Cathy Essays

  • Cathy and Heathcliff of Wuthering Heights

    1235 Words  | 3 Pages

    Cathy and Heathcliff of Wuthering Heights It seems to be a simple love story of two suffering souls - Heathcliff and Catherine Earnshaw. But this love can hardly exist in reality - it's a fantasy of Emily Bronte, she created a sample of a real eternal passion - powerful and boundless. Only death seemed to be stronger than it. Though, after Cathy and Heathcliff are dead, these similar souls joined... There's no doubt in it. Remember Heathcliff's words: You teach me now how cruel

  • Truett Cathy

    3211 Words  | 7 Pages

    25 to 35 years old; Truett Cathy was a natural entrepreneur at the age of 8. In this context is a quick overview of Samuel Truett Cathy’s life as a child, experiences as an adult, education and training, personality characteristics, and entrepreneurial activities. Introduction Have you ever wondered what it takes to be successful? Some people are not born into success or wealth. Many successful entrepreneurs had a vision they turned into reality. Samuel Truett Cathy is one prime example of a

  • Cathy Ames as the Devil in John Steinbeck's East of Eden

    709 Words  | 2 Pages

    Cathy Ames as the Devil in East of Eden East of Eden was a novel that explored the roots of evil in its most primal form. Through intricate plot lines and complex characters, John Steinbeck weaved a tale of brutality, cruelty, and isolation. One important character that helped to illustrate the presence of evil throughout the book was Cathy Ames, an intelligent woman who ruthlessly used other people to serve her own needs. When reflecting upon East of Eden, a debate that often surfaces is

  • Gary Soto and Cathy Song's Black Hair and Lost Sister

    908 Words  | 2 Pages

    Gary Soto and Cathy Song's Black Hair and Lost Sister Gary Soto and Cathy Song, the authors of Black Hair and Lost Sister, have had to come to terms with their culture. Living in America, it’s hard to think outside the box because of stereotypes and pre-dispositions. In order to find you’re self and come to terms with who you are as a person apposed to what the rest of the world may view you as, you have to approach the stereotypes head on and grow from them. Both of the speakers in Black Hair

  • Comparing Relationships in Josephine Miles' Housewife and Cathy Song's Picture Bride

    807 Words  | 2 Pages

    Relationships in Josephine Miles' Housewife and Cathy Song's Picture Bride Having a relationship is a very exciting and sense of belonging thing. A relationship between a man and a woman can have extremely great times and also can bring out the worst times. There are just certain things that you have to do and believe to have a relationship work out right. Times are changing rapidly, and so are relationships. Both people in the relationship need to have the same feelings, or else things just

  • Heathcliff: Made A Villain By Love

    1049 Words  | 3 Pages

    unrequited love for Cathy. Heathcliff's villainy is apparent in how he treats the Earnshaws, degrading Hindley and Hareton just as Hindley did him. This is also shown in his actions against the Lintons. Heathcliff hates the Lintons because Cathy married Edgar. Heathcliff uses his treachery to steal away the Linton fortune and to degrade their offspring. Heathcliff's villainy is finally shown in how he treats Cathy herself. He loves her so much he hates her. He feels that Cathy betrayed her heart and

  • John Steinbeck's East of Eden - Catherine as Monster

    748 Words  | 2 Pages

    .. death. Catherine "Cathy" shows her evilness and her monster like behavior in many scenes throughout the book. Steinbeck illustrates Cathy as being a monster: "I believe there are monsters born in the world... It is my belief that Cathy Ames was born with the tendencies, or lack of them, which drove and forced her all of her life," (Steinbeck, 95-96). Cathy used this to her advantage by making people uneasy, but not so uneasy that they would not run away from her. Cathy was born with an innocent

  • A Comparison of the Divided Self in Wuthering Heights and Frankenstein

    3511 Words  | 8 Pages

    within certain characters. In Emily Bronte's novel 'Wuthering Heights,' the principal characters Cathy and Heathcliff are presented as needing this division within themselves to recognise their need for each other. This endurance of physical, mental and spiritual division whilst alive, allows them only tragically to experience when in death, complete entity within themselves. Primarily Cathy is not depicted as divided; instead, she is presented as belonging to a family unit, which seems to

  • Wuthering Heights

    986 Words  | 2 Pages

    WUTHERING HEIGHTS MAIN CHARACTERS Catherine Earnshaw ~ She is the daughter of Mr. Earnshaw and the sister of Hindley. She is also Heathcliff’s foster sister. Heathcliff and Catherine are in love, but she marries Edgar Linton instead. When Cathy died, she wanted both Heathcliff and Edgar to suffer because Edgar never understood why she loved Heathcliff and Heathcliff because he never knew why she married Edgar. Catherine Linton ~ She is the daughter of the older Catherine and Edgar Linton

  • John Steinbeck's East of Eden - A Biblical Allegory

    1277 Words  | 3 Pages

    character is Cathy Ames. Throughout the entirety of the novel, her character portrays that of a monstrous almost inhuman creature. "... just as there are physical monsters, can there not be mental or psychic monsters born? The face and body may be perfect, but if a twisted gene or malformed egg can produce malformed soul? To a criminal, honesty is foolish. You must not forget that a monster is only a variation, and that to a monster the norm is monstrous" (72). These abilities Cathy possessed allowed

  • Receptionist Compensation Case Analysis

    795 Words  | 2 Pages

    Finley do with the compensation scheme of Cathy Brannen, given her contribution and the present standing of the Troupville Business Systems? OBJECTIVES  To establish a compensation package that would be fair for Cathy Brannen and the rest of the Troupville employees.  To keep Cathy Brannen in the company with an arrangement that is agreeable to her and the company.  To find an alternative solution that would justify the 2% override on Cathy Brannen’s compensation. AREAS OF CONSIDERATION

  • John Steinbeck's East of Eden - Good Versus Evil

    976 Words  | 2 Pages

    External conflicts between the main characters, Cathy and Adam, reflect the idea of good versus evil in their relationship. Cathy, who is much like Satan, creates a huge fight between Adam and his brother Charles with her manipulations. Later, she ruins Adam's dreams and breaks his heart when she shoots him and leaves, sending Adam into a deep depression. After twelve years, Adam snaps out of his dream world and confronts Cathy. Cathy is now called Kate and works in a whore house called Faye's

  • Far From Heaven

    1901 Words  | 4 Pages

    physiological need at the bottom of the pyramid he never would be truly happy. 3.          Throughout the movie Cathy, wears her emotions on her face. Her facial expressions are at times a window into her mind, clearly showing how she is feeling and thinking; while at other instances they are clearly a façade to those of us who know the true situations. One of the first instances we see Cathy show emotion is when she notice a strange man in her backyard. As she goes onto the deck to confront the man

  • Comparing Bronte's Wuthering Heights and Dickens Coketown

    1221 Words  | 3 Pages

    among neighbors impossible (Seminar 1 J.H.). Therefore, it is understandable that women occupied their time knitting and gossiping (Seminar 1 K.T.). The women of Withering Heights portray this idol lifestyle. When Lockwood meets Cathy 2, she is idly setting in the apartment. Cathy 1 receives many tongue-lashings for her wild adventures in the moors as a girl. Later in her life, after her marriage to Edgar Linton, she realizes her position is to remain at the house and receive visitors there. These women

  • The Jealous Heathcliff of Wuthering Heights

    1505 Words  | 4 Pages

    tension in regard to Heathcliff's disposition. Since Heathcliff's countenance has seldom expressed anything but a sullen disposition, certainly nothing even remotely resembling joy, it comes as somewhat of a surprise when in the last chapter, young Cathy, upon seeing Heathcliff, reports that he looks, "almost bright and cheerful -- No, almost nothing -- very much excited, and wild and glad (276)!" This is entirely unlike the Heathcliff that has been established up until this point. Even Nelly, who

  • The Notion of a Double in Emily Bronte's Wuthering Heights

    1164 Words  | 3 Pages

    two different ways.  The doppel-ganger is illustrated in the story of Catherine Earnshaw and Heathcliff in relation to that of Cathy Linton and Hareton Earnshaw, but it is also present in the relationship between Catherine Earnshaw and Heathcliff as individuals. In Wuthering Heights, it is almost as if the story of Catherine Earnshaw and Heathcliff is repeated through Cathy Linton and Hareton Earnshaw.  There are some discernible differences between these two relationships, but the general outline

  • Sociology in Under The Attic

    1436 Words  | 3 Pages

    ways. The family in the story, Flowers in the Attic, written by V.C. Andrews, starts off as a family of procreation, a family established through marriage, which includes the mother (Mrs. Dollanger), the father (Mr. Dollanger), and the four children: Cathy (the oldest daughter), Chris (the second oldest son), Carrie and Corey (the young twins). A conflict begins when the father dies in a car wreck, so the mother and her four children must move in her rich parents estate because they have no money and

  • Emily Bronte's Wuthering Heights - Infanticide and Sadism

    873 Words  | 2 Pages

    Wuthering Heights. To start off, I would like to take a good look at the suffering of the children. Each child does not have the benefit of their mother for a very long period of time. "Catherine Earnshaw is not quite eight when her mother dies; Cathy Linton's birth coincides with her mother's death; Hareton's mother dies the year of his birth; and Heathcliff is an orphan by the time he is seven. Even the children who receive motherly care throughout childhood do not receive it long after they reach

  • The American Dream in John Steinbeck's East of Eden

    764 Words  | 2 Pages

    rich and wanting a better life for one's children seem to be a common thread in the lives of Faye and Cathy, Adam, and Cyrus. Becoming rich and financially stable is arguably the most important part of the American Dream.  Every character seems to think it important, even those who do not have a lot of money.  Faye obtains her wealth by running a successful whore house.  When adopting Cathy as her daughter, Faye tells her, "I--no, we--have cash and securities in excess of sixty thousand

  • Catherine and Heathcliff in Wuthering Heights

    543 Words  | 2 Pages

    With the death of Catherine, the reader is inclined to examine the causes. Cathy herself states that Edgar Linton and Heathcliff are the direct causes, and it is quite the possibility. Finally culminating in one rather brief, yet powerful confrontation, the clashing of Edgar and Heathcliff has been an issue between the two families ever since the day that Cathy and Heathcliff went playing in the moors and got caught at the Linton’s house. Calling him a gypsy and servant, Edgar Linton was disgraced