What if there was more to Miss Ingram? I returned to my book--Bewick's History of British Birds: the letterpress thereof I cared little for, generally speaking; and yet there were certain introductory pages that, child as I was, I could not pass quite as a blank. Otis when they came to discuss terms. But that would have been a lie as well. Rochester's feelings concerning Mason change from anxiety to happiness without any explanation. Brocklehurst abrasively questions Jane about religion, and he reacts with indignation when she declares that she finds the psalms uninteresting.
He considered killing himself but returned to England instead. When she steps out of her room, she finds Rochester waiting in a chair on the threshold. Indeed, Lord Canterville himself, who was a man of the most punctilious honour, had felt it his duty to mention the fact to Mr. On good days, she used to sit in the armchair or on the floor and rocked herself to and fro, but on bad days… oh god, the bad days! The words in these introductory pages connected themselves with the succeeding vignettes, and gave significance to the rock standing up alone in a sea of billow and spray; to the broken boat stranded on a desolate coast; to the cold and ghastly moon glancing through bars of cloud at a wreck just sinking. John Reed was a schoolboy of fourteen years old: four years older than I, for I was but ten: large and stout for his age, with a dingy and unwholesome skin; thick lineaments in a spacious visage, heavy limbs and large extremities.
They only suspected half of the reality of the attic, a vague story of a relative, a cousin or maybe even a bastard sister, prone to hysteria. Jane Eyre -Spark notes Chapter I Jane is an orphan. While she cannot believe that Mr. In chapter 11 when Jane first arrives at Thornfield She is unsure of her surroundings and the description of the thorn trees alludes to fairytales such… 688 Words 3 Pages Freakonomics Chapter 1 Summary In chapter one of Freakonomics, Stephen Dubner and Steven Levitt describe how when incentives are strong enough, many usually honest people from different walks of life will cheat in order to gain financially or climb the ladder in their careers. As the story progresses, notice what happens to Jane's attackers; all seem to meet with misfortune and unhappiness. She then plays piano, commanding Mr.
When Jane looks for Mr. After a discussion, he proposes to her, and Jane accepts the proposal. This is not an anti-Jane Eyre fic though she features little but it's definitely not a Rochester-friendly fic. Summary: Chapter 28 Riding in a coach, Jane quickly exhausts her meager money supply and is forced to sleep outdoors. Jane hides behind the curtain. We had been wandering, indeed, in the leafless shrubbery an hour in the morning; but since dinner Mrs.
There were moments when I was bewildered by the terror he inspired, because I had no appeal whatever against either his menaces or his inflictions; the servants did not like to offend their young master by taking my part against him, and Mrs. Jane is constantly under a cloud of suspicion and is teased and bullied by her cousins, Eliza, John and Georgiana. Jane sleeps and awakens the next day feeling terrible. No doubt they were a little scared of me too. Habitually obedient to John, I came up to his chair: he spent some three minutes in thrusting out his tongue at me as far as he could without damaging the roots: I knew he would soon strike, and while dreading the blow, I mused on the disgusting and ugly appearance of him who would presently deal it. The three other young ladies have their fortunes told, and report, with glee, that the woman seemed to know everything about them.
John had not much affection for his mother and sisters, and an antipathy to me. I mounted into the window-seat: gathering up my feet, I sat cross-legged, like a Turk; and, having drawn the red moreen curtain nearly close, I was shrined in double retirement. I tottered, and on regaining my equilibrium retired back a step or two from his chair. When Jane informs him that she finds the Psalms to be uninteresting, Mr. Rochester sends word that he will be returning to Thornfield in a few days with guests. Rochester, whom he knows from the West Indies. Lloyd goes to speak to Mrs.
Jane takes great pleasure from reading books, and is very smart for her age of ten; Mrs. The fire that tore down Thornfield Hall was an accident. And there was nothing for her, only more years of imprisonment. My dear Agnes was dead and buried. To qualify as a multinational corporation, a firm must meet all of the following criteria except: A. Jane reveals herself and asks what John wants.
Let me try to wait His will in silence. Reed reflects on Jane's childhood and hatred she felt since the moment she first saw her as a baby, but sudden thoughts of her deceased son, John, leads her into psychosis, interrupting the conversation. Jane and Adèle keep out of their way as they socialize and dine, and Jane feels particularly out of place among the elegance and sophistication of the visitors. The chapter ends with a conversation between Jane and Bessie. The fortune-teller insists that she will not leave until she has read Jane's fortune. Chapter 23 opens with a beautiful summer day in Thornfield. Jane is the narrator of the tale, and she begins it by asserting that the wintry weather will not allow for a walk outside.