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bronze
used in Jane Eyre

4 uses
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Definition
a brownish-colored metal with red or yellow hues that is made of copper and (usually) tin
  • The hall was not dark, nor yet was it lit, only by the high-hung bronze lamp; a warm glow suffused both it and the lower steps of the oak staircase.
    Chapter 12 (92% in)
bronze = made of a brownish metal
  • Traversing the long and matted gallery, I descended the slippery steps of oak; then I gained the hall: I halted there a minute; I looked at some pictures on the walls (one, I remember, represented a grim man in a cuirass, and one a lady with powdered hair and a pearl necklace), at a bronze lamp pendent from the ceiling, at a great clock whose case was of oak curiously carved, and ebon black with time and rubbing.
    Chapter 11 (40% in)
  • bronze = made of a brownish metal
  • Dark handsome new carpets and curtains, an arrangement of some carefully selected antique ornaments in porcelain and bronze, new coverings, and mirrors, and dressing-cases, for the toilet tables, answered the end: they looked fresh without being glaring.
    Chapter 34 (13% in)
  • bronze = a brownish metal
  • Do you know, Jane, I have your little pearl necklace at this moment fastened round my bronze scrag under my cravat?
    Chapter 37 (87% in)
bronze = made of a brownish metal
There are no more uses of "bronze" in Jane Eyre.

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