Plot synopsis[ edit ] For an in-depth account of the plot, See Main Article: The protagonists, Cathy and Heathcliff, form a love that is dark and destructive and affects the lives of everyone around them. Cast and characters[ edit ] Primary characters[ edit ] Tom Hardy as Heathcliff — Heathcliff, an orphan, is brought to Wuthering Heights as a child after Mr Earnshaw finds him living rough on the streets of Liverpool. At first he is resented by his foster siblings, Catherine and Hindley Earnshaw.
These names are insane, we know. Heathcliff, the landlord, makes no effort to be pleasant read: A snowstorm forces Lockwood to spend the night at Wuthering Heights, and he has crazy nightmares complete with a wailing ghost named Catherine Linton trying to come through the window.
Settled into his new house, Lockwood invites the housekeeper, Ellen "Nelly" Dean, to tell the story of the curious inhabitants of Wuthering Heights. Nelly is all too happy to recount the dark tale of the Earnshaws, the Lintons, and, mostly, Heathcliff.
We jump into the past as Nelly recounts the story. Nelly starts to work for the Earnshaws as a young girl.
Everything is fine until Mr. Earnshaw takes a trip to Liverpool and returns with a swarthy little orphan child named Heathcliff. Catherine and Heathcliff briefly enjoy a sort of idyllic, adventurous childhood out on the stormy moors and snuggling in the oak-paneled bed.
Earnshaw dies, Hindley returns from college, with his new wife Frances, to claim his place as master of Wuthering Heights. They remain allies and friends. One night Heathcliff and Catherine ramble down to Thrushcross Grange to spy on the Linton children, Edgar and Isabella, who live a pampered and protected existence.
When a dog bites Catherine, she is forced to stay at the Grange for five weeks to recuperate. While there, she captures the affections of young Edgar.
Back at Wuthering Heights, life without Catherine has been miserable for Heathcliff, but with Edgar in the picture things will never be the same. Frances dies after giving birth to a son, Hareton.
Without his wife to help tone down his rage, Hindley becomes even more vengeful toward Heathcliff.
Hindley resents his new son, and he becomes an abusive alcoholic. His primary activity is making life miserable for Heathcliff and, as a consequence, for everyone else in the house. Though Catherine confesses to Nelly an all-consuming love for Heathcliff, she still marries Edgar.
Even out on the isolated moors, social class dictates whom you marry. Heathcliff takes off for three years to who knows where. Heathcliff is now on a mission of revenge against Hindley, who is in even worse shape than before.
Loaded with a bunch of money gained during his mysterious absence, Heathcliff sets into motion his master plan to acquire Wuthering Heights and Thrushcross Grange.
Heathcliff exploits the fact that Hindley is a drunken mess and engages him in extended bouts of gambling that eventually lead Hindley to mortgage Wuthering Heights to pay his debts. The house now belongs to Heathcliff. Heathcliff continues to visit Catherine at Thrushcross Grange, though her husband Edgar treats him like a low-born outsider.
A violent argument between Edgar and Heathcliff sends Catherine to the sickbed, from which she never really recovers. She does, however, give birth to a daughter, also named Catherine. Unable to take his abusiveness any longer, Isabella flees for London, where she gives birth to a son, Linton Heathcliff.
Edgar and Nelly make sure that Catherine knows nothing of Wuthering Heights or its master. But, like her mother, Catherine is drawn to adventure and wants to explore the moors and all of its craggy, windswept spots. When Nelly forbids her to leave the property of Thrushcross Grange, Catherine goes off on her own.
Still, Catherine is happy to have some companionship. When Isabella dies, Edgar retrieves his fragile, dismal nephew Linton and brings him back to live with them at Thrushcross Grange. Heathcliff has other plans, and demands that his son live with him, though Linton did not even know his father existed.
Eventually young Catherine encounters Heathcliff on the moors and ventures to Wuthering Heights, where she meets Linton, whom she only vaguely remembers. She and Linton begin a secret correspondence of love letters sent via the milk-fetcher.
At a prearranged meeting between Catherine and Linton, Heathcliff lures Nelly and Catherine back to Wuthering Heights, where he imprisons them and forces Catherine to marry Linton. Soon after, Edgar dies and so does the sickly, young Linton. Heathcliff is now master of both Wuthering Height and Thrushcross Grange.
He keeps his widowed daughter-in-law with him at Wuthering Heights so that she can work for him as a common servant.Emily Bronte incorporates various types of grief into her writing in Wuthering Heights. This may be due to the conditions of many of her own experiences, or it may not, we cannot know.
Regardless, the grief that is exhibited by the many different characters, differs for various reasons.4/4(1). It’s years since Emily Brontë was born and Wuthering Heights has lost none of its popularity. Chris Bond spoke to novelist Kate Mosse about the author and her famous book.
Get an answer for 'Describe how grief make Heathcliff behave in the garden?' and find homework help for other Wuthering Heights questions at eNotes. Reprinted from A Taste of the Knife, Ahsahta Press, Boise, ID, , by permission of Tom Trusky, literary executor of the Walsh estate.
Marnie Walsh. Biography More poems by this author.
The Complete Poems (Penguin Classics) [Emily Bronte] on barnweddingvt.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The poems of Emily Jane Bronte are passionate and powerful works that convey the vitality of the human spirit and of the natural world.
Only twenty-one of her poems were published during her lifetime - this volume contains those and all others attributed to her. This is the story of Louis, as told in his own words, of his journey through mortal and immortal life.
Louis recounts how he became a vampire at the hands of the radiant and sinister Lestat and how he became indoctrinated, unwillingly, into the vampire way of life.