Jane Eyre Annotated Bibliography
- Date:Jul 18, 2019
- Category:Jane Eyre
Annotated Bibliography Jane Eyre. Dir. Cary Fukunaga. Perf. Mia Wasikowska, Michael Fassbender and Jamie Bell.2011.
This is the latest of the many adaptations of Jane Eyre gothic film directed by Cary Fukunaga. The film begins with Jane escaping from Rochester High Gothic Thorn field Hall, prior to flashing back to the days when she lived with her cruel and indignant aunt. Even though, in the novel Jane is depicted as a plain young woman, in this film she is far from being plain but more of a pale stern girl. However, the film has supplementary visual sense articulated in voluptuous visuals, in addition to motivated art direction. Notably, as the film moves away from Thorn field, it loses its momentum as well as magic, especially when the leads are split and thus loses some of its spark.
Masterpiece Theatre: Jane Eyre. Dir. Susanna White. Perf. Ruth Wilson, Toby Stephens and Susanna White. 2007.
This is a sensual version of Charlotte Bronte’s classic novel directed by Susana White. The film is somehow modern in its setting with plenty of moody, enduring and romantic settings. Toby Stephens stars as Mr. Rochester, Ruth Wilson is played by Jane Eyre, and Lady Ingram is played by Francesca Annis. There are a number of liberties obtained from the source novel, as the director has been able to incorporate romantic relationship with intelligent screenplay. This is notable with the authentically evocative quality of the fundamental mystery. Even though, this film version glosses through earlier period Jane’s complicated childhood, it successfully settles into the feeling of the story. Moreover, Wilson who plays the role of Jane comes out perfectly as intelligent plus appealing.
Brooklyn College. “Charlotte Bronte: Jane Eyre.” 2005. 28 February 2012 .
This website provides a discussion of characterization, themes, setting, imagery, narration, as well as religion plus philosophy of Charlotte Bronte novel Jane Eyre. The website provides an historical dimension of the writer, Charlotte Bronte followed by a review of the novel. Some of the themes discussed includes, contemporary response to Jane Eyre, conflicts and struggle, and innovations.
Cummings, Michael J. “Jane Eyre An Autobiography By Charlotte Brontë (1816-1855) :A Study Guide.” 2007. 28 February 2012 .
This is a website that provides guides for over 2,500 published articles on a number of topics ranging from plays, to novels and it is maintained as a free public service site. The author of the site, Cumming is an English instructor at Pennsylvania College of Technology with over. The site begins with the identification of the type of work of Jane Eyre novel, including a discussion of the settings characters, plot make-up and plot synopsis. Cumming also discusses the main themes about the novel, that of struggling against adversity. Other themes discussed concerning the novel include women rights, and mystic phenomenon. The website is excellent for students as it contains study questions and essay questions about the novel.
Lamonaca, Maria. “Jane’s Crown of Thorns: feminism and Christianity in Jane Eyre.” Studies in the Novel 34 (2002): 245-263.
This scholarly journal is a critical analysis of Charlotte Bronte’s Jane Eyre novel. Lamonaca examines the repercussions of Christianity based on the feminine perspectives Jane Eyre novel. Through the use of other previous feminist critiques of the novel, Lamanoca tries to argue that Jane Eyre objected to the patriarchal or age old religious value structure based on St. John Smith ideology. Moreover, the article offers an Interpretation of Charlotte Bronte’s Jane Eyre novel religious themes as well as the theological plus doctrinal controversies.
The main argument of Lamonaca is that Charlotte Bronte’s declares a message of far-reaching spiritual independence for women without taking into account the spiritual impact of such changes. Furthermore, the assessment is based on the classic feminist perspective, in addition to the worldview. In her argument, one gets the impression that she overlooks the teething troubles women faced in attempting to bring together their spiritual honour with cultural expectations of domesticity as well as femininity.