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Which of the following quotes best encapsulates Mr. Rochester and Adèle's relationship?


"She continued to talk incessantly of her 'ami, Monsieur Edouard Fairfax de Rochester, as she dubbed him (I had not before heard his prenomens), and to conjecture what presents he had brought her."


"Because I have less confidence in my deserts than Adèle has: she can prefer the claim of old acquaintance, and the right too of custom."


"I have examined Adèle, and find you have taken great pains with her: she is not bright, she has no talents."


"Basking in the light and heat of a superb fire, lay Pilot; Adèle knelt near him. Half reclined on a couch appeared Mr. Rochester, his foot supported by the cushion; he was looking at Adèle and the dog: the fire shone full on his face."


"Mr. Rochester would be glad if you and your pupil would take tea with him in the drawing-room this evening."

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