What are some of the incidents in the plot that might have been labeled melodramatic or improbable? Why might these episodes have been included despite the author’s Intention of developing a realistic novel? “The man who has no imagination, has no wings” A young woman by the name of Jane Rye from the Charlotte Bronze coming of age novel Jane Rye has a vivid imagination. The novel is an autobiography of Cane’s life— Her dramatic or Illusive episodes that she experiences: exposing her, redeeming her, ND enclosing her.
Many have loved the novel, many have questioned It, and many have criticized. Although critics disagree on the novel’s melodramatic and improbable situations the element is crucial because they reveal Cane’s changes from a child to a woman and seal the gaps of the plot. As a child Into her adulthood Jane rationalizes her Intense life with her wild, unpreserved,and willful imagination. Her recounted imagination allows her to attest to the brutal treating she received when with the Reeds, at Elwood, and at
Threefold; exemplifying the true hardships that children, orphans, and/or girls faced, challenges women had to overcome, and the burden of love. John Reed for instance when Jane is just a child, he strikes her, she then describes her rage, and how she reacts with inadvertent self defense. The description although very dramatic, reveals the humanity in Jane; her passion, the rage, and her anger. Furthermore when Jane Is 18, Her departure from Mr.. Rochester’s estate In Threefold, England, Jane drags out her departing by describing how she felt and her every eve.
The pain of love, of her heart being ripped from her chest, disappointment, slain by the words and defeated by the action. “These words cut me: yet what could I do or say? I ought probably to have done or said something: but I was so tortures be a sense of remorse”-Chapter 27 peg. 308 As an illustration the attacks that Jane describes, which is later said to be committed by Bertha Rochester are improbable. The illusive happenings mentioned: biting, being burnt alive, or disabling someone (Like George Mason had been in chapter 20). Even the way Cane’s speaks about Berth’s atypical decorum and guise. By the same token, regarding Cane’s uncle knowing and living with George Mason, George Mason receiving Cane’s letter, Rochester having a secret marriage to George Mason’s sister, isn’t it all ironic? The miscellaneous affairs do not end there; but even after leaving Threefold, what are the chances of Jane encountering strangers called the Rivers, who happen to be her cousins. These moments extenuate Cane’s hopeless and vivid imagination, assuring the open thoughts and unanswered questions.
In other words, Jane Eyre’s although opaque and circumstantially abnormal life was the reason Jane became a woman. Although the critics with closed minds or “no wings” unlike the character Jane, do not appreciate or understand the improbable or melodramatic episodes in Cane’s life, because they reveal who Jane is and her 1 OFF seen, understood? Is Cane’s life now seen, through her flight of imagination? Her strength from the confusion, her passion from the mishaps, and her Justice from the unjust, Her coming of age through her melodramatic and improbable life.