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    Catherine Earnshaw

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    Catherine Earnshaw Catherine Earnshaw is the daughter of Mr. Earnshaw and his wife; Catherine falls powerfully in love with Heathcliff, the orphan Mr. Earnshaw brings home from Liverpool. She was born at Wuthering Heights and was raised with her brother Hindley. Catherine loves Heathcliff so intensely that she claims they are the same person but does not marry him because Hindley has degraded him after their father's death so her desire for social advancement motivates her to marry Edgar Linton

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    back to Wuthering Heights by Mr. Earnshaw. His presence in Wuthering Heights overthrows the prevailing habits of the Earnshaw family, members of the family soon become involved in turmoil and fighting and family relationships become spiteful and hateful. Even on his first night, he is the reason Mr. Earnshaw breaks the toys he had bought for his children. "From the very beginning he bred bad feelings in the house". Heathcliff usurps the affections of Mr. Earnshaw to the exclusion of young Hindley-:

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    Heights for the owner of the manor, Mr. Earnshaw, and his family. One day, Mr. Earnshaw goes to Liverpool and returns home with an orphan boy whom he will raise with his own children. At first, the Earnshaw children—a boy named Hindley and his younger sister Catherine—detest the dark-skinned Heathcliff. But Catherine quickly comes to love him, and the two soon grow inseparable, spending their days playing on the moors. After his wife’s death, Mr. Earnshaw grows to prefer Heathcliff to his own son

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    the real world or what an author is thinking and making up.In Wuthering Heights there could be two different conflicts man vs. man, with the conflict between Heathcliff and Edgar, as well as a conflict of man vs. self, with the inner conflict that Catherine faces in deciding between Heathcliff and Edgar. Every story has conflicts, similarities, literary devices, cultural happenings, and even more. The question to be asked is ‘Why?’, ‘Why is there a conflict?’ or ‘Why is the author saying that?’. Upon

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    even doing a thing. Heathcliff's problems not only the affect the Earnshaw's but also their neighbors Edgar & Isabella Linton. Heathcliff comes to live with the Earnshaw's, which also includes their children Catherine and Hindley. As Graham Holderness states, "The 'gipsy brat' old Mr. Earnshaw brings home with him has neither name nor status, property nor possessions. He emerges from the darkness, which is the outside of the tightly-knit family system: an outsider who tests the family by introducing

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    revenge. In this story, Heathcliff spend most of his time planning his revenge instead of going after Catherine, who he loves. Being deeply in love with someone should show some kind of happiness for one another instead of seeking revenge. Heathcliff dedication for revenge is greater than the love he has for Catherine. An innocence gypsy boy grows up with the Earnshaw. As he grows up the Earnshaw and Linton families mistreat Heathcliff for so long. Revenge. Only shows us that getting back at everyone

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    Being an orphan, Heathcliff held neither family ties nor status nor land. Heathcliff was thought to be at the bottom of the food chain, yet Mr. Earnshaw had taken Heathcliff in as his own child. Heathcliff was the favored child of Mr. Earnshaw. Being as he was the adopted child, yet Mr. Earnshaw’s favorite, both Hindley and Catherine envied Heathcliff. Catherine had overcome her initial jealousy and became Heathcliff’s friend and eventual ... ... middle of paper ... ...f was missing what Edgar Linton

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    Mr. Earnshaw’s children, Catherine and Hindley Earnshaw, quickly develop their own opinions of Heathcliff. He and Catherine become friends and playmates in a short amount of time. Bronte makes evident Catherine’s feelings for Heathcliff in saying “She was much too fond of Heathcliff. The greatest punishment we could invent

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    Emily Brontë’s Wuthering Heights

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    tragic. According to SparkNotes, “Catherine and Heathcliff’s passion for one another seems to be the center of Wuthering Heights given it is stronger and more lasting than any other emotion displayed in the novel’s plot.” The beauty of it can be seen when both Catherine and Heathcliff are at a young age and they soon start to have feelings for each other. Their love is not strong enough to stop Catherine marrying Edgar Linton, the oldest of the Linton’s family. Catherine is pregnant with her and Edgar’s

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    frost from fire.” These words are spoken by Catherine Earnshaw in Emily Bronte’s novel, Wuthering Heights. The complicated love triangle that exists between Catherine Earnshaw, Edgar Linton, and Heathcliff is central to the plot of Wuthering Heights. This, and other subplots about love between other characters make love the main theme of this novel. Catherine is the daughter of Mr. And Mrs. Earnshaw, and they live at Wuthering Heights. Catherine has an older brother – Hindley, and an adopted

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