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Jane Eyre - Charlotte Bronte - AudioBook CD

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Jane Eyre - Charlotte Bronte - AudioBook CD

Jane Eyre

by Charlotte Bronte

read by Joanna David

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Jane Eyre - Charlotte Bronte - AudioBook CD

Brand New :  abridged 6 Audio CDs

Jane Eyre is not your typical romance. It is a story of the female who struggles with a planet in which she doesn’t very fit. When completed with her schooling, and without family that certainly cares for her she strikes out on her own as a governess. Jane Eyre searches for love, somebody to care for her, and somebody to care for, and finds it in unexpected places. Jane Eyre is a young orphan being raised by Mrs. Reed, her cruel, rich aunt. A servant called Bessie delivers Jane with a few of the limited kindnesses she receives, telling her stories and singing songs to her. One day, as punishment for fighting with her bullying cousin John Reed, Jane's aunt imprisons Jane in the red-room, the space in which Jane's Uncle Reed died. While secured in, Jane, believing that she sees her uncle's ghost, screams and faints. She wakes to obtain herself in the care of Bessie and the kindly apothecary Mr. Lloyd, who suggests to Mrs. Reed that Jane be delivered away to school. To Jane's delight, Mrs. Reed concurs. After training for 2 years, Jane yearns for fresh experiences. She accepts a governess position at a manor called Thornfield, where she teaches a lively French girl called Adèle. The recognized housekeeper Mrs. Fairfax presides over the estate. Jane's company at Thornfield is a dark, impassioned guy called Rochester, with whom Jane finds herself dropping secretly in love. She saves Rochester from a fire 1 evening, which he claims was started by a drunken servant called Grace Poole. But because Grace Poole continues to function at Thornfield, Jane concludes that she has not been told the whole story. Jane sinks into despondency when Rochester brings house a stunning but vicious girl called Blanche Ingram. Jane expects Rochester to propose to Blanche. But Rochester rather proposes to Jane, who accepts virtually disbelievingly.

The marriage day arrives, and as Jane and Mr. Rochester make to exchange their vows, the voice of Mr. Mason cries out that Rochester absolutely has a spouse. Mason introduces himself as the brother of that wife—a female called Bertha. Mr. Mason testifies that Bertha, whom Rochester married when he was a young guy in Jamaica, remains alive. Rochester refuses to deny Mason's claims, but he explains that Bertha has gone mad. He takes the marriage party back to Thornfield, where they witness the insane Bertha Mason scurrying about on all fours and growling like an animal. Rochester keeps Bertha hidden found on the 3rd story of Thornfield and pays Grace Poole to keep his spouse under control. Bertha was the real cause of the mysterious fire earlier in the story. Knowing it is impossible for her to be with Rochester, Jane flees Thornfield.

Penniless and hungry, Jane is forced to rest outside and beg for food. At last, 3 siblings who reside in a manor alternatively called Marsh End and Moor Home take her in. Their names are Mary, Diana, and St. John (pronounced “Sinjin”) Rivers, and Jane rapidly becomes neighbors with them. St. John is a clergyman, and he finds Jane a job training at a charity school in Morton. He surprises her 1 day by declaring that her uncle, John Eyre, has died and left her a big fortune: 20,000 pounds. When Jane asks how he received this news, he shocks her further by declaring that her uncle was equally his uncle: Jane and the Riverses are cousins. Jane instantly chooses to share her inheritance equally with her 3 newfound relatives. St. John chooses to travel to India as a missionary, and he urges Jane to accompany him—as his spouse. Jane agrees to go to India but refuses to marry her cousin because she refuses to love him. St. John pressures her to reconsider, and she almost provides in. But, she realizes that she cannot abandon forever the guy she really likes when 1 evening she hears Rochester's voice calling her name over the moors. Jane instantly hurries back to Thornfield and finds that it was burned to the ground by Bertha Mason, who lost her lifetime in the fire. Rochester saved the servants but lost his vision and 1 of his hands. Jane travels on to Rochester's unique house, Ferndean, where he lives with 2 servants called John and Mary.

At Ferndean, Rochester and Jane rebuild their relationship and shortly marry. At the finish of her story, Jane writes that she has been married for ten blissful years and that she and Rochester enjoy ideal equality in their existence together. She claims that after 2 years of blindness, Rochester regained sight in 1 eye and was capable to behold their initial son at his birth.

About the Author Charlotte Bronte

Charlotte Brontë was born in Thornton, Yorkshire, England, the 3rd of six kids, to Patrick Brontë (formerly "Patrick Brunty"), an Irish Anglican clergyman, and his spouse, Maria Branwell. In April 1821 the family moved a limited miles to Haworth, where Patrick had been appointed Perpetual Curate. Maria Branwell Brontë died of cancer on 15 September 1821, exiting five daughters along with a son to the care of her sister Elizabeth Branwell. In August 1824, Charlotte was transmitted with 3 of her sisters; Emily, Maria and Elizabeth, to the Clergy Daughters' School at Cowan Bridge in Lancashire (which she would describe as Lowood School in Jane Eyre). Its bad conditions, Charlotte maintained, forever affected her wellness and bodily development and hastened the deaths of her 2 elder sisters, Maria (born 1814) and Elizabeth (born 1815), who died of tuberculosis in May of 1826 after they were removed within the school. At home in Haworth Parsonage, Charlotte and the additional surviving kids — Branwell, Emily and Anne — started chronicling the lives and struggles of the inhabitants of their imaginary kingdoms. Charlotte and Branwell wrote stories about their nation — Angria — and Emily and Anne wrote articles and poems about theirs — Gondal. The sagas were elaborate and convoluted (and nonetheless exist in piece manuscripts) and provided them with an obsessive interest in childhood and early adolescence, which prepared them for their literary vocations in adulthood.

Charlotte continued her knowledge at Roe Head, Mirfield, from 1831 to 1832, where she met her lifelong neighbors and correspondents, Ellen Nussey and Mary Taylor. During this period (1833), she wrote her novella The Green Dwarf under the name of Wellesley. Charlotte returned as a instructor from 1835 to 1838. In 1839 she took up the initially of several positions as governess to numerous families in Yorkshire, a profession she pursued until 1841. In 1842 she and Emily travelled to Brussels to enroll in a pensionnat run by Constantin Heger (1809 – 1896) and his spouse Claire Zoé Parent Heger (1814 – 1891). In return for board and tuition, Charlotte taught English and Emily taught music. Their time at the pensionnat was cut brief when Elizabeth Branwell, their aunt who joined the family after the death of their mom to look after the kids, died of internal obstruction in October 1842. Charlotte returned alone to Brussels in January 1843 to take up a training post at the pensionnat. Her 2nd remain at the pensionnat wasn't a happy one; she became lonely, homesick, and deeply connected to Constantin Heger. She finally returned to Haworth in January 1844 and later utilized her time at the pensionnat as the inspiration for a few of The Professor and Villette. In May 1846, Charlotte, Emily and Anne published a joint collection of poetry under the assumed names of Currer, Ellis and Acton Bell. Although the book failed to attract interest (just 2 duplicates were sold), the sisters decided to continue composing for publication and started function on their initially novels. Charlotte continued to utilize the name 'Currer Bell' when she published her initially 2 novels. Of this, Brontë later wrote:

"Averse to individual publicity, we veiled our own names under those of Currer, Ellis and Acton Bell; the ambiguous choice being dictated by a kind of conscientious scruple at assuming Christian names certainly masculine, while we didn't like to declare ourselves females, because -- without at that time suspecting that our mode of composing and thinking wasn't what is known as 'feminine' -- we had a vague impression that authoresses are liable to be looked on with prejudice; we had observed how critics occasionally employ for their chastisement the weapon of character, and for their reward, a flattery, that is not true praise." Her novels were considered coarse by the critics. Much speculation took area as to who Currer Bell truly was, and whether Bell was a guy or perhaps a female.

Charlotte's brother, Branwell, truly the only son of the family, died of chronic bronchitis and marasmus exacerbated by thick drinking in September 1848, although Charlotte believed his death was due to tuberculosis. Branwell was additionally a suspected "opium eater", (ie a laudanum addict). Emily and Anne both died of pulmonary tuberculosis in December 1848 and May 1849, respectively. Charlotte and her dad were today left alone. In view of the massive success of Jane Eyre, she was persuaded by her publisher to see London sometimes, where she revealed her true identity and started to move in a more exalted social circle, becoming neighbors with Harriet Martineau, Elizabeth Gaskell, William Makepeace Thackeray and G. H. Lewes. Her book had sparked a movement in regards to feminism in literature. The key character, Jane Eyre, in her novel Jane Eyre, was a parallel to herself, a girl who was strong. But, she not left Haworth for over a limited weeks at a time as she did not wish To leave her aging father's side.

In June 1854, Charlotte married Arthur Bell Nicholls, her father's curate, and became expecting pretty shortly thereafter. Her wellness declined fast during this time, and according to Gaskell, her earliest biographer, she was attacked by "sensations of perpetual nausea and ever-recurring faintness." Charlotte and her unborn child died on 31 March 1855. Her death certificate offers the cause of death as phthisis (tuberculosis), but several biographers recommend she can have died from dehydration and malnourishment, caused by excessive vomiting from serious morning disorder. There is additionally evidence to recommend that Charlotte died from typhus she might have caught from Tabitha Ackroyd, the Brontë household's oldest servant, who died soon before her. Charlotte was interred in the family vault in The Church of St. Michael and All Angels, Haworth, West Yorkshire, England. The Life of Charlotte Brontë, the posthumous biography of Charlotte Brontë by fellow novelist Elizabeth Gaskell, was the initial of countless biographies about Charlotte to be published. Though very frank in places, Gaskell suppressed details of Charlotte's love for Heger, a wedded guy, as being too much of an affront to modern morals and as a possible source of distress to Charlotte's still-living neighbors, dad and spouse (Lane 1853 178-183). Gaskell equally provided doubtful and inaccurate information regarding Patrick Brontë, claiming, for illustration, that he didn't enable his kids to consume meat. This really is refuted by 1 of Emily Brontë's diary papers, in which she describes the preparation of meat and potatoes for dinner at the parsonage, as Juliet Barker points out in her recent biography, The Brontës. It was noticed that Charlotte wrote 20 manuscript pages of a book but died before she can finish; nevertheless another writer, Clare Boylan, took up the project and the novel was introduced under the title of Emma Brown: A Novel within the Unfinished Manuscript by Charlotte Bronte in 2003.

Jane Eyre - Charlotte Bronte - AudioBook CD

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