Jane Eyre (Modern Library) - download pdf or read online

By Charlotte Bronte

Jane Eyre is a wildly emotional romance, with a lonely heroine and a tormented Byronic hero, pathetic orphans, darkish secrets and techniques, and a mad-woman within the attic. while it used to be released in 1847 it was once an exceptional renowned good fortune. the facility of the writing, the masterly dealing with of narrative, and the boldly life like type have been a lot fashionable. but if Currer Bell, the pseudonymous writer, was once printed to be Charlotte Bronte, a tender girl from a bleak Yorkshire parsonage, critics have been disapproving. Jane Eyre is filled with erotic rigidity, ardour, and irony. those weren't traits inspired in Victorian ladies writers, and Jane Eyre used to be an 'immoral construction' to multiple modern. For late-twentieth-century readers, even if, the booklet is an excellent paradigm of feminist writing. At its middle is the statement lady has the ideal to be autonomous, and its insistence on that truth and at the equality of the sexes makes it a very innovative murals.

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Extra resources for Jane Eyre (Modern Library)

Example text

If she had been in great pain one would have excused it, but she only wanted to bring us all here. ” demanded another voice peremptorily; and Mrs. Reed came along the corrider, her cap flying wide, her gown rustling stormily. ” “Miss Jane screamed so loud, ma’am,” pleaded Bessie. “Let her go,” was the only answer. “Loose Bessie’s hand, child: you cannot succeed in getting out by these means, be assured. ” “Oh aunt, have pity! Forgive me! I cannot endure it—let me be punished some other way! I shall be killed if—” “Silence!

Each picture told a story; mysterious often to my undeveloped understanding and imperfect feelings, yet ever profoundly interesting: as interesting as the tales Bessie sometimes narrated on winter evenings, when she chanced to be in good humour; and when, having brought her ironing-table to the nursery-hearth, she allowed us to sit about it, and while she got up Mrs. Reed’s lace frills, and crimped her night-cap borders, fed our eager attention with passages of love and adventure taken from old fairy tales and older ballads; or (as at a later period I discovered) from the pages of Pamela, and Henry, Earl of Moreland.

Not a hint, however, did she drop about sending me to school: still I felt an instinctive certainty that she would not long endure me under the same roof with her; for her glance, now more than ever, when turned on me, expressed an insuperable and rooted aversion. Eliza and Georgiana, evidently acting according to orders, spoke to me as little as possible: John thrust his tongue in his cheek whenever he saw me, and once attempted chastisement; but as I instantly turned against him, roused by the same sentiment of deep ire and desperate revolt which had stirred my corruption before, he thought it better to desist, and ran from me uttering execrations, and vowing I had burst his nose.

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