The Romantic Era Of Emily Bronte 's Wuthering Heights

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The Romantic Movement lasted from the second half of the eighteenth century to the first half of the nineteenth century. The Romantic Era has a great effect on people in all aspects, such as art, literature, and music. Romanticism began in Germany and France, and after that it spread through Europe, and finally America. However, romanticism is not about love and romance, it is about all the emotions and feelings a person feels throughout his or her whole life. People used it as a way of escapism from their tough lives. There are many authors of the Romantic Era and one of them is Emily Brontë; her greatest and well-known work is Wuthering Heights. The novel demonstrates characteristics of the Romantic Era and this important literary movement has affected the novel.
Emily Brontë is a British novelist and poet. She was born in 1818, Thornton, Yorkshire, England – and died in 1848, Haworth, Yorkshire. Brontë was one of six children; they were five sisters and a brother. Her father, Patrick Brontë, was a clergyman from an Irish origin and her mother, Maria Branwell, was Cornish. The Brontë family moved to Haworth, as Bronte 's father accepted to work as a permanent pastor. After the death of their mother, the children went to the Clergy Daughters ' School at Cowan Bridge in Lancashire. Brontë learnt foreign languages, as well as school management. She wrote only one novel, which is Wuthering Heights. It is argued that, she was the greatest of her two sisters; Anne and

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