The novel also depicts the patriarchal patterns being dominant during the era, by portraying the male characters as being offensive towards Jane Eyre; however, Jane Eyre is a feminist who resists and continues being independent.Thus, the novel is a clear exhibition of the social issues dominant during the Victorian era.
The book explores the pros and cons of growing up in both of these social classes and this is one of the main......, and because her speeches reveal no madness, it is hard to see why exactly she poses a threat (326).
It appears that her being Creole and her experiences in the West Indies deem her sexuality too open and unrestrained.
Bronte also puts in question the relationship development between two people of different classes, such as Rochester’s and Jane’s.
Charlotte Bronte demonstrates that class boundaries are Later in the novel when Jane arrives at Thornfield, she meets Mrs.
When she comes to know about Bertha, she leaves Rochester even she was madly in love with him. The novel Jane Eyre tells the story of a young woman from the age of about ten until her marriage in adult life to Mr Rochester.
Bertha can be considered as a metaphorical character representing Jane’s rage towards the society that has been controlling her and making her quiet down her emotions. There are two contrasting views of childhood in the book, and they are the childhood of orphaned and impoverished Jane herself, along with the children in Lowood school on the one hand and the childhood of her cousins, the Reeds, and of her own pupil, Adele, on the other hand, who all come from an upper class background.Initially, at Gateshead Hall, she is mistreated by John Reed who acclaims that the social class background of Jane Eyre gives him the right to abuse Jane Eyre.Once Jane Eyre leaves Gateshead, she expects a better life at Lowood School where she thought she would pursue her dreams, however here she is mistreated by Mr.Jane Eyre is one of many books that speak of violence displayed by men against women.Violence is conventionally understood as a practice that causes physical offence, whereas it actually constitutes several types of offensive behaviors that may not necessarily be physical.When Bessie sees Jane at Lowood, she is impressed that Jane has become "quite a lady" and that her accomplishments outdo that of her cousins, yet they are still her social superiors based on wealth.Since Jane Eyre was also from the lower class, she was treated brutally by many different people throughout her life.Starting with the journey of Jane Eyre in the novel, she is an orphan who lives with the family of her maternal uncle, the Reeds.Here at Gateshead Hall, she is constantly mistreated by her aunt Reed and her children.The relationship between Jane and Rochester also demonstrates class issues.Rochester treats Jane like a good servant, because she has been a "dependent" who has done "her duty." Jane accepts her lower status by referring to Rochester as "master," and by believing "wealth, caste, custom," separate her from him.