• Join over 1.2 million students every month
  • Accelerate your learning by 29%
  • Unlimited access from just £6.99 per month

English jane eyre essay on her madness

Extracts from this document...

Introduction

Madness Introduction Madness in this story has been portrayed through Bertha Mason. During the whole of the story Bertha has not been heard of or even her madness, how ever the only thing in which gives us a clue to something suspicious is going on is the weird actions of Mr Rochester the bizarre event on when "as preternatural laugh as any I ever heard" hears " or is involved in for example when she is looking after some one who is in a bad state but has no idea of who or what happen to this unknown guess. The burning of Rochester's chambers is another outrageously unusual event and only Jane the innocent girl is there to help yet again. Throughout the whole of the play the tension is at a high as we now there is something going on but unsure to what exactly it is also Jane is worried as well "my pulse stopped: my heart stood still;" we only wait to the end when all are questions are answered. Madness defined: lunacy: obsolete terms for legal insanity. Jane's tour around the house Jane's tour around the house is very spooky in a sentence because as she approaches the house the author uses the whether to create ...read more.

Middle

Nishan Jones Ruining Jane's wedding veil The ripping of Jane's veil implicates that who ever did it must have some hatred of Jane but really who would rip some ones veil? No one would no one apart from some one who is mad. A veil is part of a dress you wear on your wedding day "rent it in two parts" and a wedding day is said to be the most beautiful days "and flinging both to the ground" of some ones life and who in the right mind ruin something like that "trampled on them", the only answer is a mad person. The description Jane gave "a women, tall and large, with thick and dark hair hanging long down her back" however these description sound of someone perfectly normal, on the other hand it changes to a vivid description of someone who is vampire like and mad. "Red eyes and the fearful blackened inflation of the lineaments". Also descriptions of someone who has been beaten up or retrained for having a mad fit. "Lips swelled and dark; the brow furrowed". Then the unknown individual according to Jane started to act weird. ...read more.

Conclusion

Mr Rochester must not see this and must see this as insanity at its worse. My personal opinion is that I don't think the fire is linked with madness I think it is linked with passion and I think that Bertha deeply loved Rochester but he didn't realise that and blamed all Bertha's actions on madness. By Nishan Jones My Conclusion I think that the attack on mason was a definite portray of madness because the way she attacked him "she bit me" this is a clear sign of madness for a woman to bite another human is crazy I understand if she slapped him but to bite him is almost savage dog like and dogs are associated with crazy and crazy is associated with mad. "She worried me like a tigress" this is madly insane for a guy to get scared by his own sister in such a crazy way that he associates her with a tigress, this clear implicates she's because to worry some one like a tigress shows she is wild and yet again will replicates mad. "She sucked the blood" only vampires do such things for a woman to do this is a next level because why do you suck blood this obvious that she has madness because you have to be mad to suck another humans blood. ...read more.

The above preview is unformatted text

This student written piece of work is one of many that can be found in our GCSE Writing to Inform, Explain and Describe section.

Found what you're looking for?

  • Start learning 29% faster today
  • 150,000+ documents available
  • Just £6.99 a month

Not the one? Search for your essay title...
  • Join over 1.2 million students every month
  • Accelerate your learning by 29%
  • Unlimited access from just £6.99 per month

See related essaysSee related essays

Related GCSE Writing to Inform, Explain and Describe essays

  1. This Case of Insanity

    baby toys in the window she'd start talking, in that high-pitched voice of hers, about how one day we might be buying something from that shop and it was my fault we hadn't had occasion to before now. She could be very disgusting at times!

  2. White Wedding

    I thought I felt one of my eardrums rupture. On a normal day I would have hurriedly left, but the drinks had done their bit. I searched the room looking for a suitable dance partner. Then I noticed there seemed to be only two age groups hitting the dance floor: the pre-teens and the pensioners.

  1. Sun Vampires Evaluation

    Williams refers to suntanning as an "industry". The use of this simple word implies a lot. Firstly, that it is used to by people to make money from others gullibility (as a lot of industries do). Secondly, that it has become a very major moneymaking scheme.

  2. show how childhood is represented in charlotte brontes, jayne eyre

    here Jane questions on of her superiors which is followed by a outraged response by Mrs. Reed, `...be seated somewhere; and before you can speak pleasantly, remain silent.' This in my judgment was the manner of reaction Jane wanted, it primarily gives her some attention she so desperately craves and

  1. Herstory: Jane Goodall

    Flo and the rest of the group to follow him), using man-made objects (Mike used kerosene cans to intimidate larger males, and become the alpha male). It was also discovered that the chimpanzees can get AIDS and fall sick like any of us.

  2. Jane Eyre Essay

    These extracts indicate to us that despite the lack of violence that Georgina contributes towards Jane, Jane still dislikes Georgina. Other attributes of Georgina are her "pink cheeks" and "golden curls". These underline features of Georgina that Jane likes, and could possibly be implying that she herself may want to

  1. Meet Jane Doe.

    Suddenly the scene changed to a two-storied house. The mysterious man slowly trudged over to the house. A ghostly wind swept back sheer curtains covering a sliding glass door to a bedroom of the two-storied house. A second breeze blew the curtain to reveal the mysterious man standing inside head turned down and arms out to his sides.

  2. The Minister's Black Veil.

    "What grievous affliction hath befallen you," she earnestly inquired, "that you should thus darken your eyes forever?" "If it be a sign of mourning," replied Mr. Hooper, "I, perhaps, like. Most other mortals have sorrows dark enough to be typified by a black veil."

  • Over 160,000 pieces
    of student written work
  • Annotated by
    experienced teachers
  • Ideas and feedback to
    improve your own work