These are the sources and citations used to research Jane Eyre and The Wide Sargasso Sea. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on
In-text: (Brontë, 2007)
Your Bibliography: Brontë, C., 2007. Jane Eyre. 1st ed. London [etc.]: Penguin books.
“It is disturbingly clear from recurrent images in the novel that Bertha not only acts for Jane, she also acts like Jane. The imprisoned Bertha, running ‘backwards and forwards’ on all fours in the attic, for instance, recalls not only Jane the governess, whose only relief from mental pain was to pace ‘backwards and forwards’ in the third story, but also that ‘bad animal’ who was ten-year-old Jane, imprisoned in the red-room, howling and mad.”
In-text: (Gilbert and Gubar, 2000)
Your Bibliography: Gilbert, S. and Gubar, S., 2000. Madwoman in the Attic, The : The Woman Writer and the Nineteenth-Century Literary Imagination. 1st ed. Princeton: Yale University Press.
"It is an autobiography - not perhaps in the naked facts and circumstances, but in the actual suffering and experience - It is soul speaking to soul; It's an utterance from the depths of a stuggling, suffering, much-enduring spirit."
In-text: (Lewes, 1847)
Your Bibliography: Lewes, G., 1847. Recent Novels: French and English. Fraser’s Magazine (Held by British Library in public domain.), (P.P.5979).
In-text: (Rhys and Smith, 2000)
Your Bibliography: Rhys, J. and Smith, A., 2000. Wide Sargasso sea. 1st ed. London: Penguin Books.
"For me...she must be right on stage. She must be at least plausible with a past, the reason why Mr Rochester treats her so abominably and feels justified, the reason why he thinks she is mad and why of course she goes mad, even the reason why she tries to set everything on fire and eventually succeeds...I do not see how Charlotte Brontë's madwoman could possibly convey all this."
In-text: (Rhys, Melly and Wyndham, 1985)
Your Bibliography: Rhys, J., Melly, D. and Wyndham, F., 1985. Letters 1931-1966. 1st ed. London [u.a.]: Penguin Books, pp.156-7.
In-text: (Sayers and Showalter, 1987)
Your Bibliography: Sayers, J. and Showalter, E., 1987. The Female Malady: Women, Madness and English Culture, 1830-1980. Feminist Review, Vol. 15, No. 2(27), p.109.
"The conflict between her dream worlds and real life would be a contributing factor to the life long depression that Charlotte Brontë suffered."
In-text: (Youtube, 2011)
Your Bibliography: Youtube, 2011. The Life of Charlotte Bronte. [image] Available at: <https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=z6uw20tn5K0> [Accessed 12 May 2017].
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