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Jane Eyre

Chapter XXII

by Charlotte Brontë

Jane remains at Gateshead for a month because Georgiana dreads being left alone with Eliza, with whom she does not get along. Eventually, Georgiana goes to London to live with her uncle, and Eliza joins a convent in France. Jane tells us that Eliza eventually becomes the Mother Superior of her convent, while Georgiana marries a wealthy man. At Gateshead, Jane receives a letter from Mrs. Fairfax, which says that Rochester’s guests have departed and that Rochester has gone to London to buy a new carriage—a sure sign of his intention to marry Blanche. As Jane travels toward Thornfield, she anxiously anticipates seeing Rochester again, and yet she worries about what will become of her after his marriage. To her surprise, as she walks from the station at Millcote, Jane encounters Rochester. When he asks her why she has stayed away from Thornfield so long, she replies, still a bit bewildered, “I have been with my aunt, sir, who is dead.” Rochester asks Jane whether she has heard about his new carriage, and he tells her: “You must see the carriage, Jane, and tell me if you don?t think it will suit Mrs. Rochester exactly.” After a few more words together, Jane surprises herself by expressing the happiness she feels in Rochester’s presence: “I am strangely glad to get back again to you; and wherever you are is my home—my only home.” Back at the manor, Mrs. Fairfax, Adele, and the servants greet Jane warmly.

Frankenstein, or the Modern Prometheus

Chapter 3

by Mary Shelley

Victor’s mother dies from scarlet fever she caught from nursing Elizabeth back to health just before he leaves for the university at Ingolstadt. He is discouraged in the study of the natural sciences, but continues his studies in the sciences after an encouraging chemistry lecture.

The Hunchback of Notre Dame

Book Seventh, Chapter 1

by Victor Hugo

Fleur-de-Lys' and two young heiresses gossip in a house across from the Notre Dame in the presence of a young captain, Phoebus de Chateaupers. The captain, having been born into nobility, currently finds himself ill at ease in polite society. Phoebus, having witnessed a performance by Esmeralda, approaches her to discuss the actions of Quasimodo.