- The Impossible — I.E., my marriage with St. John — was fast becoming the Possible.Chapter 35 (82% in)
- The Press and the Public are but vague personifications for me, and I must thank them in vague terms; but my Publishers are definite: so are certain generous critics who have encouraged me as only large-hearted and high-minded men know how to encourage a struggling stranger; to them, i.e., to my Publishers and the select Reviewers, I say cordially, Gentlemen, I thank you from my heart.Preface (17% in)
- As our mutual happiness (i.e., Diana's, Mary's, and mine) settled into a quieter character, and we resumed our usual habits and regular studies, St. John stayed more at home: he sat with us in the same room, sometimes for hours together.Chapter 34 (34% in)
There are no more uses of "i.e." in Jane Eyre.
Typical Usage (best examples)