Film Review

1869 WordsMar 12, 20128 Pages
Permission to be Human ---After reading Wuthering Heights Nobody in love suffered more than he did, neither can anyone bestow more passionate love on a person even at the segregation of death than he. The riddle of nature which is studied as a tedious subject by so many scholars is easily solved by such an uncivilized savage man, an eccentric compound of fiend’s hatred and anger’s love. Thundering abhorrence and most lenient tenderness, the two extreme poles of human sensibilities mingle in one flesh and blood. Fire and lightning as its spine, the book is a mysterious pristine jungle, a boundless treasure-house of human sensations. The story begins with Mr. Lockwood; a gentleman coming from the south of England to the west of York shore for recuperation, returning from his first visit to the Wuthering Heights---where his landlord Heathcliff lived. The inhabitants of the heights left a wired impression on him by their seemingly detachment from the civilized world. The mutual aversion and habitual apathy of the residents there set Mr. Lockwood fancying whether there was an interesting story among them. Back in his rent home---the Thrushcross Grange, Mr. Lockwood asked Mrs. Dean---the housekeeper of the grange to tell him the story of Mr. Heathcliff. Heathcliff was a gipsy boy deserted in the street of Liverpool who was brought home and adopted by old Mr. Earnshaw---father of Catherine and Hindley. Winning benevolent old Earnshaw’s indulgent love, Heathcliff aroused jealousy distaste in Hindley. However, he gradually built up an intimate friendship with Hindley’s younger sister---Catherine, who was of the similar age with him. Catherine and Heathcliff soon became inseparable during companionship on moor adventures and excursions. Hindley and Heathcliff ceased fire when the former went to the college, during which time Heathcliff further developed his relationship

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