Haworth and the Brontës
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Haworth and the Brontës a visitor"s guide by Mitchell, W. R.

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Published by Dalesman Publishing Co. in Clapham (via Lancaster) .
Written in English



  • Haworth (England),
  • England,
  • Haworth


  • Brontë family -- Homes and haunts -- England -- Haworth.,
  • Literary landmarks -- England -- Haworth -- Guidebooks.,
  • Haworth (England) -- Tours.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby W. R. Mitchell.
SeriesA "Dalesman" paperback
LC ClassificationsPR4168 .M57
The Physical Object
Pagination69 p.
Number of Pages69
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4311093M
LC Control Number78350846

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A Companion to the Brontës brings the latest literary research and theory to bear on the life, work, and legacy of the Brontë family.. Includes sections on literary and critical contexts, individual texts, historical and cultural contexts, reception studies, and the family’s continuing  › Books › Literature & Fiction › History & Criticism.   Anne Brontė is best-known of her Agnes Grey () and The Tenant of the Wildfell Hall (), which are generally considered more conservative works than her sisters. The close-knit Bronte family have inspired many studies, in which Charlotte, the oldest child, is characterized as the most ambitious writer, and Emily the greatest TV Review: Sally Wainwright’s ‘To Walk Invisible’ on PBS Masterpiece TV Movie: PBS Masterpiece, Sun. Ma 9 p.m. min. Production: Most widely held works about Brontë family The Brontës by Juliet R. V Barker (Book); The Brontës by Harold Bloom (Book) "We are three sisters": self and family

  Emily Brontë published only one novel, Wuthering Heights (), a story of the doomed love and revenge. The sisters also published jointly a volume of verse, Poems by Currer, Ellis and Acton Bell. Only two copies of the book was sold'Heatcliff had knelt on one knee to embrace her; he attempted to rise, but she seized his hair, and kept him “In Memory of Charlotte Nicholls,” the plainly printed, black and white memorial card from reads. The card, which is included at the end of the Morgan Library and Museums’s exhibition, “Charlotte Brontë: An Independent Will,” is almost startling to see, a simple reminder that the author of some of English literature’s most enduring female protagonists had, at the end of her A book of great power and strength, it is filled with the raw beauty of the moors and an uncanny understanding of the terrible truths about men and women. It is an understanding made even more extraordinary by the fact that it came from the heart of a woman who lived most of her brief life in the remote wildness of the moors