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How Emily Bronte Introduces the Reader into the Themes of Enclosure and the Supernatural in Wuthering Heights It took many attempts to get Wuthering Heights printed and when it finally was it received a lot of negative reviews because the modern readers were not prepared for Emily's design of realism. A Victorian critic July 1848 from Graham's Magazine reviewed Wuthering Heights as "vulgar depravity and supernatural horrors" and described the author as, "a person being could have written such a book. Without attempting suicide." Emily Bronte lived a very difficult life and has been quite isolated from people she shows this in her story of Wuthering Heights. Her sisters equally wrote books which were quite autobiographical, but Emily's story of Wuthering Height's was more of imagination and emotion rather then actual life adventures. The book opens with a date "1801" and is written in the form of a journal/diary using first person narration, "I shall be troubled with." This provides the book an authorial voice and it gives an in depth detail of the plot, this also allows the reader to gain a personal reflection, as well as opinions and emotions. But this usually means that there might be a somewhat biased view of events from the narrator towards specific characters and issues as his memory unfolds. Yet using first person narration creates a romantic relationship between Lockwood and also the reader because the reader is allowed to feel through Lockwood. In the very first beginning lines of the publication there is a feeling of enclosure with the description of the actual location of Wuthering Heights, "so completely removed from the stir of society." And then.