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Williams, M.H. (1987). A Strange Way of Killing: The Poetic Structure of Wuthering Heights. Clunie Press.

Williams, M.H. (1987). A Strange Way of Killing. , 1-243. Clunie Press.

A Strange Way of Killing: The Poetic Structure of Wuthering Heights

Meg Harris Williams

Contents

INTRODUCTION vii
PART I: THE POETIC STRUCTURE OF WUTHERING HEIGHTS
  1 A Misanthropist's Heaven 3
  2 The Eternal Rocks Beneath 18
  3 A Moral Teething 47
  4 The Fairy Cave 68
  5 A Strange Way of Killing 89
PART II: WUTHERING HEIGHTS AND CATASTROPHIC CHANGE:
  1 A Psychoanalytic Viewpoint 119
PART III: EVOLUTION OF THE POETIC SPIRIT
  1 Emily Brontë's Poetry: The Final Bound from Gondal 133
  2 Charlotte Brontë and Emily: The Juvenilia and Jane Eyre 149
PART IV: EMILY BRONTë AND THE ROMANTIC SPIRIT OF CREATION
  Introduction 183
  1 Emily Brontë and Wordsworth 184
  2 Emily Brontë and Shelley 195
  3 Emily Brontë and Byron 205
  4 Emily Brontë and Coleridge 220
NOTES 233
BIBLIOGRAPHY 239

Acknowledgement

To Mrs Martha Harris and Dr Donald Meltzer, who supervised the process of writing this book; to Dr Adrian Williams who made writing amidst small children possible; to Professor Robert Keefe who gave detailed attention to many sections; to Miss Joie Macaulay and Dr Margot Waddell for reading and correcting the typescript; to the Regents of the University of California for permission to reprint from ‘Book Magic: Aesthetic Conflicts in Charlotte Brontë's Juvenilia’, to be published and copyrighted by them in Nineteenth Century Literature, June 1987.

[This is a summary or excerpt from the full text of the book or article. The full text of the document is available to subscribers.]

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