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Quotes from Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte
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 Current Search - cheek in Jane Eyre
1  I approached my cheek to her lips: she would not touch it.
Jane Eyre By Charlotte Bronte
Get Context   In CHAPTER XXI
2  I knelt down by him; I turned his face from the cushion to me; I kissed his cheek; I smoothed his hair with my hand.
Jane Eyre By Charlotte Bronte
Get Context   In CHAPTER XXVII
3  He gorged himself habitually at table, which made him bilious, and gave him a dim and bleared eye and flabby cheeks.
Jane Eyre By Charlotte Bronte
Get Context   In CHAPTER I
4  As he turned aside his face a minute, I saw a tear slide from under the sealed eyelid, and trickle down the manly cheek.
Jane Eyre By Charlotte Bronte
Get Context   In CHAPTER XXXVII
5  Mr. Rochester flung me behind him: the lunatic sprang and grappled his throat viciously, and laid her teeth to his cheek: they struggled.
Jane Eyre By Charlotte Bronte
Get Context   In CHAPTER XXVI
6  Her beauty, her pink cheeks and golden curls, seemed to give delight to all who looked at her, and to purchase indemnity for every fault.
Jane Eyre By Charlotte Bronte
Get Context   In CHAPTER II
7  For caresses, too, I now got grimaces; for a pressure of the hand, a pinch on the arm; for a kiss on the cheek, a severe tweak of the ear.
Jane Eyre By Charlotte Bronte
Get Context   In CHAPTER XXIV
8  He bared his wrist, and offered it to me: the blood was forsaking his cheek and lips, they were growing livid; I was distressed on all hands.
Jane Eyre By Charlotte Bronte
Get Context   In CHAPTER XXVII
9  St. John said these words as he pronounced his sermons, with a quiet, deep voice; with an unflushed cheek, and a coruscating radiance of glance.
Jane Eyre By Charlotte Bronte
Get Context   In CHAPTER XXX
10  I got on to her crib and kissed her: her forehead was cold, and her cheek both cold and thin, and so were her hand and wrist; but she smiled as of old.
Jane Eyre By Charlotte Bronte
Get Context   In CHAPTER IX
11  Glad was I to get him out of the silk warehouse, and then out of a jewellers shop: the more he bought me, the more my cheek burned with a sense of annoyance and degradation.
Jane Eyre By Charlotte Bronte
Get Context   In CHAPTER XXIV
12  Burns obeyed: I looked at her narrowly as she emerged from the book-closet; she was just putting back her handkerchief into her pocket, and the trace of a tear glistened on her thin cheek.
Jane Eyre By Charlotte Bronte
Get Context   In CHAPTER VI
13  Helen she held a little longer than me: she let her go more reluctantly; it was Helen her eye followed to the door; it was for her she a second time breathed a sad sigh; for her she wiped a tear from her cheek.
Jane Eyre By Charlotte Bronte
Get Context   In CHAPTER VIII
14  I felt physically weak and broken down: but my worse ailment was an unutterable wretchedness of mind: a wretchedness which kept drawing from me silent tears; no sooner had I wiped one salt drop from my cheek than another followed.
Jane Eyre By Charlotte Bronte
Get Context   In CHAPTER III
15  I sometimes regretted that I was not handsomer; I sometimes wished to have rosy cheeks, a straight nose, and small cherry mouth; I desired to be tall, stately, and finely developed in figure; I felt it a misfortune that I was so little, so pale, and had features so irregular and so marked.
Jane Eyre By Charlotte Bronte
Get Context   In CHAPTER XI
16  The moment Miss Scatcherd withdrew after afternoon school, I ran to Helen, tore it off, and thrust it into the fire: the fury of which she was incapable had been burning in my soul all day, and tears, hot and large, had continually been scalding my cheek; for the spectacle of her sad resignation gave me an intolerable pain at the heart.
Jane Eyre By Charlotte Bronte
Get Context   In CHAPTER VIII
17  A sort of instinct seemed to warn him of her entrance, even when he did not see it; and when he was looking quite away from the door, if she appeared at it, his cheek would glow, and his marble-seeming features, though they refused to relax, changed indescribably, and in their very quiescence became expressive of a repressed fervour, stronger than working muscle or darting glance could indicate.
Jane Eyre By Charlotte Bronte
Get Context   In CHAPTER XXXII
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