Wuthering Heights

ISBN-10: 0321212983
ISBN-13: 9780321212986
Edition: 2009
List price: $17.60 Buy it from $3.94
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Description: From Longmans Cultural Editions series,Wuthering Heights,edited by Alison Booth, presentsnbsp;Emily Brontes classic work along with a critical introduction and contextual materials on and from the period. nbsp; Handsomely produced and affordably  More...

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Book details

List price: $17.60
Copyright year: 2009
Publisher: Longman Publishing Group
Publication date: 1/15/2008
Binding: Paperback
Pages: 464
Size: 5.25" wide x 8.25" long x 1.00" tall
Weight: 1.144
Language: English

From Longmans Cultural Editions series,Wuthering Heights,edited by Alison Booth, presentsnbsp;Emily Brontes classic work along with a critical introduction and contextual materials on and from the period. nbsp; Handsomely produced and affordably priced, theLongman Cultural Editionsseries presents classic works in provocative and illuminating contextscultural, critical, and literary. EachCultural Editionconsists of the complete text of an important literary work, reliably edited, headed by an inviting introduction, and supplemented by helpful annotations; a table of dates to track its composition, publication, and public reception in relation to biographical, cultural and historical events; and a guide for for further inquiry and study.

Emily Bronte, the sister of Charlotte, shared the same isolated childhood on the Yorkshire moors. Emily, however, seems to have been much more affected by the eerie desolation of the moors than was Charlotte. Her one novel, Wuthering Heights (1847), draws much of its power from its setting in that desolate landscape. Emily's work is also marked by a passionate intensity that is sometimes overpowering. According to English poet and critic Matthew Arnold, "for passion, vehemence, and grief she had no equal since Byron." This passion is evident in the poetry she contributed to the collection (Poems by Currer, Ellis and Acton Bell) published by the Bronte sisters in 1846 under male pseudonyms in response to the prejudices of the time. Her passion reached far force, however, in her novel, Wuthering Heights. Bronte's novel defies easy classification. It is certainly a story of love, but just as certainly it is not a "love story". It is a psychological novel, but is so filled with hints of the supernatural and mystical that the reader is unsure of how much control the characters have over their own actions. It may seem to be a study of right and wrong, but is actually a study of good and evil. Above all, it is a novel of power and fierce intensity that has gripped readers for more than 100 years.

List of Illustrations
About Longman Cultural Editions
About This Edition
Introduction
Table of Dates: The Life of Emily Bronte
The Chronology of Wuthering Heights
Wuthering Heights
Volume 1
Volume 2
Contexts
Biographical
Biographical Sketch
Emily Bronte in Elizabeth Gaskell's The Life of Charlotte Bronte (1857)
Writings
from "Diary Papers" (1834-1845)
"The Cat" (translation) (1842)
Charlotte Bronte's Selection of Poems by Ellis Bell (1850)
Charlotte Bronte on Ellis Bell
from "Biographical Notice of Ellis and Acton Bell" (1850)
from "Editor's Preface" (1850)
Historical, Social, and Legal
Heathcliff and the Unsettled Classes
Nomads of City and Country
Henry Mayhew, from London Labour and the London Poor (1861)
Self-Made Men and Luddites
Samuel Smiles, from Self-Help (1859)
Women's Rights and Roles
Ellis Bell and Sarah Stickney Ellis
Sarah Stickney Ellis, from The Women of England, Their Social Duties and Domestic Habits (1839)
Harriet Martineau, from "On Female Education" (1823)
Wills, Women, and Property
Barbara Leigh Smith Bodichon, from A Brief Summary, in Plain Language, of the Most Important Laws Concerning Women (1854)
A Tale of Two Houses: Interiors and Servants
Interiors
John Ruskin, from "The Nature of Gothic," The Stones of Venice (1851-1853)
Domestic Servants
Isabella Beeton, from The Book of Household Management (1861)
Regional and Popular
Where Are the Brontes From?
Ireland, Heathcliff, and the Brontes
William Wright, from The Brontes in Ireland (1893)
Yorkshire: Regionalism, Dialect, and Ballads
Regionalism
Elizabeth Gaskell, from The Life of Charlotte Bronte (1857)
Dialect
Richard Blakeborough, from Wit, Character, Folklore and Customs of the North Riding of Yorkshire (1898)
Ballads
Anonymous, "The Ghaist's Warning" (1812)
Pilgrims to Haworth
Matthew Arnold, from "Haworth Churchyard, April 1855" (1877)
Claude Meeker, from "Haworth; Home of the Brontes" (1895)
Virginia Woolf, from "Haworth, November 1904" (1904)
Shifting Literary Honors and the Beaten Track
Critical and Artful
Reviews of Wuthering Heights, 1848-1851
from Douglas Jerrold's Weekly Newspaper (January 1848)
from Atlas (January 1848)
G. W. P[eck], from "Wuthering Heights," The American Review (June 1848)
[E. P. Whipple], from "Novels of the Season," North American Review (October 1848)
[George Henry Lewes], from The Leader (December 1850)
[Sydney Dobell], from Eclectic Review (February 1851)
Early Criticism
Algernon Charles Swinburne, from "Emily Bronte" (1883)
Angus M. MacKay, from The Brontes: Fact and Fiction (1897)
Mary A. Ward [Mrs. Humphry Ward], from "Introduction," Wuthering Heights, Haworth Edition (1900)
May Sinclair, from The Three Brontes (1912)
Virginia Woolf, from "Jane Eyre and Wuthering Heights" (1916)
Sites and Resources on the Brontes
Exhibits
Selected Web sites
Adaptations and Translations
Performances
Film/Television Adaptations
Some Translations
Some Sequels, Pendants, and Biographical Fiction
Further Reading
General Resources and Biographical Studies
Popular Reception and Travels to Bronte Country
Selected Criticism Since 1995

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