* illustrated with more than 200 good quality images; the novels are illustrated with photographs and illustrations.
* All the poetry of Emily and Anne Brontë, with proper formatting
* Every book has its own contents table.
* Includes ‘Emma’, Charlotte Brontë’s unfinished novel.
* Includes letters of Charlotte Brontë (in Charlotte Brontë and her Circle)
* Includes Branwell Brontë's poetry (in The Brontë Family)
* Includes the poetry of Patrick Brontë, father of the Brontë sisters
* Includes Elizabeth Gaskell's official biography of Charlotte Bronte
* Includes a complete set of major scholarly and authoritative books about the Bronte ranging from 1877 to 1914.
1846 : The Professor
1847 : Jane Eyre
1849 : Shirley
1853 : Villette
1854 : Emma (A Fragment)
1846 : Wuthering Heights
1846 : Agnes Grey
1847 : The Tenant of Wildfell Hall
1811 : Cottage Poems, by the Rev. Patrick Brontë, B.A.
1846 : Poems by Currer, Ellis, and Acton Bell
1850 : Selection from the literary remains of Ellis and Acton Bell.
1908 : The Complete Poems of Emily Brontë
1920 : The Complete Poems of Anne Brontë
Official Biography :
1857 : The Life of Charlotte Brontë, vol I, by Elizabeth Gaskell
1857 : The Life of Charlotte Brontë, vol II, by Elizabeth Gaskell
Major books about the Brontës :
1877 : Charlotte Brontë, by Wemyss Reid
1883 : Emily Brontë, by A. Mary F. Robinson
1886 : The Brontë Family vol I, by Francis A. Leyland
1886 : The Brontë Family vol II, by Francis A. Leyland
1896 : Charlotte Brontë and her Circle, by Clement K. Shorter
1912 : The Three Brontës, by May Sinclair
1914 : The secret of Charlotte Brontë, by Frederika Macdonald.
Short Critical Studies :
1902 : Charlotte Brontë, by G.K. Chesterton
1903 : The Challenge of the Brontë, by Edmund Gosse
1916 : Emily Brontë, by Arthur Symons
1916 : Emily Brontë, by G. Arnold Shaw
1916 : Charlotte Brontë, by Elbert Hubbard
1918 : Charlotte and Emily Brontë, by Alice Meynell
-Table of contents to every chapters in the book.
-Complete and formatted for kindle to improve your reading experience
The Tenant of Wildfell Hall is the second and final novel by English author Anne Brontë, published in 1848 under the pseudonym Acton Bell. Probably the most shocking of the Brontës' novels, this novel had an instant phenomenal success but after Anne's death, her sister Charlotte prevented its re-publication.
The novel is framed as a letter from Gilbert Markham to his friend and brother-in-law about the events leading to his meeting his wife.
A mysterious young widow arrives at Wildfell Hall, an Elizabethan mansion which has been empty for many years, with her young son and servant. She lives there in strict seclusion under the assumed name Helen Graham and very soon finds herself the victim of local slander. Refusing to believe anything scandalous about her, Gilbert Markham, a young farmer, discovers her dark secrets. In her diary, Helen writes about her husband's physical and moral decline through alcohol, and the world of debauchery and cruelty from which she has fled. This novel of marital betrayal is set within a moral framework tempered by Anne's optimistic belief in universal salvation.
The Tenant of Wildfell Hall is mainly considered to be one of the first sustained feminist novels.
May Sinclair, in 1913, said that the slamming of Helen's bedroom door against her husband reverberated throughout Victorian England. In escaping her husband, Helen violates not only social conventions, but also English law.
For well-educated women of lesser means in the mid-nineteenth century, there was only one option for employment that paid decently and provided a sense of dignity: becoming a governess. These young women were tasked with educating the children of the rich in the ways of the world.
When the Grey family falls into debt, Agnes is forced to find work as a governess and learns of the misery and cruelty that exist in the landed classes. In her first home, she sees a family with spoiled, abusive children; and in the second, she discovers the misery of the elite, who seem from afar to have everything. Drawing from her own experiences as a governess, Brontë has crafted with warmth and realism the story of a young woman named Agnes Grey.
This ebook has been professionally proofread to ensure accuracy and readability on all devices.
Catherine and Heathcliff's, a foundling adopted by Catherine's father, passionate but doomed love forms the core of this extraordinary tale. Catherine's brother Hindley's hatred and humiliation of Heathcliff leads to tragedy when Catherine marries another and Heathcliff returns newly wealthy to enact his revenge on all who wronged him.