Here for instance is a Chinese Villette. Only recently I found this in the collection of Leiden University Library, with this fascinating catalog card description:
• Title: Luoxue xiao jie you xue ji
• Author/Creator: Brontë, Charlotte 1816-1855
• 伍光建; Wu, Guangjian
• Description: Note: Translation of: Villette.
• Related Titles: Series: 人人文庫 Renren wenku
• Edition: 臺1版.; Tai 1 ban..
• Publisher: Taibei : Taiwan shang wu yin shu guan; 臺北 : 臺灣商務印書館
• Date: [Minguo 60 
• Form: 2 volumes in 1 (2,4,1,300 pages) ; 18 cm.
• Language: Chinese
I rushed to the Library and found this book:
|Cover page of the 1971 Taiwanese Villette|
|Back page of the 1971 Taiwanese Villette|
(Jane Eyre in this series was published six years later, in 1977 (Minguo 66), as:
ï Title: Gu nü piao ling ji.)
A measure of greatness is the number of languages a novel has been translated into. But it seems no research has been done for Brontë translations. Wikipedia has a list of the most translated works. It goes down to books with a minimum of 28 languages, but it does not have a single Brontë work. Yet, Jane Eyre has at least 32 languages, and probably quite a few more. Wuthering Heights surely also has more than 30, and Villette will surely have at least 28. This aspect of their novels makes it also interesting for bibliographical reasons, and for book collectors of course.