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Otherwise known as the most terrifying room of all time, a.k.a. proof that Mrs. Reed gets the gold medal for Worst Aunt Ever.Paging Dr. FreudThe red room, once the bedroom of Jane’s Uncle Reed, w.
Yup: the least appetizing meal in Jane Eyre is also one of its most potent symbols. We really wish we could be writing about a bacon cheeseburger.There are two important moments when (really nasty).
No cozy, s'mores-toasting fires here. Nope. These fires are sexy and murderousmost important fires in Jane Eyre are Bertha’s two acts of arson: the first at the end of Volume 1 (Chapter 15).
If you’ve read Game of Thrones then you know that, where there’s fire, there’s also ice! (You could learn that from Frankenstein, too.) Anyway, not only does Jane take special interest in the.
Word to the wise: if the site of your engagement gets struck by lightning, it probably doesn't bode well for your marriageday after Rochester proposes to Jane under "the great horse-chestnut a.
You can't get into a discussion of symbolism in Jane Eyre without running into the madwoman in the attic. Not literally, of course—that would be terrifyingphrase "the madwoman in the attic".
Here's where Jane Eyre (and Jane Eyre herself) gets a teensy bit meta. Jane draws four crucial portraits over the course of the novel: one of herself, one of what she imagines Blanche Ingram will l.