It contains mixed emotions for example: at one point of the novel Catherine likes Heathcliff and Heathcliff likes Catherine, however later in the novel their emotions change, Catherine begs Heathcliff to forgive her because she betrayed him by marrying Edgar, and Heathcliff is refusing to forgive saying that she has hurt him. This change of emotion causes it to be bitter. The phrase “whirl of wind” suggests that the pain Catherine caused to Heathcliff is constant and will not
His selfishness however, isn 't fueled by self-love but rather his ability to passionately hate those who cross him and his strong desire for revenge. Heathcliff has the capacity to love, in fact he loves Catherine more than anything else, but her betrayal and his rough childhood destroyed what little hope he had of becoming a good, honest human. After Catherine and Edgar 's marriage, Heathcliff is hurt and bitter. In order to get back at them, Heathcliff decides to pursue Edgar 's little sister Isabella. He is able to easily convince Isabella to marry him, but he really sees her as nothing more than a tool he can use to upset Catherine and Edgar.
This indifference towards everything and everyone but Catherine leads to his asocial behavior and rebellion. Heathcliff’s obsession with revenge indicates his need to rebel against the very system, that separated him from Catherine. This same system of values is what made him look for relationships that are only beneficial to his agenda and care for no one, not even his
Heathcliff gains his wealth through Hindley as justice for the years of abuse and neglect Heathcliff endured from him. Heathcliff knew that Catherine was a witness to the mistreatment, therefore he targeted Hindley to make sure his triumph known to Catherine. Catherine’s actions towards Heathcliff’s behavior damaged him, and “...he grew bitter with brooding over these injuries.” (Brontë 55). The psychotic, emotional, and damaging love plot in Wuthering Heights serves as a perfect example in why we should choose healthy motivations. Motivations should not damage the mind, weaken the soul, break the heart, or push a person to go to limits one cannot even begin to fathom.
They did not allow time to affect their bond resulting in their childish and unrealistic desires. Catherine denies the fact that she has changed. Her childish love is reflected through her desires to be young again. She wishes to be young in order to be with Heathcliff. Heathcliff and Catherine 's similar perceptions and desire to be together create a notion that they both have a half to one soul that tries desperately to unite.
Catherine’s marriage to Edgar Linton is a turning point. Normally, it must be a marriage of happy ending, however, it represents the repression of Heathcliff and makes him an embedded of revenge. He becomes an outcome of everything he has encountered. People which are not abondend by social conventions are always shown as monsters ,as for instance, In Marry Shelley’s Frankenstein, the inability of the monster to unite with his creator makes him a threaten to humanity. Moreover, the protagonists, Heathcliff and Catherine, are happy when they do not follow the conventions of the society ,however, they were oppressed when they follow them.
All through their short marriage, Heathcliff rebuffs Isabella set up of Edgar, who he accepts has caused Catherine's diseases. His fundamental drive is his desire for Catherine and his aching for vindication. His pitiless treatment of Isabella drove her to inevitably abandon him and go to London, where she brought forth his child, Linton, and kicks the bucket. At the season of his introduction to the world, Heathcliff had no enthusiasm for recovering his child until twelve years after the fact. Upon his landing in Wuthering Heights, Heathcliff likewise begins to treat him horribly through disregard since he is fragile and powerless.
Nevertheless, Hareton is still wounded by Cathy 's remarks, causing him to act rashly "with passion" as he disrupts Cathy and Linton 's time together (Brontë 240). While he acts similarly to Heathcliff at first, Hareton later apologizes, acknowledging his wrongdoings. His remorse distinguishes him from Heathcliff as he continues to develop emotionally, empathizing with those around him instead of continuing the ruin the lives of those around
(Bronte 25). Lockwood kneads the wrist of Catherine's ghost on the shattered glass until they bleed. Heathcliff and Catherine reveal some pressing matters with letting things go. Before Catherine passes away, Heathcliff asks Catherine to torment him so that he doesn’t have to be away from her, and Catherine obliges Heathcliff’s request. Catherine and Heathcliff have always wanted to be monogamous, however, something is always preventing this.
During a royal ball where Catherine is expected to receive the Kings marriage proposal, she meets the mysterious and handsome Jest. Fear of offending the King and angering her parents, she and Jest enter a secretive courtship. Sadly, Catherine has a fate that she would not be able to avoid, but she is determined to choose her own destiny. But, in a land thriving with magic, madness, and monsters, fate has other plans. One