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In Emily Bronte's, Wuthering Heights, and Mary Shelley's, Frankenstein, the utilization of nature-related imagery to signify shifts in moods of different characters, allude to inherent themes, and signify upcoming tonal changes. The two main characters, Victor Frankenstein and Heathcliff, display both a romantic and contrasting aggressive individualism with character within their characterizations during both books. This is revealed in their inherent, first behaviour, and their after look when they both capture the facets of nature that reflect their moods, which creates an environment for both Heathcliff and Victor in which they may take part in. By nature Heathcliff is more prone to a lot of the negatives in life, only because of his deprived early youth, which obviously has its toll on his long run. Not just nature , but those who participated from the cruelty, such as his stepbrother Hindley Earnshaw. In Frankenstein, the character, Victor Frankenstein's, responsiveness takes over any other of his emotions, leaving space for ultimate bliss. The serene landscapes in both novels act as a source of uncontrolled psychological experience for Heathcliff, Victor and the relationships they have with other characters, such as Heathcliff and Catherine. The weather in Wuthering Heights is used to obscure, both literally and metaphorically, and creates a scene to the reader. In Frankenstein, there's an overpowering sense of dedication and strength of nature, which causes Victor to go through the greatness, grandeur, and beauty of character as to cause a feeling of awe. A reoccurring theme in romantic literature is the emphasis towards a love of nature. The importance of nature is prominently displayed through both these analogies, as well as,.