‘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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What is the Matter with Emily Jane? Conflicting Impulses in Wuthering HeightsMany of the window and door images seen as ‘female’ symbols and keys and the poker as ‘male’ symbols in Wuthering Heights can be traced to this paper.
Source: Nineteenth-Century Fiction, Vol. 17, No. 1 (Jun., 1962), pp. 1-19
Wuthering Heights: text, sources, criticism, New York: Harcourt, Brace & World, 1962
It consists of the text, reprinted with·corrections of obvious misprints, from the first edition of 1847, 35 poems selected from Emily Bronte's CollectedPoems edited by the late C. W. Hatfield and published in 1941, containing most of those Gondal poems relevant to the novel, two selections from Charlotte Bronte's biographical Notice of her two sisters, Ellis and Acton Bell, prefaced to the 1850 edition, and critical essays by E. M. Forster, Mark Schorer, Arnold Kettle, Dorothy Van Ghent, Jacques Blondel, Albert Guerard and Thomas Moser. (Irene Cooper Willis, Thomas C. Moser (1963) Looking For a Key to ‘Wuthering Heights’, Brontë Society Transactions, 14:3, 18-20)EDIT: More information: The Stanford Daily.