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Charlotte Bronte's Jane Eyre 'Jane Eyre' was written in the mid-nineteenth century and is set during the Victorian period, in a time in which a women's role in society was restrictive and repressive and class differences were distinct. A job as a governess was one of the only few respectable places available to the educated but impoverished only women. Schools of the 19th century were strict, and they demanded far hard work and involvement from the students, but just the same, children of the time loved visiting school. Most kids felt that it was a privilege to attend school and they especially enjoyed the time that it gave them to be with and interact with other children. This is reflected in the novel because Jane is glad to be leaving her cruel aunt and of having the chance of going to school. In the country where little, one-room schools existed, the "Three Rs" were considered the most crucial subjects because, to have the ability to read the Bible could make a person a much better Christian. From the publication, Mr. Brocklehurst said 'take away your heart of stone and provide you a heart of flesh'. He had been asking Jane to plead to God to change her attitude towards faith, highlighting the importance of religion. Fantastic penmanship-writing was a valuable ability as neat, legible handwriting was regarded as a indication of a cultured person, and understanding how to solve mathematical-arithmetic problems was important for anyone who wanted to be a farmer, a store keeper, a craftsperson, a miller, or any range of different careers. The depiction of disease in Charlotte Bronte's Jane Eyre helps define Jane's social position and. This is because the poor were frequently associated with diseases like tuberculosis in the Victorian peri...