be sent to school. When Jane asks how he received this news, he shocks her further by declaring that her uncle was also his uncle: Brocklehurst that Jane has a "tendency for deceit", which he interprets as her being a "liar".
In order of first line of dialogue: She eventually becomes engaged to the respected and wealthy Mr. Rochester rushes the wedding party back to Thornfield, where they find his insane and repulsive wife locked in a room on the third story. She is blamed for the conflagration and sent to the red-room, the place where her kind Uncle Reed died.
Reed and learns that she has an uncle, John Eyre, who is looking for her. But because Grace Poole continues to work at Thornfield, Jane concludes that she has not been told the entire story.
Chapter 12 Edward Fairfax Rochester: John becomes somewhat closer to Jane. Rochester, she is intrigued by his quirky personality and blunt way of speaking. A Byronic herohe has a face "dark, strong, and stern.
Brocklehurst is based on Rev. John begins to weaken, she mystically hears Mr. Rochester rushes the wedding party back to Thornfield, where they find his insane and repulsive wife locked in a room on the third story.
Her female cousins, Georgiana and Eliza, tolerate, but don't love her. Jane then returns to Thornfield to find only blackened ruins. The clergyman, director, and treasurer of Lowood School, whose maltreatment of the students is eventually exposed. In fact, he even correctly intuits that her response came from some mountainous place.Jane Eyre is the story of a young, orphaned girl (shockingly, she’s named Jane Eyre) who lives with her aunt and cousins, the Reeds, at Gateshead Hall.
Like all nineteenth-century orphans, her situation pretty much sucks. Mrs. Reed hates Jane and allows her son John to torment the girl.
A young girl named Jane Eyre sits in the drawing room reading Bewick’s History of British Birds. Jane’s aunt, Mrs. Reed, has forbidden her niece to play with her cousins Eliza, Georgiana, and the bullying John.
Jane Eyre / ɛər / (originally published as Jane Eyre: An Autobiography) is a novel by English writer Charlotte Brontë, published under the pen name "Currer Bell", on 16 Octoberby Smith, Elder & Co.
of London, England. The first American edition was published the following year by. The woods surrounding the building are thick, dark and gloomy, as if lost in a fairy-tale realm; Jane can barely find an opening through the dense trees to the house.
Here, Jane and Rochester create the "private island" he longed for earlier in the novel. From a general summary to chapter summaries to explanations of famous quotes, the SparkNotes Jane Eyre Study Guide has everything you need to ace quizzes, tests, and essays. On a more specific level, each of Jane’s settings provides a pair of indoor and outdoor spaces for her to range in: Gateshead and the walk outside, Lowood and the woods/marshes, Thornfield and its garden and woods, and the moors that stretch between Thornfield and Morton.Download