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naive
used in Jane Eyre

2 uses
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Definition
lacking experience or sophistication, and the understanding that comes from them — often too trusting or optimistic
  • Of her daughters, the eldest, Amy, was rather little: naive, and child-like in face and manner, and piquant in form; her white muslin dress and blue sash became her well.
    Chapter 17 (49% in)
  • "Do you think you shall like Morton?" she asked of me, with a direct and naive simplicity of tone and manner, pleasing, if child-like.
    Chapter 31 (75% in)

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

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