Upon first glimpse, it is straightforward to believe that the main identity in Wuthering Heights, Heathcliff will either be a hero or a villain. Within the nineteenth century during the Romantic Era, the idea of antiheroes or Byronic heroes was slowly emerging. The thought of heroes began to change throughout record, creating the introduction of anti-heroes. The thought of Byronic heroes or antiheroes mainly surfaced from the works of Lord Byron. This notion can be further followed back again to Milton and his poem Heaven Lost. Heaven Lost was the booklet that improved the perceptive of mankind. In such a poem, the audiences commences to sympathize with Satan in the war between Heaven and Hell, admiring him as the arch adversary who believe it or not an antagonist than Omnipotence. Although he does wicked deeds, Satan was the real hero of the poem.
Russian dramatist Anton Chekhov had written The Cherry Orchard in which he thought we would give attention to the deepest wishes and worries of his people while Henrik Ibsen, considered to be the father of modern theatre wrote Ghosts in which he explored and exposed the harsh certainty that lay down behind the countless facades donned by his character types.
Both Chekhov and Ibsen spoke the 'unspoken' in their literary works. Through their character types, they explored many topics that were considered taboo in their day. Lots of the actions and reactions of the personas that inhabit their plays are based on the conditions of life at that time.
The central issue in the Cherry Orchard revolves around Madame Ranevsky's uncooperative refusal to accept the product owner Lopakhin's plan to save their heavily mortgaged estate by reducing their favorite cherry orchard.