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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?


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


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


Rochester is beginning to have a negative influence on Jane.


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


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

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