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When Mrs. Reed discusses Jane going to school with Mr. Brocklehurst, she remarks, "I should wish her to be brought up in a manner suiting her prospects."
What does Mrs. Reed mean by this statement?
Jane's poor attitude will prevent her from being successful, so Mr. Brocklehurst shouldn't waste much time on her education.
Mrs. Reed is hopeful that proper training will change Jane's nature for the better.
Since Jane is associated with her family, Mrs. Reed expects her to start acting like an upper-class lady.
Jane has few options for the future, so her upbringing should prepare her for these limited paths.
Mrs. Reed expects that Jane is undergo a positive religious experience at school that will lead to her salvation.