For Jane, the relationship of acceptance and tolerance of her circumstances is mainly shown during and after her time at Lowood. She develops as a character and grows more tolerance, but she is searching for acceptance and love in her life. In the beginning of the story, Jane is barely able to tolerate Mrs. Reeds actions towards her, and doesn't exactly accept them because she believes she has done nothing wrong to deserve them. In Lowood, Jane develops a strong bond Helen Burns and shows tolerance of her beliefs and accepts them as a part of Helen even though she may not agree. Later in Thornefield, Jane has slightly more tolerance and doesn't judge people there (just observes them) and feels accepted there, no matter where she came from or what her childhood consists of.
Jane's time at Lowood as a teacher and as a student has tempered her natural rebellious nature. She is now more willing to accept situations that she doesn't enjoy, such as working this dull new occupation as a tutor
As Jane is accepted by more people, the more tolerant she is towards things she doesn't see any joy in.
After her years at Lowood Jane no longer has a rebellious nature. She now accepts what she is given even if it is dull or un-enjoyable.