Throughout the novel contrasts and oppositions work to convey meaning

Throughout the novel contrasts and oppositions work

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5. Throughout the novel, contrasts and oppositions work to convey meaning. Characters are often drawn in contrast or set in opposition to one another based on their interactions with Jane Eyrefor example, Mr. Reed/Mrs. Reed, Mr. Brocklehurst/Miss Temple, and so on. Of the following characters, who would be considered Mr. Rochester’s opposite (based on his or her relationship with Jane Eyre)? A. Blanche Ingram B. Mrs. Reed C. St. John Rivers D. Diana Rivers E. Mrs. Fairfax 6. Which of the following describes the voice of Jane Eyre's narrator? 7. What type of character is Mr. Rochester?
ENG510B: AP English Literature and Composition | Unit 8 | Unit 8 Review Page 3 of 8 8. "I felt at times as if he were my relation, rather than my master: yet he was imperious sometimes still; but I did not mind that; I saw it was his way. So happy, so gratified did I become with this new interest added to life, that I ceased to pine after kindred..." Given the context of the preceding passage, "I ceased to pine after kindred" means: 9. What stylistic device is employed in the following passage? "I had not intended to love him: the reader knows I had wrought hard to extirpate from my soul the germs of love there detected; and now, at the first renewed view of him, they spontaneously revived, green and strong!" A. Irony B. Personification C. Apostrophe D. Metaphor E. Allusion 10. What images and moods dominate the narrator’s recollections of her early childhood? 11. Which of the following stylistic devices does Charlotte Brontë use in Jane Eyre?
ENG510B: AP English Literature and Composition | Unit 8 | Unit 8 Review Page 4 of 8 Questions 12-14 are based on the following passage from Jane Eyre: "She had Roman features and a double chin, disappearing into a throat like a pillar: these features appeared to me not only inflated and darkened, but even furrowed with pride; and the chin was sustained by the same principle, in a position of almost preternatural erectness."

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