Jane eyre fire scene 2011
19th Century Epic Romances - Jane Eyre: Jane Eyre Discussion Showing 51-100 of 104
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The Fire Scene is a turning point in Jane Eyre. It is the first time Mr.
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I would have described it in two words: Low-key. Or, is that one word? Everything is so quiet. Oh, and I guess St. John Rivers gets a bit passionate in his last scene. Everything else, though, is very quiet and low key.
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Apparently, it's not hard to make a Jane Eyre movie. But it's hard to make a good one. Rochester becomes a King Lear-like figure, and the unfettered eroticism of the book is lost. The story is well-known to most anyone who has ever taken an English literature course. Fukunaga messes with the structure the screenplay is by Moira Buffini , splitting up the chronology of the book so that we start with Jane Eyre fleeing from Thornfield Hall, a lonely weeping figure staggering across the lonely moors this episode comes three quarters of the way through the book. When Mr. Rochester finally appears, a galloping black-cloaked figure in a haunted foggy wood, we are ready for him.