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Idolizing Mr. Rochester

JNEYR-YVYNYC

In relation to Mr. Rochester, Jane admits:

My future husband was becoming to me my whole world; and more than the world: almost my hope of heaven. He stood between me and every thought of religion, as an eclipse intervenes between man and the broad sun. I could not, in those days, see God for his creature: of whom I had made an idol.

Which of the following statements are supported by this quotation?

A

Jane is so wrapped up in the idea of marrying Rochester that she has lost touch with reality.

B

Jane is so unaccustomed to love that the concept still confuses her.

C

Rochester is beginning to have a negative influence on Jane.

D

Jane's identity begins to fade when she agrees to marry Rochester.

E

Jane doesn't truly know Rochester's character--just an idealized version of it.