Emily Brontë: WH Context

  • Created by: Jessica
  • Created on: 02-06-13 15:23
From a Jungian perspective, what does Heathcliff represent to Cathy?
Her animus, her anger, hostility, freedom and rebellion.
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What does Cathy represent to Heathcliff?
His anima, his beauty, love and belonging.
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Who represents the Id, Ego and Superego from a Freudian Perspective?
Heathcliff, Cathy and Edgar respectively.
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What was undergoing in the 1800's to bring about a disruption of the traditional social classes?
The industrial revolution.
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What does Heathcliff offer Cathy and why?
A non-social relationship, an escape from the conventional restrictions and materialist views of the Lintons as he has no biological or social place in the existing class structure.
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Why might Brontë fuse both the Gothic and Romantic genres?
She refuses to be confined by conventional classifications.
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Other cards in this set

Card 2

Front

What does Cathy represent to Heathcliff?

Back

His anima, his beauty, love and belonging.

Card 3

Front

Who represents the Id, Ego and Superego from a Freudian Perspective?

Back

Preview of the front of card 3

Card 4

Front

What was undergoing in the 1800's to bring about a disruption of the traditional social classes?

Back

Preview of the front of card 4

Card 5

Front

What does Heathcliff offer Cathy and why?

Back

Preview of the front of card 5
View more cards

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