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WUTHERING HEIGHTS MIND MAP

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by

Taylor O'Neal

on 3 December 2012

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Transcript of WUTHERING HEIGHTS MIND MAP

POWER OF NATURE Storms DIRECTION WIND Wuther (v):
(of wind) to blow fiercely CHANGE Mr. Earnshaw SOUNDS/NOISE "This time, I remembered I was lying in the oak closet and I heard distinctly the gusty wind, and the driving of the snow; I heard, also the fir bough repeat its teasing sound, and ascribed it to the right cause: but it annoyed me so much, that I resolved to silence it, if possible..." (Ch III pg 25) SEASONS WINTER Taylor O'Neal WUTHERING HEIGHTS
MIND MAP "Pure, bracing ventilation they must have up there at all times, indeed; one may guess the power of the north wind blowing over the edge, by the excessive slant of a few stunted firs at the end of the house..." (Ch I pg 4) Pleasant Disturbing "But the hour came, at last, that ended Mr. Earnshaw's troubles on earth. He died quietly in his chair one October evening, seated by the fire-side. A high wind blustered round the house, and roared in the chimney: it sounded wild and stormy, yet it was not cold, and we were all together-..." (Ch V pg 42) toward wilderness; purity; moral repressiveness toward death; adventure Weather Rain "About midnight, while we still sat up, the storm came rattling over the Heights in full fury. There was a violent wind, as well as thunder, and either one or other split a tree off at the corner of the building..." (Ch IX pg 84) "She went sadly on: there was no running or bounding now, though the chill wind might well have tempted her to race... I gazed round for a means of diverting her thoughts. On one side of the road rose a high, rough bank, where hazels and stunted oaks, with their roots half exposed, held uncertain tenure: the soil was too loose for the latter, and strong winds had blown some nearly horizontal." (Ch XXII pg 225) " That was his most perfect idea of heaven's happiness: mine was rocking in a rustling green tree, with a west wind blowing, and bright white clouds flitting rapidly above..." (Ch XXIV pg 242) Heathcliff "I lingered round them, under that benign sky: watched the moths fluttering among the heath and harebells, listened to the soft wind breathing through the grass, and wondered how any one could ever imagine unquiet slumbers for the sleepers in that quiet earth." (Ch XXXIV pg 330) SPRING SUMMER FALL EMOTIONAL FORCE Snow Flowers Sun Leaves "'These are the earliest flowers at the Heights,' she exclaimed. 'They remind me of soft thaw winds, and warm sunshine, and nearly melted snow. Edgar, is there not a south wind, and is not the snow almost gone?'" (ch XIII pg 131) Cold Calm Destructive Warm Oppressive "'...and when she came many a time through wind and snow to see you?'" (Ch XXVIII pg 273) "'Now, my bonny lad, you are mine! And we'll see if one tree won't grow as crooked as another, with the same wind to twist it!'" (Ch XVII pg 182) "There was no sound through the house but the moaning wind, which shook the windows every now and then..." (Ch XVII pg 170) Peaceful "A book lay spread on the still before her, and the scarcely perceptible wind fluttered its leaves at intervals." (Ch XV pg 153) Movement Rain "That Friday made the last of our fine days for a month. In the evening the weather broke: the wind shifted from south to north-east, and brought rain first, and then sleet and snow." (Ch XVII pg 166) "'And that wind sounding in the firs by the lattice. Do let me feel it-it comes straight down the moor-do let me have one breath!'" (Ch XII pg 121) "We were in the middle of winter, the wind blew strong from the north-east, and I objected." (Ch XII pg 119) "A sorrowful sight I saw: dark night coming down prematurely, and sky and hills mingled in one bitter whirl of wind and suffocating snow." (Ch II pg 15) "... that the storm subsided magically, and she only remained, heaving like a sea after a high wind, when her master entered on the scene." (Ch I pg 7) "The spectre showed a spectre's ordinary caprice: it gave no sign of being; but the snow and wind whirled wildly through, even reaching my station, and blowing out the light." (Ch III pg 28) toward one's origins Wuthering Heights Catherine
Earnshaw "'I wonder where he is- I wonder where he can be! What did I say Nelly? I've forgotten. Was he vexed at my bad humour this afternoon? Dear! Tell me what I've said to grieve him? I do wish he'd come. I do wish he would!'" (Ch IX pg 83) "On the morrow one could hardly imagine that there had been three weeks of summer: the primroses and crocuses were hidden under wintry drifts; the larks were silent, the young leaves of the early trees smitten and blackened." (Ch XVII pg 166) "It was a very dark evening for summer, the clouds appeared inclined to thunder, and I said we had better all sit down; the approaching rain would be certain to bring him home without further trouble." (Ch IX pg 83) toward sensuality; freedom from restraint; lush antiquity Linton "He was asleep in a corner, wrapped in a warm, fur-lined cloak, as if had been winter." (Ch XIX pg 195) Hareton "We were in April then: the weather was sweet and warm, the grass green, as showers and sun could make it, and the two dwarf apple-trees near the southern wall in full bloom... " (Ch XXXIV pg 319) "His honest, warm, and intelligent nature shook off rapidly the clouds of ignorance and degradation in which it had been bred; and Catherine's sincere commendations acted as a spur to his industry." (Ch XXXIII pg 315) Cathy Linton THE END
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