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Mrs. Reed tells Jane she cannot play with Eliza, John, and Georgiana until she acquires "a more sociable and childlike disposition, a more attractive and sprightly manner; something lighter, franker, more natural."

What does this statement reveal about Mrs. Reed?


She is unreasonably partial to her own children.


She is concerned for Jane and uses tough love to help improve her behavior.


She relies on Bessie's advice rather than making her own decisions.


She treats Jane unfairly, excluding her from pleasant activities because she is unhappy is contradictory.


Both A and D

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