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Wuthering Heights by Emily Bronte - Barron's Booknotes
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CHAPTER 23

If Linton is dying, it can't be over love for Cathy. When she
arrives, he says, "No-don't kiss me. It takes my breath-dear
me!" and complains that writing all those letters wore him out.
Still, they get along until the subject of the older generation
comes up. This was true of Cathy and Hareton, too, when they
first met. The problems of their elders seem to haunt these
children, even without Heathcliff's help. When Linton accuses
Cathy's mother of hating her father and loving his, Cathy is so
infuriated she pushes his chair over and he has a coughing fit.



She is conciliatory, however (which Linton will never be).
When Ellen and Cathy leave the room, they are recalled by a
scream. Linton has slipped-on purpose?- to the hearthstone.
He lies there writhing and crying.

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Wuthering Heights by Emily Bronte - Barron's Booknotes
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