"Jane Eyre" by Charlotte Bronte
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This paper examines Charlotte Bronte's classic novel "Jane Eyre" and provides the reader with a clear synopsis of the story. The paper details Jane's relationship with Rochester and shows how Jane Erye follows the role of a sexual woman. the paper briefly notes how this work influenced women's perceptions of their social roles at this time.
From the Paper:"Jane Erye begins with the ten-year-old Jane being chastised for an imaginary crime. As an introduction to the title character, the reader is privileged to Jane's thoughts as she places herself in imaginary desolate surroundings. This first impression of Jane indicates that she is more happy alone, confronting death in its own territory, than she is in the sunny room. We soon discover that Jane has every reason to want solitude, as although she herself is alone in the world, those who share her space wish her no good.
"Jane is branded as a willful and disobedient child, and is sent away to a school where she is to be tamed and educated. It is at this school that Jane is more happy than she has ever remembered. Although there are bad times, she has made friends. Unfortunately, her years at the school passed quickly and ended with the death of a dear friend, and Jane was sent to the house of Mr. Rochester."
Cite this Analytical Essay:
"Jane Eyre" by Charlotte Bronte (2001, August 28) Retrieved February 27, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/jane-eyre-by-charlotte-bronte-713/
""Jane Eyre" by Charlotte Bronte" 28 August 2001. Web. 27 February. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/jane-eyre-by-charlotte-bronte-713/>