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In the book Wuthering Heights by Emily Brontë there are multitudes of examples of victimization, inflicted on each character by every personality. You will find less literal instances of victimization in Wuthering Heights. For instance, the symbolism we read in the novel about the moors, and also the wild, expansive, rough and infertile land where this story takes place. These facets of the setting mirror absolutely the connections between the characters as well as the victimization they inflict on each other, like the victimization of these rough weather and winds that's the cause infertility on the property of Wuthering Heights. Although all the characters victimize each other somehow large or little, it is known that the biggest and most enthusiastic perpetrator is Heathcliff, who'd also been victimized. Even before Heathcliff arrives in Wuthering Heights by way of Mr. Earnshaw he's a victim. He had been a left handed "filthy, ragged, black-haired child." Heathcliff had experienced racism because of his dark skin and hair color, and he understood hardship and accepted his sufferings without complaint. After Heathcliff came in Wuthering Heights, even though the remainder of the household was rather sceptical of his presence Mr. Earnshaw loved and adored him , even more than his own son Hindley, and prior to Mr. Earnshaws' departure, Heathcliff was considered portion of the family and Mr. Earnshaw loved and adored Heathcliff before his departure. Following the death of Mr. Earnshaw Hindley starts to victimize Heathcliff- beating Heathcliff and then physically separating him from the family, turning Heathcliff into a steady boy/servant. Hindley's victimization of Heathcliff afterwards becomes ironic when Heathcliff victimizes his former perpetrator. Heathclif...