Religion is portrayed in the book Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte interlaces different religious thoughts in her mid-nineteenth century English setting. All through the novel, Jane Eyre mixes different religious experiences, which she has gained from distinctive sources. While Jane was youthful, she had just a Biblical course outlook point of view consolidated with the hopeless passionate states of her surroundings. This thus prompted Jane being mean with Mrs. Reed.
Despite the fact that Jane thinks Helen may have admittance to some profound spiritual truth, Jane cannot comprehend Helen's "convention of continuance" or her sensitivity for her torturer. Dissimilar to Helen, Jane puts stock in respecting individuals who appreciate her. At the point when struck without reason, the victimized person needs to "strike back again hard," to instruct the attacker a lesson (Brontë, 1990). As readers saw in her last argument with Aunt Reed, Jane immovably puts emphasis in striking back and retaliation. Helen argues that a genuine Christian ought to emulate Jesus by loving, gift, and benefiting her neighbors. As Helen would see it, Jane ought to try to attempt to excuse her Aunt Reed because life is too another way to say "nursing ill will." With her mind, focus soundly at Paradise, Helen inclinations Jane to recall the interminable soul that quickens her interim, corruptible body. Helen offers a perspective of Christianity that appears differently in relation to the strict, hypocritical religion of Mr. Brocklehurst. While her sympathy for other individuals is splendid and her dismissal of vengeance and striking back temper Jane's anger, Helen will not offer Jane a very adequate model of Christianity due to her refusal to live in this present reality (Brontë, 1990). She is excessively like the poor orphan in Bessie's melody who rejected this present reality in her fantasies of paradise.
Brocklehurst's hypocrisy is highlighted in this part.