'Cb's Sensational Effects Are Always Grounded in the Everyday World'. How Far and in What Ways Do You Agree with This View of 'Jane Eyre'?

'CB's sensational effects are always grounded in the everyday world'.
How far and in what ways do you agree with this view of 'Jane Eyre'?

A primary way that the ‘sensational effects’ in ‘Jane Eyre’ are ‘always grounded in the everyday world’ is through Jane’s explanation of supernatural events. Additionally, the shocks and hardships of Lowood School, twinned with the treatment of Jane by Brocklehurst in what seems like a routinely manner, as if it were acceptable, provides an alternate way in which the ‘sensational’ i.e. shocking ‘effects’ are somewhat normal. A further way in which this is portrayed is through Jane’s struggle for equality with Rochester. It thus led to Jane severing male authority, a social norm in the 1800’s, showing how Brontë took something ‘grounded in the everyday world’ and disassociated it with normal life through ‘sensational effects’.
Supernatural and ‘sensational’ occurrences within ‘Jane Eyre’ are anchored within normal life and the natural world. This is demonstrated through the description and later explanation of each event. Bertha Mason, who is called a ‘vampyre’, a ‘tigress’ and critically, ‘the madwoman in the attic’ (Gilbert & Gubar), is later explained by Rochester as mad because ‘she came of a mad family’, including ‘her mother, the Creole, [who] was both a mad woman and a drunkard!’ Rochester’s mention of the Mason family’s nationality resonates with a Post-Colonial view in which imperial concerns means that ‘Black Women of the British West Indies’ (Gayatri Chakravorty Spivak) have to be restrained. Céline Varens is an example as to why Rochester for example, a pro-Imperialist, is against anti-colonialists, as Céline is said to have charmed the ‘English gold’ from his ‘British breeches’, therefore presented as a wily, financial leech. The supernatural description of Bertha, after having been explained by Rochester, seems to some extent commonplace. In contrast to this, is the unexplained supernatural occurrence,...