Stereotypes In Wuthering Heights

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“‘Wuthering’, being a significant provincial adjective, descriptive at the atmospheric tumult to which its station is exposed in stormy weather” [1]. Wuthering Heights is one of the main places were the novel is base on, is a place where you can be your own kind of people. Catherine Earnshaw and Heathcliff who live on Wuthering Heights, were people who like to explore nature around them, they like to have fun. Because of what Wuthering is they adapt attitudes like wild and savage and were free to make anything they want. They were people who were free of the stereotypes that people can tell because of the way they act, the way they make things and the curiosity they have to explore new things. There is, Thrushcross Grange, where you have to…show more content…
The contrast resembled what you see in exchanging a bleak, hilly, coal country for a beautiful fertile valley; and his voice and greeting were as opposite as his aspect” [2]. One day, Catherine and Heathcliff were exploring close to Thrushcross Grange and a dog bites Catherine. She stay on that Grange for six months, were the Linton’s form a new Catherine than whom she was, they make Catherine acquired the way a lady and a person for a high class has to have. One thing that I really like is that they are using metaphors to compare how the characters act with nature. After Catherine changes her way of being and her personality, of her being a wild and savage girly know she is compare to a beautiful fertile valley. She was in love with Heathcliff, but because everything now has change, she sees Heathcliff as a poor man that as nothing to offer. Edgar Linton was a civilize man, who is rich, who has good morals, he was a man that Catherine can watch like a husband. Now, Catherine acts more like a lady, so she has to be aware that the things people around her say are good things. Catherine decides to let go the true love that she and Heathcliff have, and start to make things with Edgar such as getting marry with a man which you don’t
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