They were confined to live false lives and have false interests to please the Victorian way of lifestyle. Women were reckoned as faultless and were believed to keep this image and reside very subtle lives, making little change in the workforce and society. Jane in the novel disagrees with many of these gender roles and thinks that she needs to be who she is and not who the society wants her to be. The traditional Victorian woman would do things because it was what she should do or because it was recommended. They didn 't convey their own beliefs if it didn 't follow the social standard.
One reason why Jane could be an excellent example of a foil for Emma, is their constant need and desire to set up relationships with others. Emma tries her best to build up relationships between her peers while Jane sets up perfect, yet sometimes ironic, relationships between her many characters. In some ways, both of them want to play match maker. Not only did Jane Austen and Emma Woodhouse have similar hobbies, but they also experienced a similar event that occurred when they were growing up. Just like her character Emma, Austen had a sister and their relationship was similar to that of Emma and Miss Taylor.
And how Nea deals with this events. This story is written with the immature and unreliable 12-year old perspective. These two sisters have grown together all through their life’s, creating a strong bound, and the fact that her family and a “old guy” is taking away her sister is something she can’t stand. In the end Nea believes that she is saving Sourdi from Mr.Chhay and her mother. However what Nea does not understand in all her youth and idealism , is that sourdi does not want to be saved: She willfully accepts her fate and her marriage to Mr.Chhay because she finds financial stability and a secure future.
Her advice is intended to help her daughter, but also to scold her at the same time. This mother is strong believer in domestic knowledge and believes that through this wisdom her daughter will be spared from a life of promiscuity or being, in her words, a "slut". Most importantly, it allows readers to see the detrimental measures of gender roles that are brought upon young girls just coming into womanhood. It is through the understood setting, constructive
The society was not ready to accept that women could be as competitive, as smart, as powerful, as ambitious and as passionate as men. Most women agreed to degrade their intellect and suppress their ambition, because that seemed to be easy at the
Her Mother is not given a name but is an important main character in this story. She supports the theme ´ Be grateful for what you have when you have it because nothing is forever ’ by teaching Ni kan this lesson. Her Mother is the lesson of this story. She tries so desperately hard to get Nikon to become a prodigy child. A prodigy child is not the real thing she seems to be working for.
In the figures of Ms. Temple as well as to Helen Burns, Jane finds the relief she is looking for and the ability of discovering herself. Miss Temple is a breath of fresh air, whose feminist attitude influences the way Jane thinks, as well as to encourage her spirit of being independent. The time Jane has spent at Lowood also works as being the platform she desperately needs, for her development of individualism, and her appraisal and construction of what will become her new
Jane Eyre obtains her goals at the end of the novel by using her faith in God, nature, and herself to overcome her obstacles; this faith and strength also keeps her family and the judging, oppressing nature of man from stopping her from obtaining what she wants in life. As previously stated, Jane Eyre, the main character in the novel, is forced to face many different challenges in her life. She is orphaned at a young age and is made to live with her aunt, Mrs. Reed, who despises Jane and is only keeping the young girl around because Mr. Reed made Mrs. Reed promise to raise Jane. Thus, Jane’s childhood is unloving and she is constantly bullied by her cousins, particularly John Reed. This abuse and neglect causes Jane to be someone who holds intense grudges for a long time and who does not love, nor is loved, by anyone.
Had the protagonist conformed with society’s ideals, Mrs. Reed may not have rejected her niece in the abusive, cruel manner in which she did. Similarly, her image as a “poor and plain” protagonist only added to the inferiority of her status (182). This pessimistic outlook was the effect of years of abuse, negligence, mistreatment, and solitude. Though she was a well-rounded woman, when compared to the others, no qualities caused admiration unto the public, consequently causing her to easily be overlooked. St. John Rivers continuously highlighted her similarities to other females, yet their distinction through the passionate vigor of her character.
Jane obviously shows her independence by deciding on her own without outside influence. However, when Jane finds out about her inheritance, she also becomes financially independent which puts her on the same social standing as Mr Rochester. Although they are now financial equals, the fact that Mr Rochester is blind makes him dependent on Jane. When Jane marries Rochester, she proves both to herself and her “reader” that her marriage is based on nothing but love which saves her