Social Class in Emily Brontë's “Wuthering Heights”

Muhanned Bash- Agha


This postulation will show how the issues of social class in Emily Brontë's “Wuthering Heights” are primary concentrations for how Heathcliff is seen and how they impact his activities. Understanding the significance of class in eighteenth-and nineteenth-century Britain is fundamental to understanding Wuthering Heights. People were naturally introduced to a class and remained there: if your parents were rich and regarded; if your parents were servants. Social Mobility—the possibility that you can change your class status.The significance lies in how Class issues are fundamental purposes behind how Heathcliff is dealt with. 

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