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Transcript of Wuthering Heights
Emily Brontë Born in Thornton
Pseudonym: Ellis Bell
Wuthering Heights published in 1847 The Story Genres Themes Modern Influence Music Wuthering Heights by Kate Bush
Debut single, 1978 Wuthering Heights by Hayley Westenra
cover on album 'Pure', 2003 1992 2009 Films 11 English screen adaptations
Other versions Characters Romanticism Gothic Narrative Wuthering Heights by The Puppini Sisters
Youtube, 2007 Wuthering Heights by Angra
cover on album 'Angels Cry', 1993 Parody The Semaphore Version of Wuthering Heights
from Monty Python's Flying Circus
season 2, episode 15 Soundtrack The Wuthering Heights
by Ryuichi Sakamoto 'Wuthering' ‘Wuthering’ being a significant provincial adjective, descriptive of the atmospheric tumult to which its station is exposed in Setting stormy weather 1939 1970 1978 1998 2011 Plot The Lintons (Brontë) (Brontë) [...] I pray one prayer—I repeat it till my tongue stiffens—Catherine Earnshaw, may you not rest as long as I am living; you said I killed you—haunt me, then! The murdered do haunt their murderers, I believe. I know that ghosts have wandered on earth. Be with me always—take any form—drive me mad! only do not leave me in this abyss, where I cannot find you! Oh, God! it is unutterable! I cannot live without my life! I cannot live without my soul!’ Catherine dies The next generation Cathy Linton
Hareton Earnshaw First meeting
Two years later
Heathcliff disappears Frame Narrative First narrator: Mr. Lockwood
Second narrator: Mrs. Nelly Dean Main Heathcliff Catherine Sinister buildings
Mysterious or villainous hero rejecting literary conventions
pattern of escape or persuit
possible obsession with death
meanings of buildings
no definitive conclusion Unrequited love Revenge (Brontë) Twelve years later Cathy meets Hareton Childhood Heathcliff's arrival
Rivalry Catherine and Heathcliff
Catherine and Edgar
Isabella and Heathcliff Hindley Earnshaw Edgar Linton Isabella Linton Cathy Linton Hareton Earnshaw Heathcliff Heathcliff My great miseries in this world have been Heathcliff’s miseries, and I watched and felt each from the beginning: my great thought in living is himself. If all else perished, and he remained, I should still continue to be; and if all else remained, and he were annihilated, the universe would turn to a mighty stranger: I should not seem a part of it.—My love for Linton is like the foliage in the woods: time will change it, I’m well aware, as winter changes the trees. My love for Heathcliff resembles the eternal rocks beneath: a source of little visible delight, but necessary. Nelly, I am Heathcliff! He’s always, always in my mind: not as a pleasure, any more than I am always a pleasure to myself, but as my own being.' 1801 Mr Lockwood
The story as told by Nelly Dean. (Brontë) (Brontë) ‘[...] I’ve no more business to marry Edgar Linton than I have to be in heaven; and if the wicked man in there had not brought Heathcliff so low, I shouldn’t have thought of it. It would degrade me to marry Heathcliff now; so he shall never know how I love him: and that, not because he’s handsome, Nelly, but because he’s more myself than I am. Whatever our souls are made of, his and mine are the same; and Linton’s is as different as a moonbeam from lightning, or frost from fire.’ Cathy meets Linton Linton is taken Cathy and Linton marry The end