Place names also seem to be symbolic. Jane’s story begins at “ Gates head.” From there, she moves to the bosky darkness and spiritual abyss of “ Lo wood.” At Thornfield, she must fight her way through the stings of many emotional and psychological thorns (or, as many critics argue, wear “a crown of thorns” like Jesus Christ). Jane first tastes true freedom of movement in the open spaces surrounding Moor House, while Ferndean is the home where her love can grow fertile. Thus in Chapter 37 Rochester says to Jane, “I am no better than the old lightning-struck chestnut-tree in Thornfield orchard. . And what right would that ruin have to bid a budding woodbine cover its decay with freshness?” Jane replies, “You are no ruin, sir—no lightning-struck tree: you are green and vigorous. Plants will grow about your roots, whether you ask them or not, because they take delight in your bountiful shadow; and as they grow they will lean towards you, and wind round you, because your strength offers them so safe a prop.”
Most of their civilization surrounded agriculture. Their society and economy included a vast number of farmers. Due to fertile land areas they were able to produce large amounts of produce which helped increase funding. The development of pyramids built by peasants would soon follow. This led to the creative writings found within the structures known as hieroglyph. They comprised of special messages and pictures that highlight how their people lived. Many aspects developed during this time period has a significant effect on modern civilization.