Jane believes this character has a mysterious laugh (but the laugh is not really hers)
This character was often called nicknames such as “elf,” “witch,” and “fairy”
This lawyer stops Jane’s marriage to Mr. Rochester with crucial information
Speaker of the following quotation: “Try and keep Mr. Rochester at a distance: distrust yourself as well as him. Gentlemen in his station are not accustomed to marry their governesses.”
Speaker of the following quotation: “Jane, you are docile, diligent, disinterested, faithful, constant, and courageous; very gentle, and very heroic: cease to mistrust yourself—I can trust you unreservedly. As a conductress of Indian schools, and a helper amongst Indian women, your assistance will be to me invaluable.”
Bronte’s final message on gender roles or gender relationships in Jane Eyre
“And was Mr. Rochester now ugly in my eyes? No reader: Gratitude and many associates, all pleasurable and genial, made his face the object I best liked to see.” This quotation is an example of this literary convention.
The mode in which Jane Eyre is written (in which the narrator speaks directly to the readers)