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Seasons: Weather in Charlotte Bront's Jane Eyre Research Proposal

… ¶ … Seasons: Weather in Charlotte Bront's Jane Eyre

The most successful authors use several literary techniques to add depth and texture to their novels. Charlotte Bront engages us with narrative sequences in Jane Eyre by linking them to the moods, emotions, and events that occur in the novel. Light and dark become symbols of pain and pleasure. In addition, we often find our heroine close to elements that seem to embrace her. When things are going their worst, Jane finds herself in the cold of winter without a place to go. In addition, when things are looking up, we see lighter, more pleasant weather. These metaphors allow us to connect with Jane because images presented that allow us to feel as though we relate.…. [read more]


Jane Eyre the Single Most Dangerous Trap Term Paper

… Jane Eyre

The single most dangerous trap of modern literary criticism is interjecting modern ideals and morals upon the past. Gilbert and Gubar discuss Jane Eyre's "rebellious feminism" and see her narrative as "a story of enclosure and escape." Though there are some concepts, such as feminism that simply have no other word to describe the relative phenomena of a social ideal they must be used sparingly and only in context to the nature of the society which originally received the works. Feminism in context of Bronte's time and the coincidence of the publishing of Jane Eyre is the feminism of the Victorian Era, fighting against convention, and for self-determination, not the feminism of today that would pit women against nearly all pretenses of morality…. [read more]


Close Reading of One or More Scene's in Jane Eyre Term Paper

… Eyre End

Towards an Appropriate Ending for Jane Eyre: The Anti-Hero's Faith in Principle and Law

Jane Eyre is almost epic in scope despite the deeply personal focus and perspective of the novel, incorporating themes of enormous scale and certain trajectories that are millennia in the making. Strong religious symbolism and the direct appearance of religion in a variety of forms permeates the text, and commentary on British history and social practices can also be found in the larger plot structures of the novel and in many of the seemingly trivial activities Jane has in her day-to-day life. While the central story appears to be that of Jane's struggle to carve out her own space in the world and to find a life that allows…. [read more]


Jane Eyre Research Proposal

… Eyre

Jane Eyre as a Study of Victorian England

19th century England was a time informed by traditional religious values. Such values were directly contrasted by the influence of key progressive individuals. Author Charlotte Bronte was such an individual, provoking a discourse on the topics of gender, religion and equality during an era where her subversive meditations were conspicuous.

Indeed, such is evident in her classic literary exploration of these subjects, Jane Eyre, where Bronte endeavors to convey the practicality of her sociological perspective as well as the inherent cruelty of any manner of social exclusion.

By creating a character that is always the 'other,' whether it be amid the rich, the poor or even with the man she loves, Bronte renders Jane Eyre as…. [read more]


Jane Eyre: 1996 Movie Assessments Term Paper

… John. In the final estimate, it is shown that this character St. John Rivers, like Jane and Rochester, in their own unique ways, have found a kind of self-fulfillment, the ultimate purpose of life. But St. John's own theological struggle draws less attention of the film's perspective, as the film is not structured on a series of choices made by Jane, but merely upon her passion for Rochester.

Another reason for St. John's lesser influence in the film is the decreased emphasis on religion. One of the first conflicts Jane experiences as a child is between the harsh religion of self-sacrifice presented by her friend at the religious boarding school where she is sent to be under the tutelage by Mr. Brocklehurst, and her own…. [read more]


Jane Eyre's Lessons in Inner Term Paper

… Rochester approves you: at any rate you have often felt as if he did" (pg. 186). While the world would not look upon Jane nor Rochester as physically beautiful, their minds and their hearts feel united, as Rochester explains when he says, "my equal is here, and my likeness" (pg. 282). They have both been searching for a connection with another based not on outer beauty, but on intellect and moral virtue. Sadly, Jane finds she has an opponent in winning Rochester's heart. Her name is Mrs. Blanche Ingram. She is a beautiful woman, and yet, with all her exterior magnificence, she fails to win the heart of Rochester. As Jane observes, she fails to win his heart because, "she could not charm him" (pg.…. [read more]


Jane Austen Quotes Austen Essay

… It is the greatest of favours when Miss de Bourgh comes in." (137)

5.

With a glance, she saw that he had lost none of his recent civility; and, to imitate his politeness, she began, as they met, to admire the beauty of the place; but she had not got beyond the words "delightful," and "charming," when some unlucky recollections obtruded, and she fancied that praise of Pemberley from her might be mischievously construed. Her colour changed, and she said no more. (216)

REPUTATION

1.

Elizabeth's courage did not fail her. She had heard nothing of Lady Catherine that spoke her awful from any extraordinary talents or miraculous virtue, and the mere stateliness of money or rank she thought she could witness without trepidation. (139).…. [read more]


Charlotte Perkins Gilman Was an Important Social Term Paper

… Charlotte Perkins Gilman was an important social activist and one of the leading figures in the woman's movement during the early Twentieth Century. She is also known for her theoretical contributions in which she helped expand the ideas and views of feminism; as well as for her novels and short stories that described the experiences of many women of her time. Possibly one of the most striking aspects of her life and work is the close correspondence between the events of her personal life and her views of women and their place in society.

She wrote extensively, producing volumes of articles and numerous books. Gilman wrote both factual theoretical works such as Women and Economics as well as other non-fiction books, novels and short stories.…. [read more]


Charlotte Bronte's Novel Jane Eyre Term Paper

… Brocklehurst. The same goes for the female landowner who does not oversee the management of her own establishment but instead depends on her son to do it for her. Charlotte Bronte uses these characters and situations to show how in Victorian England all aspects of life are dependent on males.

Life at the school continues down the same path of hardships and cruel punishments for the slightest infractions. With the coming of spring things seemed to be better until an epidemic, aided by their weakness, spread throughout the school.

That forest-dell, where Lowood lay, was the cradle of fog and fog- bred pestilence; which, quickening with the quickening spring, crept into the Orphan Asylum, breathed typhus through its crowded schoolroom and dormitory, and, ere May…. [read more]


Victorian Novel Jane Eyre Essay

… (pp. 69-70)

The language of the entire novel is rather dark and bleak. Even the romantic scenes at the end do not really lift the spirits of the readers. There appears to be thick cloud of darkness hovering over every scene especially the ones at Rochester's house. Her days at Rochester's are given a strange, dark and rather unnerving touch with 'strange laughs' and the presence of a queer figure. These laughs contribute heavily to the dark impact of the language, as Jane once observes, "This was a demoniac laugh -- low, suppressed, and deep -- uttered, as it seemed, at the very keyhole of my chamber door. The head of my bed was near the door, and I thought at first the goblin-laugher stood…. [read more]


Charlotte Bronte's First Novel Entitled Term Paper

… Her narratives in "The Professor" are often thought provoking and inspirational.

A stood awhile, leaning over a wall; and looking down at the current: I watched the rapid rush of its waves. I desired memory to take a clear and permanent impression of the scene, and treasure it for future years." (Bronte)

During the visit to Belgium in the novel, Bronte is particularly descriptive from the narrator's viewpoint as he first enters the area. "This is Belgium, reader. Look! don't call the picture a flat or a dull one -- it was neither flat nor dull to me when I first beheld it." "What did I see?," Crimsworth asks himself on entering Belgium, and his answer reveals an artists view of a scene: "Green, reedy…. [read more]


Wuthering Heights and Jane Eyre Term Paper

… By doing so, the Bronte sisters succeeded in literally unplugging human emotions and exposed them in its rawest form.

Harold Bloom, "Introduction," in Emily Bronte's Wuthering Heights, ed. Harold Bloom (New York: Chelsea House Publishers, 1987), p. 1.

Bloom, p. 2.

Debra Teachman, Understanding Jane Eyre: A Student Casebook to Issues, Sources, and Historical Documents (Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 2001), p. 1.

Rebecca West, "Charlotte Bronte," in The Great Victorians, ed. Hugh Massingham (London: I. Nicholson & Watson, Ltd., 1932), p. 48.

Margaret Lawrence, The School of Femininity: A Book for and about Women as They Are Interpreted through Feminine Writers of Yesterday and Today (New York: Frederick A. Stokes Company, 1936), p. 64.

Bloom, p. 4.

Kathleen Tillotson, Novels of the Eighteen-Forties (Oxford: Clarendon…. [read more]


Charlotte Bronte, Charles Dickens Term Paper

… Pip's personal development hinges on his ability to become a more moral person. However, Pip's moral code is based on true kindness and compassion.

The convict serves a central role in Pip's character development and his forming a personal moral code. Pip is assisted by Magwich throughout Great Expectations, a testimony to the indirect relationship between conventionality and morality. At the outset of Great Expectations, the convict looms as a frightening, threatening character. He demands that Pip bring him food, which Pip must do so by stealing. Pip feels an acute sense of guilt for having helped the criminal. This moral ambiguity is resolved, however, as Magwich displays selflessness and overt kindness to Pip. The convict, by telling the police he stole the food and…. [read more]


Charlotte Bronte's Novel Jane Eyre Term Paper

… Mrs. Reed even attempts to sabotage Jane's happiness at Lowood by misinforming Mr. Brocklehurst that Jane is a liar. Luckily, Jane finds a friend in Bessie, who sings to her and cheers her up before her departure.

Jane's disgraced position in the Reed household as does not deter her spirit. Although she finds herself an outcast, even physically imprisoned at one point, Jane manages to maintain integrity and mature. When Jane learns the truth about her parents, it becomes clear that the Reeds' cruelty towards her has its roots in class discrimination: her mother married a poor clergyman and was subsequently disowned. Jane, a product of that union, has been disowned by her wealthy aunt. Her banishment to the red-room acts a metaphor for Jane's…. [read more]


Charlotte Perkins Gilman's "The Yellow Essay

… The discrepancy of perceptions of truth and reality are not manifest in Dexter's thought processes, in contrast to "The Yellow Wallpaper" but through small but significant details, such as Judy's confidence swinging golf clubs and the nature of Dexter's unglamorous business assets. Through small details, the story gains a 'truthful' feel. Shifts in time are presented in carefully-detailed scenes, giving the story its modernist, fragmented quality. There is also a certain ambiguous morality to the tale. Judy Jones functions less as a three-dimensional character than as a symbol Dexter invests his hopes and dreams into, only to find this symbol bankrupt and lacking in real value. Once again, the main character's internal development is more important than the relatively minor and trivial events of playing…. [read more]


Eyre Affair by Jasper Fforde Term Paper

… ¶ … Eyre Affair by Jasper Fforde. What does this novel say about the function of literature in a society?

The Eyre Affair by Jasper Fforde is considered to be at least an interesting novel. The plot revolves around the main feminine character Thursday Next, a literature detective. At a fist glance, it may be that the action involved does not capture everyone, as to a certain extent it touches on science fiction elements. Nonetheless, the book as a whole, and the author in particular did receive good reviews due to a particularly interesting element: the use of literature as a point of reference for the entire novel. However, it is important to consider the role of literature for the society depicted by Fforde and…. [read more]


Pride and Prejudice by Jane Austen Essay

… Pride and Prejudice by Jane Austen is a book that details the lives of married couples. It is a novel that describes the life and times of people in an era where marriage was a central part of society. Although this rings true even today, it was very important to women of that time. For them, marriage was a way to sustain one's self financially and socially. It was a way to reach independence away from one's parents and a way to reach adulthood.

To marry a person for the wrong reasons meant leading an unfufilled and miserable life. Marrying someone for the right reasons, being prudent when choosing a spouse, meant leading a life worth living. The novel in many ways discusses how and…. [read more]


Jane Austen's Emma Term Paper

… Furthermore, Austen believed that the domestic sphere was important, not merely secondary to the public sphere. For Austen, a knowledge of manners and raising polite, well-mannered children were crucial in a society were not women's occupations merely because they suited feminine sensibilities. Rather, manners were an integral part of society, a task Austen thus assigned to the hands of her capable heroines.

The English Gentleman Ideal

Emma is a novel concerned with gender re-definition. First, the character of Emma Woodhouse herself employs many traditionally "masculine" traits. Unlike the Bennetts and the Dashwoods before her, Emma is not bound by the law of primogeniture and will therefore not be stripped of her property when her father dies. Though Emma may seem like a weak character compared…. [read more]


Charlotte Bronte S Jane Eyre Romance Research Paper

… Jane Eyre

Of Jane's character, one learns in her resistance to Rochester's demands and expectations that she is master of herself -- a quality that does her well throughout the novel. From the beginning, she avoids being crushed by bullies, endures the sorrows of school, and manages to find employment -- all on her own and all because she possesses strength of character and of self-determination. By the time she takes up residence at Rochester's Jane is an educated woman, capable of educating others; she has dignity because she values what is right and conforms her will to right principles; she does not yield to anyone who attempts to impose himself upon her or to cast her and her principles under foot. She is a…. [read more]


Gothic Novel and Jane Eyre Term Paper

… " (163). As the antagonist of Jane Eyre, Mr. Rochester appears to resemble a number of Romantic/Gothic poets, especially Lord Byron whose hero found in the poem "Don Juan" symbolizes the master of the house at Thornfield. His heroic stature is also shown by Jane's observation that his influence "mastered me," meaning that Mr. Rochester, in the words of Jane, "took my feelings from my own power and fettered them in his."

All of these examples, at least to the observant reader, are overflowing with imagery, another important trait of the Gothic. In Chapter 38, we find this description of the final relationship between Jane and the now-blind Mr. Rochester -- "Literally, I was the apple of his eye. He saw nature -- he saw…. [read more]


Cultural Reflection of Charlotte Bronte Term Paper

… Bronte also demonstrates the scorn of divorce through Mr. Rochester's mad wife, which forces him to hide her existence to Jane. Mental illness in these times, was something you did not parade in public, and often times, relatives were often 'forgotten' by their families were they inflicted with mental illness or insanity.

Jane, on the other hand, feels obligated to follow the conventions and laws of the time: "Laws and principles are not for the times when there is no temptation: they are for such moments [as this], when the body and soul rise in mutiny against their rigor; stringent are they; inviolate they shall be" (Ch27, pg338). Jane's rediscovered individuality has her returning to Mr. Rochester, even though social conventions are against her. She…. [read more]


Restraint of Women in Jane Eyre Research Proposal

… Restraint of Women in Jane Erye

Jane Erye is an essential work of fiction outlining the subject of the isolation and narrowness of place for women in its contemporary society. The work grapples with a dichotomy of comparing the right and the wrong of a woman's place, and her right or wrong reaction to restraint, by openly comparing the nature of Jane and the nature of Rochester's first wife, the lunatic Bertha. The options for women, facing social and cultural strife are demonstrated by the choices each makes to survive, Jane to become beguiling and Bertha to go mad in the face of her restraint. There are two passages in the work that express this comparison best, and first the passage where the reader is…. [read more]


Pride and Prejudice by Jane Austen Term Paper

… ¶ … Pride and Prejudice by Jane Austen, Elizabeth Bennet is seen as "strong and intelligent, however at the same time, she can be viewed as bewitching. To the reader, it appears that Elizabeth's has strength of character and moral integrity, great intelligence, and an attractive personality. On the other hand, she is misunderstood since she refused to marry Darcy's first marriage proposal. During this time period, women were seen and not heard, which caused a lot of drama for her.

Furthermore, Jane was misunderstood because she supported Elizabeth in her decisions, which was not common when someone went against society at that time period. Therefore, they were two misunderstand women that went against society's standards.

Elizabeth

Elizabeth is an intelligent, stubborn, and free-spirited character…. [read more]


Pride and Prejudice Does Jane Austen Essay

… ¶ … Pride and Prejudice

Does Jane Austen's Pride and Prejudice reinforce or erode sexist stereotypes of women?

Jane Austen's famous novel Pride and Prejudice deals with personal pride and social prejudice in the society of the time. In this paper the focus of analysis will be on the social prejudice in terms of gender as well as class and status distinctions. Gender stereotypes as a part of the social norms and values of the society form a central aspect of the meaning of this work. The view of women as having an inferior status to men and being dependent on the male world is continually a focus of attention in the novel. This has led to interpretations of the work which tends to critique…. [read more]


Global Warming Panel Essay

… Panel Discussion

Global warming panel

What is the impact of global warming on our community and what will be the consequences be here where we live?

Panel discussion:

What is the impact of global warming on our community and what will be the consequences be here where we live?

Jane Goodall

Primatologist Jane Goodall is famous for her pioneering work with chimpanzees. Goodall's work underlines the similarities between humans and the great apes. By showing human connections with the animal world, Goodall demonstrates our responsibility as a species to preserve the environments where animals live. She is concerned about "deforestation, the growing human populations and bush-meat trade, which is the commercial hunting of wild animals for food, the live-animal trade, shooting mothers to take babies.…. [read more]


Asthma Bib Entry Chulada Essay

… The study wanted to better understand the situation in order to increase the efficiency of asthma in the city of New Orleans, while also potentially serving as a model for other cities to follow as well that were also exposed to the dramatic impact of Hurricane Katrina. All participants on the research and were highly qualified to conduct examinations in their fields. The study used reliable method to implement intervention and record the observations. It is strong and the fact that all researchers were highly equipped to do their part in the study. Physicians work specifically in pediatrics asthma, while home environmental examinations were conducted by professionals as well. Thus, the study shows how advanced NP roles can play a part in innovative research. By…. [read more]


Global Warming Term Paper

… GLOBAL WARMING is probably one of the most heatedly discussed and debated subject in political and social circles today. The globe is warming up and that should be a serious concern for the inhabitants. The question arises: what is global warming and how is it dangerous to the world.

Global warming and ozone layer depletion are often discussed together because they are both causing warming however we must make it clear that these two are different problems. Global warming is caused by the "greenhouse effect," which is otherwise essential to human life. Electromagnetic energy coming from the sun is absorbed by the Earth, but as this energy is absorbed, some of it is radiated back in the form of infrared energy (heat). Interestingly, the system…. [read more]


Jane Eyre and Wild Sargasso Sea Thesis

… Rochester Through Different Eyes

An orphaned girl. A mad woman locked and hidden away. A small village school that is both a refuge and another form of adversity. These things and many more appear both in Charlotte Bront's classic novel Jane Eyre and the companion piece written to it almost one hundred and twenty years later by Jean Rhys, Wide Sargasso Sea. The huge similarities in plot -- and in the two protagonists -- are not accidental; Wide Sargasso Sea is in many ways an exciting and somehow updated re-imagining of Bront's masterpiece. The overlap does not just occur with similarities, however, but by the direct connection of several characters. Rhys takes Bertha Mason, Edward Rochester's mad and attic-imprisoned wife in Jane Eyre, and traces…. [read more]


Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte Essay

… ¶ … Bertha in Bronte's Jane Eyre

The character of Bertha Mason is more than just another personality that adds drama to Charlotte Bronte's novel, Jane Eyre. The character of Bertha becomes an outlet for Jane's suppressed emotions and an extension of her personality. Bertha becomes the women that Jane wishes she could be when things are out of control. When Jane cannot respond the way she would like, Bertha makes an appearance and expresses emotions that Jane cannot. Bronte strategically places Bertha near Jane so that she can be that extension and so that Jane can live vicariously through her. When Jane struggles over her feelings for Rochester, Bertha can react. Bertha also represents the side of Jane that longs to be free and…. [read more]


1847 Novel and the 1973 Term Paper

… The movie is less focused on religion, however, than the physical details of the poor life at the school, such as the children's suffering of coughing fits and the poor rations. The religious hypocrisy is less evident, rather the tortures of the school, like Jane having to wear a placard that says she is a liar, is more in evidence.

Later, the relationship between Jane and Mr. Rochester seems to develop more quickly, in the balance of the film, and to have more screen time then in the book where Jane and St. John have a more lengthy debate about the best way to live. Jane asks for guidance from God, not from man, in her decision: "My spirit," I answered mentally, "is willing to…. [read more]

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