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Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte Jane Eyre, a book about an English lady's battles told during the writing of Charlotte Brontë, has filled its audience with ideas of hope, love, and deception for several years. These thoughts surround people, not just girls, everyday, as though an infinite cycle from birth to death. As women and men fall farther into this spiral of life they start to locate their true beings along with the qualities of the others. This spiral then becomes a web of conflicts as the passenger of existence proceeds and often these conflicts are due to those sought out to become guides throughout the journey of life but merely are spiders creating a glorious web to grab its prey. In Jane Eyre, '' Brontë uses the literary elements of plot and character to communicate the theme that a person often falls in love with a manipulator since she's small adventures of different types of love and as a result she must establish her own integrity. Brontë uses the character element of remarks to show how some people often form conclusions about others and express them in their ideas as either cruel or friendly. Since Brontë bases Jane Eyre as story told through a young lady the reader is allowed to experience her thoughts and reactions to those around her that make her very personality. As Jane is in her childhood she develops these ideas about her own family yelling at her uncle John saying, "You're like a murderer - you're like a slave-driver--you are like the Roman Emperors." (p. 8) Not only showing that Jane has the intellectual maturity considerably greater than that of a normal ten-year-old but also that she uncovers John cruel and sees him getting a bad guy when he grows up. Due to Mrs. Reed's lack of field John did develop as his cousin perceived causing his own demise and the aid of Jane for her cousin no longer might torment people lesser than himself. "Mr. Rochester continued blind to the first two decades of our union: perhaps it was the circumstance that drew us so very close -- that knit us so very near: for I was then his vision, as I am still his right hand. Literally, I was the apple of his eye." (p.578) Jane expresses her grief over Rochester's injuries but highlights her constant love as everything that he has lost. Rochester appears completely opposite from the first time they met; he's helpless just as Jane was when they first met and it's her in...