Great Art, Great Poems, Great Literature<br />Sophie Kusaila<br />
Singer Sargent, John. The Daughters of Edward Darley Boit. 1882. Courtesy Museum      of Fine Arts, Boston, National Galle...
Van der Neer, Aert. Moonlit Landscape with Bridge. 1648/1650. Patrons' Permanent      Fund. <br />
Jacobshagen, Keith. By June the Light Begins to Breathe. 1999-2000. Contemporary      Realism Group. <br />
Chapter 7, Jane’s Embarrassment<br />Mood: the mood of this scene is chagrin, dauntless, eminent<br />Tone Words: burning,...
Chapter 37, Jane & Rochester Reunite<br />Mood: the mood of this scene is amorous, dejection, contrite<br />Tone Words: da...
The Lady’s Yes by Elizabeth Barrett Browning<br />By your truth she shall be true –<br />Ever true, as wives of yore –<br ...
The Eagle by Lord Alfred Tennyson<br />He clasps the crag with crooked hands;<br />Close to the sun in lonely lands,<br />...
Sonnets from the Portuguese 22: When our Two Souls by Elizabeth Barrett Browning<br />Let us stay<br />Rather on earth, Be...
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  1. 1. Great Art, Great Poems, Great Literature<br />Sophie Kusaila<br />
  2. 2. Singer Sargent, John. The Daughters of Edward Darley Boit. 1882. Courtesy Museum      of Fine Arts, Boston, National Gallery of Art, Washington D.C. <br />
  3. 3. Van der Neer, Aert. Moonlit Landscape with Bridge. 1648/1650. Patrons' Permanent      Fund. <br />
  4. 4. Jacobshagen, Keith. By June the Light Begins to Breathe. 1999-2000. Contemporary      Realism Group. <br />
  5. 5. Chapter 7, Jane’s Embarrassment<br />Mood: the mood of this scene is chagrin, dauntless, eminent<br />Tone Words: burning, scorched, black marble, melancholy, shame, constricting, hysteria<br />Colors: red to symbolize embarrassment, blue to represent sadness, yellow to stand for pride and confidence<br /><ul><li>This scene is also a bildungsroman as Jane starts off deeply embarrassed and ashamed, yet she then becomes proud and confident in the end.</li></li></ul><li>Chapter 26, Jane & Mr. Rochester’s Wedding<br />Mood: the mood of this scene is desolate, grief-stricken, agony<br />Tone Words: solitary, pale, desolate, Christmas frost, ice glazed, pathless, dead, doom, stark, chill, corpses, shivered, suffering, destroyed, faint, torrent, sullen, death struck, mire, bitter, lost<br />Colors: grey to symbolize suffering, black to symbolize death and doom, dark blue to symbolize misery<br />
  6. 6. Chapter 37, Jane & Rochester Reunite<br />Mood: the mood of this scene is amorous, dejection, contrite<br />Tone Words: darling, misery, clasped, love, trusted, desolate, abandoned, dark, lonely, hopeless, famished, melancholy<br />Colors: grey to symbolize suffering, yellow to represent happiness, light blue to show peace, crimson to display love<br />
  7. 7. The Lady’s Yes by Elizabeth Barrett Browning<br />By your truth she shall be true –<br />Ever true, as wives of yore –<br />And her Yes, once said to you,<br />SHALL be Yes for evermore.<br />
  8. 8. The Eagle by Lord Alfred Tennyson<br />He clasps the crag with crooked hands;<br />Close to the sun in lonely lands,<br />Ring’d with the azure world, he stands.<br />
  9. 9. Sonnets from the Portuguese 22: When our Two Souls by Elizabeth Barrett Browning<br />Let us stay<br />Rather on earth, Beloved, -- where the unfit<br />Contrarious moods of men recoil away<br />And isolate pure spirits, and permit<br />A place to stand and love in for a day,<br />With darkness and the death-hour rounding it.<br />

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