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There is two stereotypical kinds of families, one in which the children learn from their parents behavior and do the same as they grow up, and the other in which they dislike -- and do the contrary. In Emily Bronte's Wuthering Heights, the figures are rather engaging and complicated. The narrative takes place in northern England in an isolated, rural area. The principal characters of this novel reside in two opposing households: Thrushcross Grange and Wuthering Heights. Wuthering Heights is a narrative of a lively love between two people. This love transcends all boundaries, including that over death and life. The author takes parallelism to good goes. Much of the events that occur in the first half of the story correspond to events in the next half; original generation of figures is similar to the second creation. Many may argue that the figures are copies of one another and that they share several traits. Even though Catherine Earnshaw and Cathy Linton are mom and daughter, their personalities and lifestyles are extremely different. This is an excellent case where the child is and acts quite different than her mom. Catherine was born into a wealthy solid family, where her dad, Mr. Earnshaw, was a strict man, along with her mom, Mrs. Earnshaw, was a pretentious woman. Throughout her conceited youth Catherine's immaturity is obviously explained. Born with an extremely strong attitude; she is the type that throws a match when does not get what she wants. An example is, "when she learnt that the master had lost her whip in attending the stranger, showed her comedy by grinning and spitting at the stupid little thing" (33). Catherine was never love by her father, whom felt the need to tell her, "Nay Cathy, I cannot love thee; thou'rt worse than thy brother. Go, s.. .