I do believed she made the correct decision leaving her tyrannical aunt behind, and destroying thought or possibilities of reconnecting again before doing so. 2. “She broke forth as never yet burst from cloud: a hand first penetrated the sable folds and waved them away; then, not a moon, but a white human formed shone in azure, including a glorious brow earthward. It gazed and gazed on me. It spoke to my spirit: immeasurably distant was the tone, yet so near, it whispered in my heart-‘my daughter, flee temptation . “Mother, I will. ‘” (298). This passage helped with the plot, and character development.
This revealed how Jane Ere looks up to her mother, in the sense that Jane already knew that it would be best for her to leave her master, but she had not taken action until she had a dream like vision late one night. The vision was of an angel like figure encouraging her to leave and move on with her life, and Jane just referred to her as mother. This whole event leads to Jane Ere taking the plot in another direction leading away from her current path. The passage also depicts one of many techniques that the author uses to provide motives for either someone or something in order to alter the direction of the novel. Oh think am an automaton? -” a machine without feelings? And can we stood at God’s feet, equal -” as we are! I have chosen this passage for many reasons, but the largest is because I enjoy the use of having an influential message relaying to the main character through mystical visions and or dreams. Messages such as these are also a large contribution to keeping a plot on track encase the novel were to be heading a different direction than intended. This expands the thought of many, including my own, if one truly decides to analyze such a passage there could be so much more than just the obvious message is.
The description and details used by the author are phenomenal, along with her wide range vocabulary. The author expressed issues only pages earlier that were then loved quite simply in this passage, and I agree entirely with the authors solution of directing her to just pack up and leave. His curate, his comrade, all would be right: would cross oceans with him in that capacity; toil under Eastern suns, in Asian deserts with him in that office; admire and emulate his courage and devotion and vigor: accommodate quietly to his masterstroke; smile undisturbed at his ineradicable ambition….
I should suffer often, no doubt, attached to him only in this capacity: my body would be under a rather stringent yoke, but my heart and mind would be free. ” This quote “fits” into the novel, because it illustrates Cane’s love for Mr… Rochester, which is a main theme in the plot of the story. This quote really depicts the sole purpose of the love between the two. It shows that Jane is reliant on Mr… Rochester, that she needs him as her light, to guide her through life. However, this quote only displays a portion of the story, where she is residing in Threefold Hall.
I wouldn’t declare this the quote of the entire story, for it only focuses on the relationship between Mr… Rochester and Jane. Chose this quote because it intrigues me that one can have that many feelings about another person. It is amazing how Bronze is bled to illustrate that many feelings to a reader. She does a great job with the imagery, explaining that she would “cross oceans with him, in that capacity”. I feel that Bronze is so good as an author, particularly with this quote, for it displays all feelings, good and bad within Cane’s heart.
She is destined to go on this journey with him, however, her feelings show to get in the way of the plan, later on. Am glad you are no relation of mine: will never call you aunt again as long as I live. Will never come see you when I am grown up; and if anyone asks me how liked you, and how you treated me with miserable cruelty”‘ 33). This is an important quote for the story, for it sums up Cane’s beginning stage Of her life; Childhood. She is stuck living for a cruel old woman, who doesn’t see eye to eye, treats her with cruelty and never really understands.
It illustrates the hatred of her Aunt, this idea goes throughout the entire story, and her feelings toward her aunt made her who she turned out to be in the end. She took the treatment of her by her aunt, and became a better person than her cruel Aunt that she was forced to live with. This quote illustrates the first part of Cane’s life, and the hardships that she faced. I chose this quote because it stood out to me. I was astonished that a mere child could come up with such things as Jane did. Also, it disheartens me that Jane was forced to live the life that she did, therefore, it really popped out.
I think that this is a great example of imagery, and once again, Bronze does a great job of illustrating Cane’s feelings to the reader. The imagery in the quote displays anger, sadness, and melancholy within Cane’s character. PART 3: Perspective: Throughout the story, Jane expresses feelings within herself. Charlotte Bronze does a greatest in showing the perspective of Cane’s character. The Reader feels a sense of protectiveness towards Jane, no matter what occasion. It shows the reader that their identity within Cane’s character really stands out.