how we can know if we have quatition in this novel how can we know isi for ice and fier or what ever it indicate to ?
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I'm not sure exactly what you are asking but ice and fire are certainly motifs in this novel. I'm going to provide an excerpt from GradeSaver which I think will help. Follow the link if you wish for more detail,
"The motifs of fire and ice permeate the novel from start to finish. Fire is presented as positive, creative, and loving, while ice is seen as destructive, negative, and hateful. Brontë highlights this dichotomy by associating these distinct elements with particular characters: the cruel or detached characters, such as Mrs. Reed and St. John, are associated with ice, while the warmer characters, such as Jane, Miss Temple, and Mr. Rochester, are linked with fire. Interestingly, fire serves as a positive force even when it is destructive, as when Jane burns Helen's humiliating "Slattern" crown, and when Bertha sets fire to Mr. Rochester’s bed curtains and then to Thornfield Manor."
If you're asking about the symbols of fire and ice in Jane Eyre, then there are plenty of quotes from which to choose. Fire is usually paralleled with Jane's natural passion (look at her conversation with St. John Rivers), and ice is associated with the cold male figures (Brocklehurst and St. John Rivers, among others).
1-I have aquestion about first two chapters in Jane eyre do we have any similarity and personification with symbols ? plot ?
2. In what ways might Jane Eyre be considered a feminist novel? What
points does the novel make about the treatment and position of women
in Victorian society? With particular attention to the book’s treatment
of marriage, is there any way in which it might be considered anti-feminist?
3- Discuss Jane as a narrator and as a character. What sort of voice does
she have? How does she represent her own actions? Does she seem to
be a trustworthy storyteller, or does Brontë require us to read between
the lines of her narrative? In light of the fact that people who treat Jane
cruelly (John Reed, Mrs. Reed, Mr. Brocklehurst) all seem to come to
unhappy endings, what role does Jane play as the novel’s moral center?
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