Going Deeper Into The Life Of Jane Eyre English 1302 Research Paper

2381 words - 10 pages

Quintero 1
Sydney Quintero
Mrs. Boyd
AP English IV
27 November 2017
The Becoming of Jane Eyre
Jane Eyre is what some would consider a feminist. She was a woman of the future. Jane
Eyre lived in Victorian time where women were not known for independence and individuality.
Jane sought out independence and individuality in her life and activities. She came of age and
found herself throughout the story. With every event that occurred in her life, it helped her to
become a woman and become the feminist she was by the end of the story. Jane Eyre was hero, a
feminist hero to the women in her day and age. Her maturity and journey that she went through
made her the hero and feminist she became.
Jane Eyre lived a very complicated life. Orphaned at a young age and forced to live with
her abusive aunt and cousins, Jane did not have a very happy or comfortable childhood. She later
was sent to Lowood School where she received equally as harsh conditions. Charlotte Brontë, the
author of the book Jane Eyre, “ … based Lowood School in her novel Jane Eyre on her
experiences” (UXL Biographies, par. 3). While at Lowood, she grew as a woman, learning
French and the basic educational skills. When the audiences first meet Jane, she is a child,
around 10 years old. Although she has good reason for it, she is a bit whiny and has some
attitude problems. However, once she gets to Lowood, she starts to become an adult and must
deal with situations and events that no child she should have to face. Jane sees that at Lowood,
the instructors do not put up with attitude. She must learn fast that the girls must hold their
tongues, remain proper and not speak unless spoken to. These rules that Jane had to abide by
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where the rules of every women during the Victorian time in which Jane Eyre is based. Her
psychological state also had a part in how she dealt with womanhood. There are “various
psychological implications intimated in Jane Eyre” (Tressler 5) that could cause maturity or the
feeling that the only way to survive was to grow up quicker that one would want. This maturity
that she gained while at Lowood was still not to its full peak. As her life would go on and as she
would journey to new places, she would have to act more like an adult but still, she kept a little
childlikeness in her drawings and the imagination she put into them.
After leaving Lowood, Jane travels to Thornfield, the estate of Edward Fairfax Rochester,
to be the governess of his ward Adèle. After being there for “three months” (Jane Eyre 00:36:33-
35), Jane then has the pleasure of meeting Mr. Rochester for the first time. From that moment on,
her life changed, and her journey got harder. Jane not only had to deal with the social standard of
society and the inability to live as freely as she would like but now she was trapped by another
thing, Mr. Rochester, his effect that he has on her and her feelings for her. These feelings cause
trouble in Thornfield, they cause trouble for Rochester but...

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