Except that it most definitely is not a love story. The answer is a bit of both. Several times the narrator talks of feeding birds crumbs. John is more human than God, and thus he and his sisters are able to help Jane.
Her old self is not strong enough, and must die. From the womb, Jane is reborn.
The time she spent in the heath and the moors purged her, both physically and mentally. John -- has he a human nature, or is he so close to God that his nature is God-like?
She sees the future as an "awful blank: A tale of thwarted passions, obsession and revenge indeed — but not of genuine love.
For her it is a form of escape, the idea of flying above the toils of every day life. Similarly, the precipitation that makes Jane happy as she leaves Thornfield, and the rain that is the life-force of everything in the heath, is the same precipitation that led her to narrate this passage: The gold bracelet can be the purity and innocence of the old Jane that Rochester managed to capture before she left him.
Because I know, or believe, Mr. Agnes, unlike Anne herself, finds escape in the love of a good man. A rock implies a sense of strength, of support. But its heroine, Helen Huntingdon, is a woman who flouts every convention by leaving her husband to save their child whom he is corrupting, earning her own independent living and eventually herself proposing marriage to the man she loves.
I will seek her breast and ask repose. Drawing on her own experiences, Anne spares nothing in her portrayal of the miserable existence of the governess: There are glimpses of the brilliance Charlotte would later show as an author, particularly when she draws on her own experiences as a pupil-teacher in Belgium, but The Professor is really a juvenile work — quite literally, since it originated in the Angrian tales she had written since childhood.
While this fact is intrinsically wholly irrelevant to the novel, it makes one ponder whether nature is really so simple and perfect. The new Jane she is forging is a product of natural selection. Heathcliff and Cathy are two sides of the same coin: Here she encounters a different sort of nature:Stylistically Villette is Charlotte’s most successful novel but its subdued atmosphere and the problematic nature of its central character make it an acquired taste.
Jane Eyre Analysis by Charlotte Bronte - Double-Sided Secrets In the novel Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte, the secrets kept by the various characters have two sides; both negative and positive consequences for the character keeping them.
The Two Sides of Nature in Jane Eyre, a Novel by Charlotte Brontë ( words, 3 pages) The Double-ness of Nature in Jane EyreWhen one first thinks of nature, they think of the outdoors. Trees, mountains, rivers, flowers, and other things found outside the house. Jane Eyre has serious things to say about a number of important subjects: the relations between men and women, women's equality, the treatment of children and of women, religious faith and religious hypocrisy (and the difference between the two), the realization of selfhood, and the nature of true love.
Charlotte Brontë has books on Goodreads with ratings. Charlotte Brontë’s most popular book is Jane Eyre. Jane Eyre is a well renowned novel written by Charlotte Bront ё about a plain young woman who goes through life in a very interesting way.
Taking place in England during the Victorian Era, Bront ё touches upon the life of one .Download