The story itself in the basis of the novel Jane Eyre has occurred in reality. By creating the novel, the writer tried to emphasize the powerless position of women – the stigma of the social system of that time. Charlotte Bronte sought to convey to the reader her unshakable conviction that women should and must assert their rights, defend their actions, aspirations, tendencies, and of course, feelings.
If you peer into the conflict of the novel Jane Eyre, it becomes quite obvious and characterology, because it appears as a conflict of the characters, and at the same time as a conflict within the characters. In all three main parts of the novel, which can be mentally divided: Jane’s childhood (scenes Gateshead and Lowwood School), her first and only love (scene in Thornfield Hall), wanderings, finding real friends and hard tests of love for Rochester (scenes in Moor House and Morton school and the moral and religious dispute with St. John) the clash of the main character is the dominant. She protects the autonomy and independence of her inner world, which has amazing integrity of character. Aunt Reed, Rochester, St. John Rivers are also very peculiar characters, and, like Jane, embody a particular focus of the social adaptation of the person to the emerging social conditions, even if the circumstances seemed to be antagonistic with respect to that person, for example, in the case of Rochester, no matter how bright this person might be.
The theme of the novel is the struggle for women’s equality, the topic of women’s freedom, the ideal of life, bright and not aggrieved with conventions life. Jane Eyre is in constant conflict with the bourgeois-aristocratic society. She is an ardent supporter of women’s rights at home and work.
The writer immerses the reader in a well-drawn inner torment of the character that is understood. In the synthesis of the traditional English consciousness (Puritan origin), struggles of the soul and body, as well as female and universal, psychological and social Bronte explicates radicalism, i.e. disagreement with a clearly conservative social and moral rules, regulations, and dogmas that is being matured in the heart and mind of the person. In this sense, Jane’s character is deeply anti-dogmatic and anti-conservative that does not remove, but on the contrary, strengthens the position of benevolent character-rebel, whose revolt in the first place is that it is morally ahead of its time. Bronte correlated the development of the material world with an equally rapid inner development of a person (in this case, women).
The story itself in the basis of the novel Jane Eyre has occurred in reality. By creating the novel, the writer tried to emphasize the powerless position of women – the stigma of the social system of that time.