Last Updated on October 26, 2018, by eNotes Editorial. Word Count: 247
- Who does Jane draw portraits of?
- What is the purpose of the two portraits?
- Describe Blanche Ingram.
- Why isn’t Jane jealous of Blanche?
- How does Blanche treat Adèle?
- How do the guests treat Jane?
- What game do Mr. Rochester and the guests play?
- What is Blanche’s reaction after hearing her fortune?
- Who is the gipsy woman?
- What is Mr. Rochester’s reaction to hearing that Mr. Mason has arrived?
- Jane draws one portrait of herself and one of what she imagines Miss Ingram to look like.
- Jane draws two portraits to remind herself that Mr. Rochester would never be interested in her—not when the beautiful Miss Ingram is available.
- Blanche Ingram is very beautiful, though Jane observes that she is not very genuine.
- Jane is not jealous of Blanche because she sees that Mr. Rochester does not actually love her.
- Blanche is quite cruel toward Adèle and often disparages her or orders her from the room.
- The guests largely ignore Jane, though Blanche and her mother are often quite rude to her, such as when they loudly criticize governesses in front of her.
- The guests and Mr. Rochester play charades.
- Blanche returns from hearing her fortune in a noticeably bad mood and suggests that the gipsy woman should be put in the stocks.
- Jane discovers that the gipsy woman is really Mr. Rochester in disguise.
- Mr. Rochester turns white and appears extremely frightened when Jane mentions Mr. Mason’s arrival.
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