Suggestions for Further Reading
Abrams, M.H., ed. “The Victorian Age (1830–1901).” In The Norton Anthology of English Literature, vol. 2, 891–910. New York: W. W. Norton, 1993.
Armstrong, Nancy. “Emily Brontë: In and Out of Her Time.” In Brontë, Emily, Wuthering Heights, ed. William M. Sale, Jr., Norton Critical Edition (New York: W. W. Norton, 1990), 365–377. First published in Genre XV (Fall 1982): 243–264.
Bloom, Harold, ed. Emily Bronte’s Wuthering Heights. New York: Chelsea House Publishers, 2007.
Eagleton, Terry. “Wuthering Heights.” In Myths of Power: A Marxist Study of the Brontës, 97–121. London: Palgrave Macmillan, revised edition 2005.
Jones, Judy and William Wilson. “A Bedside Companion to the Nineteenth-Century English Novel.” In An Incomplete Education, 216–240. New York: Ballantine, 1987.
Kermode, Frank. “A Modern Way with the Classic.” New Literary History 5 (1974): 415–434.
Kiely, Robert. “Wuthering Heights: Emily Brontë.” In The Romantic Novel in England, 233–251. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1972.
Miller, J. Hillis. “Emily Brontë.” In The Disappearance of God: Five Nineteenth-Century Writers, 157–211. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1963.
Pool, Daniel. What Jane Austen Ate and Charles Dickens Knew: From Fox Hunting to Whist—The Facts of Daily Life in Nineteenth-Century England. New York: Simon & Schuster, 1994.
by Hello1234562012, September 02, 2012
Hello All ! I wanted to know a few links between the two famous stories of Jane Eyre and Wuthering Heights and the main themes that occur within both the novels.The first one that stood out to me was the descent into madness of both Heathcliff in Wuthering Heights, imagining Catherine being everywhere and Bertha Mason in Jane Eyre being known as 'Insane'.What other links can be made between the two novel??
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by yo0sha, October 08, 2012
i need the main idea of chapter 4 can anyone help me please??
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by lAacCaritOOWAaRrrRaaa, October 29, 2012
When we talk about obsessive love, Heathcliff comes out my mind. He is haunted for life for his love for Catheirne, and finally comittes suicide because he can not get ride of the ghost of Catherine. This obssesion which rises from childhood is transformed into a doomed love segregated by the social instability of those times.
Catherine chooses finally social and economicall stability over her true feelings and her true love.
This drives Heathcliff mad and
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