Literary Interpretation In Emily Bronte's Wuthering Heights

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Wuthering Heights George Eliot once wrote, “All meanings, we know, depend on the key of interpretation.” In the novel, Wuthering Heights, by Emily Bronte, based upon the way the narration appears throughout the novel, it influences readers to view the novel how Bronte wanted. When one reads a book, they don 't typically go against the author, or her literary traits, because it was written to be interpreted a certain way, which is why Bronte used opinionated narrators as she did. Throughout the novel Bronte influences readers to interpret her view through the use of narration within Lockwoods anger, Nelly’s care, and Nellys mysterious side to create an overall theme of suffrage. Bronte strongly influences readers to feel and interpret her view, through the anger amongst Lockwood in tenacious situations. Bronte builds new varieties of emotion by using a narrator to express anger as Lockwood did in abrupt situations. As critics once wrote; “Lockwood shows a symbolic reputation of revelation of autonomous darkness in which makes readers feel anger with other characters as he would feel” (Bloom 106). A commendable example would be when Lockwood has an alarming nightmare of a ghost named Catherine haunting him during his stay at Wuthering Heights. In wonders of the suffering affect an analysis provides reasoning, “The cruelty in the nightmare indicates that all men-sophisticate as well as boor react vehemently to exacerbation of nerves and negation of sympathy”

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