Jane's ideas of morality develop throughout the course of the novel because at the start of the story, Jane believes in treating others the way they treat her and considers herself an individual, later in the story Jane learns to forgive and forget in order to find happiness and becomes an individual with Mr. Rochester. In the beginning of the story, Jane Eyre goes to Lowood,a charity school, where she meets a girl named Helen Burns who tells Jane about her morals and her acceptance for her punishments. "'But I feel this, Helen: I must dislike those who, whatever I do to please them…I must resist those who punish me unjustly.' 'Love your enemies; bless them that curse you; do good to them that hate you and despitefully use you.'" (61) The quote above is describes Jane's morals because at first she believed that life is about being equal with others, and that revenge is a way to do that. Helen Burns was a big factor in Jane's development because she opened up Jane to new beliefs and perspectives from different people. Helen burns also allowed Jane to be more sensitive when it came to others morals and allowed Jane to think about the best outcome for others as well as herself. Later in the story, Jane tells the reader more on her opinion on the inequality between sexes, during the time when she's new to Thornfield. "Women are suppose to be very calm generally: but women feel just as men feel; they need exercise for their faculties, and a field for their efforts as much as their brothers do; they suffer from rigid a restraint;…It is thoughtless to condemn them, or laugh at them, if they seek to do more or learn more than custom has pronounced necessary for their sex." (123) The quote shows how Jane's morality develops because Jane explains how women and men are equal since they do a lot of similar things, yet they are treated so different. This quote also refers to Jane morals in judgment because Jane is treated unequal due to the fact that she's a women and what social class she ranks in as well. Yet, Jane believes she is an individual no matter what, and she shows self-acceptance later on and realizes that the judgment of others shouldn't matter.