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Wuthering Heights is the name of Mr. Heathcliff's dwell- ing. 'Wuthering' being a significant provincial adjective, descriptive of the atmospheric tumult to which its. Download our free ePUB, PDF or MOBI eBooks to read on almost any device — your desktop, iPhone, iPad, Android phone or tablet, Wuthering Heights. Wuthering Heights by Emily Bronte. The Project Gutenberg Etext of Wuthering Heights by Emily Bronte #2 in our series by the Bronte sisters.
I bestow my own attributes over-liberally on him. This is a novel that you will remember for a lifetime. Learn more and more, in the speed that the world demands. His name is Lockwood, and he is a tenant of a man named Heathcliff. The Great Gatsby F. Maybe you need to give reviewers some advice about the document's status or sensitivity.
Pride and Prejudice Jane Austen.
Frankenstein Mary Shelley. Great Expectations Charles Dickens.
Anna Karenina Leo Tolstoy. Heart of Darkness Joseph Conrad. A Christmas Carol Charles Dickens. Tender is the Night F. Joseph was an elderly, nay, an old man: Wuthering Heights is the name of Mr. Heathcliff's dwelling.
Pure, bracing ventilation they must have up there at all times, indeed: Happily, the architect had foresight to build it strong: Before passing the threshold, I paused to admire a quantity of grotesque carving lavished over the front, and especially about the principal door; above which, among a wilderness of crumbling griffins and shameless little boys, I detected the date ',' and the name 'Hareton Earnshaw.
One stop brought us into the family sitting-room, without any introductory lobby or passage: It includes kitchen and parlour, generally; but I believe at Wuthering Heights the kitchen is forced to retreat altogether into another quarter: One end, indeed, reflected splendidly both light and heat from ranks of immense pewter dishes, interspersed with silver jugs and tankards, towering row after row, on a vast oak dresser, to the very roof.
The latter had never been under-drawn: Above the chimney were sundry villainous old guns, and a couple of horse-pistols: The floor was of smooth, white stone; the chairs, high-backed, primitive structures, painted green: In an arch under the dresser reposed a huge, liver-coloured bitch pointer, surrounded by a swarm of squealing puppies; and other dogs haunted other recesses.
The apartment and furniture would have been nothing extraordinary as belonging to a homely, northern farmer, with a stubborn countenance, and stalwart limbs set out to advantage in knee- breeches and gaiters.
Such an individual seated in his arm-chair, his mug of ale frothing on the round table before him, is to be seen in any circuit of five or six miles among these hills, if you go at the right time after dinner.
But Mr. Heathcliff forms a singular contrast to his abode and style of living.
It is one of the best books I have had the opportunity to put on my reading shelf. Emily Bronte was a British writer, who has published only one novel during her lifetime: She was the second eldest of three sisters all of whom writers and published under a masculine pen name: Ellis Bell.
As you open the covers of this book, you can immediately feel the breeze of darkness coming out of it. His name is Lockwood, and he is a tenant of a man named Heathcliff. As Lockwood meets with Heathcliff and his scary dog, we immediately judge his landlord as a person of ill and unsociable nature.
But how can a person become that way?
How can he evidently hate people so much? Knowing that something terrible must have happened to her master for him to become like that, he begs her to tell him his story.
Earnshaw was the owner of Wuthering Heights. He was a good man, and one day, coming back from Liverpool, he brought home an orphan named Heathcliff.
Earnshaw has two other children: Hindley and Catherine, whom Heathcliff grows up with. However, his childhood is not easy. Although he is not on the streets anymore and has a family, he is not welcomed by Mr.
On the other hand, his daughter, Catherine, really seems to like him. Earnshaw dies, and Hindley is left as the owner of the Heights. But nothing lasts forever, and so their wild games end at one moment — the moment when Catherine meets the Lintons. Catherine meets Edgar and Isabella Linton after she gets into an accident and they tend to her.