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disclose
used in Jane Eyre

13 uses
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Definition
to reveal (make something known that was previously a secret)
  • Stay till he comes, reader; and, when I disclose my secret to him, you shall share the confidence.
    Chapter 25 (10% in)
  • He stood at Miss Temple's side; he was speaking low in her ear: I did not doubt he was making disclosures of my villainy; and I watched her eye with painful anxiety, expecting every moment to see its dark orb turn on me a glance of repugnance and contempt.
    Chapter 7 (29% in)
  • Having invited Helen and me to approach the table, and placed before each of us a cup of tea with one delicious but thin morsel of toast, she got up, unlocked a drawer, and taking from it a parcel wrapped in paper, disclosed presently to our eyes a good-sized seed-cake.
    Chapter 8 (62% in)
  • ...open to a mind unacquainted with the world glimpses of its scenes and ways (I do not mean its corrupt scenes and wicked ways, but such as derived their interest from the great scale on which they were acted, the strange novelty by which they were characterised); and I had a keen delight in receiving the new ideas he offered, in imagining the new pictures he portrayed, and following him in thought through the new regions he disclosed, never startled or troubled by one noxious allusion.
    Chapter 15 (54% in)
  • On its third rising only a portion of the drawing-room was disclosed; the rest being concealed by a screen, hung with some sort of dark and coarse drapery.
    Chapter 18 (18% in)
  • — that opened upon a careful observer, now and then, in his eye, and closed again before one could fathom the strange depth partially disclosed; that something which used to make me fear and shrink, as if I had been wandering amongst volcanic-looking hills, and had suddenly felt the ground quiver and seen it gape: that something, I, at intervals, beheld still; and with throbbing heart, but not with palsied nerves.
    Chapter 18 (48% in)
  • It had heretofore been my habit always to shrink from arrogance: received as I had been to-day, I should, a year ago, have resolved to quit Gateshead the very next morning; now, it was disclosed to me all at once that that would be a foolish plan.
    Chapter 21 (45% in)
  • "I require and charge you both (as ye will answer at the dreadful day of judgment, when the secrets of all hearts shall be disclosed), that if either of you know any impediment why ye may not lawfully be joined together in matrimony, ye do now confess it; for be ye well assured that so many as are coupled together otherwise than God's Word doth allow, are not joined together by God, neither is their matrimony lawful."
    Chapter 26 (20% in)
  • And now I thought: till now I had only heard, seen, moved — followed up and down where I was led or dragged — watched event rush on event, disclosure open beyond disclosure: but NOW, I THOUGHT.
    Chapter 26 (84% in)
  • And now I thought: till now I had only heard, seen, moved — followed up and down where I was led or dragged — watched event rush on event, disclosure open beyond disclosure: but NOW, I THOUGHT.
    Chapter 26 (84% in)
  • No: I fear discovery above all things; and whatever disclosure would lead to it, I avoid.
    Chapter 29 (91% in)
  • It seemed I could hear all that was to come — whatever the disclosures might be — with comparative tranquillity.
    Chapter 36 (60% in)
  • I listened to Mr. Rochester's narrative, but made no disclosure in return.
    Chapter 37 (97% in)

There are no more uses of "disclose" in Jane Eyre.

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