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Animal Imagery in Wuthering Heights

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by

Asha Jones

on 18 November 2013

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Transcript of Animal Imagery in Wuthering Heights

Animal Imagery in Wuthering Heights
By: Emily, Asha, Monica, Caleb

"The devil seized her ankle, Nelly; I heard his abominable snoring"
pg 52, p. 3
"Two hairy monsters flew at my throat, threw me down, extinguishing the light; while a muffled guffaw from Heathcliff..."
ch 2 p. 5
This is an example of how Linton was portrayed as a weak character.
Animal imagery is used throughout the novel as a means of indirect characterization.
Heathcliff's description of the incident shows his concern and love for Catherine, and his resentment for Linton.
The two dog's treatment of Lockwood represent the poor hospitality that Heathcliff provides for him.
"Having no excuse for lingering longer, I slipped out while Linton was engaged in timidly rebuffing the advances of a friendly sheep dog"
Ch. 20 p 202

I found entertainment in listening to the larks singing far and near... and watching her, my pet and my delight, with her golden ringlets
pg. 205 p. 3
This quote shows how much adoration Heathcliff has towards Catherine, despite the other sides we've seen of him.
THESIS:
"A tiger or venomous serpent could not rouse terror in me equal to that which he wakens"
pg. 143 p 4
Here, Mr. Lockwood shows his contempt and fear towards Heathcliff during his first night at the Grange.
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