Free Hindley Earnshaw Essays and Papers

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Free Hindley Earnshaw Essays and Papers

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    The Suffering of the Women in Wuthering Heights It appears that Catherine's expectations are unrealistic especially when placed in the historical context. The novel is written during the Victorian era where the role of women in relation to marriage was that they were to be obedient, disciplined and faithful to their husband. Catherine does not fulfil any of these roles in the long term. Firstly, she marries Edgar for social and financial benefits. She becomes aware that she belongs to

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    innocent child to reveal how the desire for revenge has consumed his thoughts and actions, even those of common human decency. When Heathcliff returns to Thrushcross Grange to see Catherine one last time, he plans to finally "settle [his] score with Hindley," and to "[do] execution on [himself]" to avoid punishment (Bronte 96). Heathcliff's willingness to commit suicide after finally getting his revenge indicates how he views his life as complete and his purpose fulfilled by satiating his one and only

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    The era of Victorian literature writings comes with much idealisms and realism. There are mixes and similarities that make them vary in books and other literary works. Their poems have apparent drifts by the writers. These changes do not interfere with themes and elements which include the moral purpose, love and romance, imperialism and realism in life. Wuthering Heights is an example of a literary work produced during the same time. The people, as portrayed in the book, were status-conscious, with

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    Pairs in Brontë’s Wuthering Heights

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    brother and sister connection, although not necessarily one defined by genetics. These three pairings include narrator Nelly Dean and Hindley Earnshaw, Cathy Earnshaw and Heathcliff, and Isabella and Edgar Linton. Each relationship is unique: Nelly and Hindley are both nursed by Nelly’s mother and are raised alongside one another, but Nelly is a servant to the Earnshaw family; Cathy and Heathcliff are raised together after Cathy’s father brings the supposed orphan Heathcliff home from Liverpool; and

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    futile nature of revenge through the demise of Heathcliff and Hindley Earnshaw and through the success of Hareton Earnshaw, a character who forgives and shows his tormentor compassion. Hindley Earnshaw justifies his abuse towards Heathcliff through being deprived of his rightful place as the only son; however, his revenge on Heathcliff eventually leads to his death. Hindley 's villainous actions can be traced back to his

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    the Earnshaw home as a poor orphan. He is immediately made fun of his dark color is began to be called a gipsy and his language being “gibberish”. This poor treatment is not much of an improvement on his "starving and houseless" childhood, and he quickly becomes a product of neglect and all of the abuse. Arriving at the Earnshaw is

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    presentation of childhood is a theme that runs through two generations with the novel beginning to reveal the childhood of Catherine and Hindley Earnshaw, and with the arrival of the young Liverpudlian orphan, Heathcliff. In chapter four, Brontë presents Heathcliff’s bulling and abuse at the hands of Hindley as he grows increasingly jealous of Heathcliff for Mr. Earnshaw, his father, has favoured Heathcliff over his own son, “my arm, which is black to the shoulder” the pejorative modifier ‘black’ portrays

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    vengeful, and at the extreme villainous. In Emily Bronte's novel, Wuthering Heights, Heathcliff is the villain because he is frustrated about his 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

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    Selfishness as Seen in Wuthering Heights

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    Consistently throughout Wuthering Heights, the self-indulgent, mercenary tendencies of human nature can be identified in characters such as Catherine, Hindley, Linton, and Heathcliff. These self-aiming qualities result in these characters through past transgressions, mistreatments, illnesses, and cases of simply being spoiled. Further exploration of these characters reveals that they may not be wholly at fault for their selfish behaviors and may simply be victims of past offenses. In “Altruism and

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    Wuthering Heights Book Report The main and important characters in the book are Heathcliff, Catherine, Hareton Earnshaw, and Linton Heathcliff. Heathcliff in the book is an orphan who was brought to Wuthering Heights by Mr.Earnshaw, he falls in love with his daughter Catherine. When Hindleys dad dies he starts to abuses Heathcliff and treats him like a slave/servant. Catherine marries Edgar Linton which humiliates and makes Heathcliff miserable. He spends the rest of his life seeking revenge on

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