Wuthering Heights

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  • Edition: Large
  • Format: Paperback
  • Copyright: 2009-08-26
  • Publisher: HarperCollins Publications
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It's Time to Rediscover the Wonderful Books We All Cherish. "My greatest thought in living is Heathcliff. If all else perished, and he remained, I should still continue to be. . . Nelly, I am Heathcliff! He's always always in my mind: Not as a pleasure . . . But as my own being -- Catherine Earnshaw Emily BrontE's classic tempestuous love story of Catherine and Heathcliff is played out against the backdrop of the English moors. As young Catherine, daughter of the house, and Heathcliff, an uncouth orphan adopted by the family, grow up together and fall in love, their companionship turns into obsession. Family, class, and fate work cruelly against these two star--crossed lovers.Wuthering Heights is a beloved classic of English literature.

Table of Contents

Preface to the Fourth Edition
The Text of Wuthering Heightsp. 1
The 1847 Wuthering Heightsp. 261
Emily Bronte's Diaryp. 261
"The Butterfly"p. 264
Sculpting the Statue: A Chronology of the Process of Writing Wuthering Heightsp. 266
Publishing the 1847 Wuthering Heightsp. 276
Reviews of the 1847 Wuthering Heightsp. 280
The 1850 Wuthering Heightsp. 303
Biographical Notice of Ellis and Acton Bellp. 307
Editor's Preface to the New Edition of Wuthering Heightsp. 313
Emily Bronte's Poems for the 1850 Wuthering Heightsp. 317
Charlotte Bronte: Selectionsp. 318
A little while, a little whilep. 320
The bluebell is the sweetest flowerp. 322
Loud without the wind was roaringp. 323
Shall Earth no more inspire theep. 326
The night windp. 327
Aye there it is! It wakes to nightp. 328
Love is like the wild rose briarp. 329
From a Dungeon Wallp. 330
How few, of all the hearts that lovedp. 332
In the earth, the earth thou shalt be laidp. 333
Song by J. Brenzaida to G. S.p. 334
For him who struck thy foreign stringp. 335
Heavy hangs the raindropp. 335
Child of Delight!p. 337
Silent is the Housep. 338
I do not weepp. 342
Stanzasp. 343
No coward soul is minep. 344
Reviews of the 1850 Wuthering Heightsp. 345
A Chronology of Wuthering Heightsp. 357
Wuthering Heights: Repetition and the "Uncanny"p. 361
Looking Oppositely: Emily Bronte's Bible of Hellp. 379
Wuthering Heights: The Romantic Ascentp. 394
Sympathy for the Devil: The Problem of Heathcliff in Film Versions of Wuthering Heightsp. 410
Emily Bronte: A Chronologyp. 429
Selected Bibliographyp. 431
Table of Contents provided by Blackwell. All Rights Reserved.

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