‘Take courage, Charlotte, take courage’. - Anne Brontë’s final words to her sister Charlotte were ‘Take courage, Charlotte, take courage’, and they have proved to be inspirational not only to her ...
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Adapting with the Senses - Wuthering Heights as a Perceptual Experience
Luis Rocha Antunes
The Victorian, Vol 3, No 1 (2015)
This essay examines the adaptation of Emily Brontë’s novel Wuthering Heights (1847) by film director Andrea Arnold (Wuthering Heights, 2011). My main goal is to characterize the film style of this adaptation within the frame of a tendency in contemporary cinema in which the haptic and phenomenal appeal of human bodies and the landscape provide a new configuration of the materiality of the story world through the senses and experiential immersion of film spectators.
Characters, Settings and Theme in Wuthering Heights
Canadian Social Science, Vol 11, No 2 (2015)
This paper rereads Wuthering Heights and analyzes the characters, settings and the relation between these elements and the theme. The paper points out that the greatness of the novel lies in that Emily Brontë picks up a broader theme, that is, human nature to deal with.