- "To prolong doubt was to prolong hope."
- Jane leaves a place of peace and bright (relative both, and mostly physically) for this, which brings her such great hope and happiness: "At last the woods rose; the rookery clustered dark; a loud cawing broke the morning stillness. Strange delight inspired me; on I hastened" all of which hold fairly dark connotation. Despite the destruction of the Hall, how is this imagery justly drawn for her history here?
- Why is fire here so appropriate a means of destruction?
- Appropriate, Jane's "illustration," where she describes the one approached as having a veil over her eyes. I wonder why she switched the gender.
|"Keening Banshee," by Robert Bliss|