Top 34 the most famous wuthering heights quotes

wuthering heights quotes

Enjoying the most famous quotations from wuthering heights

Top 34 the most famous wuthering heights quotes

1.
Whatever our souls are made of, his and mine are the same – Emily Bronte

 

2.
I took pry bars and pickaxe, to destroy two families. May, when all arrangements, all in my hands, they found themselves even an watt will have gone. 

 

3.
He will be very rich, I will become the most vigorous near the woman, married to a husband to do, I will feel very proud 


4.
Ratcliffe and if I get married, we will be reduced to beggars


5.
(Chapter 16) I cannot live without my life! I cannot live without my soul!


6.
(Chapter 9) My love for Heathcliff resembles the eternal rocks beneath: a source of little visible delight, but necessary. Nelly, I am Heathcliff! He's always, always in my mind: not as a pleasure, any more than I am always a pleasure to myself, but as my own being.


7.
My old enemies have not beaten me; now would be the precise time to revenge myself on their representatives-I could do it, and none could hinder me. But where is the use? I don't care for striking, I can't take the trouble to raise my hand. (336) Heathcliff has given up on revenge, as no longer has the will for it. It is only because of this that he is able to see Catherine again. 


8.
But the country folks, if you asked them, would swear on their Bible that he walks. There are those who speak to having met him near the church, and on the moor, and even within this house. Idle tales, you'll say, and so say I. Yet that old man by the kitchen fire affirms he has seen two on 'em looking out of his chamber window, on every rainy night since his death. (349). Ellen tells Lockwood about the how the country people and Joseph have seen the ghosts of Heathcliff and Catherine walking on the moors. 


9.
You teach me how cruel you've been – cruel and false. Why do you despise me? Why did you betray your own heart, Cathy? I have not one word of comfort. You deserve this. You have killed yourself. Yes, you may kiss me, and cry, and wring out my kisses and tears; they'll blight you – they'll damn you. You loved me–then what right had you to leave me? What right–answer me–for the poor fancy you felt for Linton? Because misery, and degradation and death, and nothing that God or Satan could inflict would have parted us, you, of your own will, did it. I have not broken your heart–you have broken it; and in breaking it, you have broken mine (170). As Catherine is ill and dying she blames Heathcliff for her suffering, but he tells her that it was she that left him and that all blame for their sorrow is hers. 


10.
I and do not would like to what you suffer bitter stiller big than what I suffer, rare gram benefit man.I only wish we never separate:If I has a words make you from now on sad, wanting that I am in the underground that also feel similar and sad, see on my own share, the forgives me! 


11.
so he shall never know how I love him: and that, not because he's handsome, Nelly, but because he's more myself than I am.  


12.
If you also exist in this world, then this world, regardless of what, has to me is meaningful. But if you not, regardless of this world has how well, he in my eye is also only a wilderness. But I likely am a fox soul wild ghost.


13.
If all else perished, and he remained, I should still continue to be; and if all else remained, and he were annihilated, the universe would turn to a mighty stranger: I should not seem a part of it.


14.
Come in! come in!' he sobbed. `Cathy, do come. Oh do–once more! Oh! my heart's darling! hear me this time, Catherine, at last!


15.
This is nothing,cried she: I was only going to say that heaven did not seem to be my home; and I broke my heart with weeping to come back to earth; and the angels were so angry that they flung me out into the middle of the heath on the top of Wuthering Heights; where I woke sobbing for joy. …


16.
I forgive what you have done to me ,because I love you ,but yours ,how can I ? 


17.
And if she had been dissolved into earth, or worse, what would you have dreamt of then?I said.Of dissolving with her, and being more happy still!he answered.


18.
I know that ghosts have wandered on earth.Be with me always-take any form-drive me mad!Only do not leave me in this abyss, where I cannot find you!


19.
…That is not my Heathcliff.I shall love mine yet;and take him with me:he is in my soul.And ,added she ,musingly,the thing that irks me most is this shattered prison, after all.I'm tired,tired of being enclosed here. I'm wearying to escape into that glorious world ,and to be always there:not seeing it dimly through   tears,and yearning for it through the walls of an aching heart;but really with it ,and in it. …

 

20.
You teach me now how cruel you've been-cruel and false.Why did you despise me?Why did you betray your own heart, Cathy?


21.
Are you possessed with a devil to talk in that manner to me when you are dying?Do you reflect that all those words will be branded on my memory,and eating deeper eternally after you have left me? You know you lie to say I have killed you:and ,Catherine,you know that I could as soon forget you as my existence!Is it not suffecient for your infernal selfishness , that while you are at peace I shall writhe in the torments of hell?

 

22.
I am now quite cured of seeking pleasure in society, be it country or town. A sensible man ought to find sufficient company in himself.
Mr. Lockwood

 

23.
Nelly, I am Heathcliff — he's always, always in my mind — not as a pleasure, any more than I am always a pleasure to myself — but as my own being…

 

24.
Heaven did not seem to be my home; and I broke my heart with weeping to come back to earth…

 

25.
I know that ghosts have wandered on earth. Be with me always — take any form — drive me mad! Only do not leave me in this abyss, where I cannot find you!

 

26.
I sought, and soon discovered, the three head-stones on the slope next the moor …


27.
I lingered round them, under that benign sky… listened to the soft wind breathing through the grass; and wondered how anyone could ever imagine unquiet slumbers, for the sleepers in that quiet earth.


28.
I'm now quite cured of seeking pleasure in society, be it country or town. A sensible man ought to find sufficient company in himself. -Mr. Lockwood


29.
Catherine's face was just like the landscape–shadows and sunshine flitting over it in rapid succession; but the shadows rested longer, and the sunshine was more transient…
– Emily Bronte


30.
'I'll be very kind to him, you needn't fear,' he said, laughing. 'Only nobody else must be kind to him: I'm jealous of monopolising his affection.
– Emily Bronte, Wuthering Heights


31.
Well, if I cannot keep Heathcliff for my friend–if Edgar will be mean and jealous, I'll try to break their hearts by breaking my own. That will be a prompt way of finishing all, when I am pushed to extremity!
– Emily Bronte


32.
He's more myself than I am. Whatever our souls are made of, his and mine are the same.


33.
It is hard to forgive, and to look at those eyes, and feel those wasted hands,' he answered. 'Kiss me again; and don’t let me see your eyes! I forgive what you have done to me. I love my murderer—but yours! How can I?


34.
God won’t have the satisfaction that I shall,' he returned. 'I only wish I knew the best way! Let me alone, and I'll plan it out: while I'm thinking of that I don't feel pain.

 

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