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The Character of Heathcliff in Wuthering Heights by Emily Bronte What do we learn about Heathcliff's personality from Pg 12 - that the entrance of Heathcliff (paragraph two) to Pg 13 "my amiable lady". How typical is this of elsewhere in the publication? This extract is taken from the beginning of the novel, chapter two. In this chapter we begin to pick up on the awkward air in Wuthering Heights and also a further insight to the characters and their customs. Heathcliff's entrance on page 12 triggers a plea of refuge from Mr. Lockwood. He says "You see sir, I've come according to my promise!" . This emphasises Heathcliff's status of electricity from the WH and the constant need to please and treat him with respect. This exclamatory sentence shows us Mr. Lockwood naivety to the situation in WH, more emphasise is supplied for this particular characteristic in Mr.Lockwood's inability to know the threat of the moors, which in turn direct the reader to think that he may not understand the danger of Heathcliff. This extract intrigues readers through the urge to understand Heathcilff. His apparent rudeness to help in Mr. Lockwood's safe travel for his abode shows us just how much he has changed since refusing to depart Catherine at the care of their Linton's in Thushcross Grange in chapter 6, "I refused to go without Cathy" (pg 51). This incredible contrast between the young Heathcliff as well as the master we're introduced to is Emily Bronte's method to draw us in to the inner consciousness of his character by means of this obvious inner battle we are being presented with. His body language is profoundly described throughout the publication which not o.. .