Introduction. Jane Eyre Written By Charlotte Bronte Is

2043 WordsMay 25, 20179 Pages
Introduction Jane Eyre written by Charlotte Bronte is a novel that talks of Jane as a lonely orphaned child who has no sense of belonging to her kinship. She lived at Gateshead with Mrs Reed and her husband and children. Jane was harassed by her cousin John. If she could resist the harassment, she was punished. Mrs Reed sent her to Lowood Institute. There she made many friends, and there was no harassment. After staying in Lowland for six years as student and two years as a teacher, she moves Thornfield where she is hired as a governess. She meets Rochester, and they decide to marry, but on the wedding day, Jane realises that Rochester was already married. She left him without notice. She moved to Moor House where she met St. John who…show more content…
Which makes her an ideal orphan to the Victorian community, (Brontë, 2008)? At a glance, Jane appears to be a romantic story in which the destitute, orphaned superwoman gets a habitat and possessions at the end. But Jane can, at last, grow to be an acceptable child in the society. Bronte presents her to be an excellent moral character that escapes poverty through upright means. Jane Eyre is arrogant; therefore, she is unappreciative, too. It made God to create her an orphan, companionless, and destitute- yet she appreciates nobody, for the food and clothes, the acquaintances, allies, and teachers. But Jane, at last, escapes this pride to become a humble and very caring person. Jane’s mother was born in a middle-class family, married to a man from a family considered to be of low status than that of hers in the Victorian society. Their union resulted in gaps between the two families instead of bridging the gap as it was referred to as an ambiguous relationship by the Victorian society. (Fraiman, 1996). Jane was then born to poor parents who died while she was young living her with no wealth to inherit. Despite this bitter fact, she still demands to be treated as an equivalent to her kindred she becomes outraged if she is treated unfairly. , "What shocked the Victorians was Jane 's fury" (Gilbert and Gubar, 2000). Even servants in the Victorian family are disappointed by her behaviour. It was so early for Jane to act

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