Charlotte Brontë was an English novelist and poet who lived from 1816 to 1855. Born in Yorkshire, England, Brontë was one of six siblings who grew up in a household filled with creativity and imagination. Along with her sisters, Emily and Anne, Charlotte published poetry and novels that would go on to become some of the most beloved works of English literature. Her most famous novel, “Jane Eyre” (1847), is considered a classic of English literature and is known for its strong, independent heroine and its exploration of themes of love, identity, and social class. Brontë’s writing is characterized by its vivid and imaginative storytelling, its psychological insight, and its powerful depictions of the human experience. Despite facing numerous challenges, including poverty, illness, and the restrictions of being a woman in a male-dominated society, Brontë remained a steadfast and visionary writer, and her works continue to be widely read and celebrated by audiences around the world.