Which quote best encapsulates Jane's characterization of her pupil, Adèle?
"My pupil was a lively child, who had been spoilt and indulged, and therefore was sometimes wayward."
"She had no great talents, no marked traits of character, no peculiar development of feeling or taste which raised her one inch above the ordinary level of childhood."
"I felt a conscientious solicitude for Adèle's welfare and progress, and a quiet liking for her little self."
"I valued what was good in Mrs. Fairfax, and what was good in Adèle; but I believed in the existence of other and more vivid kinds of goodness, and what I believed in I wished to behold."
"She made reasonable progress, entertained for me a vivacious, though perhaps not very profound, affection; and by her simplicity, gay prattle, and efforts to please, inspired me, in return, with a degree of attachment sufficient to make us both content in each other's society."