Contents 1 Plot 2 Omissions from the novel 3 Cast 4 Production 5 Reception 5.1 Accolades 6 Miscellaneous 7 Radio adaptations 8 References 9 External links


Plot[edit] Heathcliff (Laurence Olivier) and Cathy (Merle Oberon) meet on Peniston Crag in Wuthering Heights A traveller named Lockwood (Miles Mander) is caught in the snow and stays at the estate of Wuthering Heights, despite the cold behaviour of his aged host, Heathcliff (Laurence Olivier). Late that night, after being shown into an upstairs room that was once a bridal chamber, Lockwood is awakened by a cold draft and finds the window shutter flapping back and forth. Just as he is about to close it, he feels an icy hand clutching his and sees a woman outside calling, "Heathcliff, let me in! I'm out on the moors. It's Cathy!" Lockwood calls Heathcliff and tells him what he saw, whereupon the enraged Heathcliff throws him out of the room. As soon as Lockwood is gone, Heathcliff frantically calls out to Cathy, runs down the stairs and out of the house, into the snowstorm. Ellen, the housekeeper (Flora Robson), tells the amazed Lockwood that he has seen the ghost of Cathy Earnshaw, Heathcliff's great love, who died years before. When Lockwood says that he doesn't believe in ghosts, Ellen tells him that he might if she told him the story of Cathy. And so the main plot begins as a long flashback. The plot then flashes back 40 years. As a boy, Heathcliff is found on the streets by Mr. Earnshaw (Cecil Kellaway), who brings him home to live with his two children, Cathy and Hindley. At first reluctant, Cathy eventually welcomes Heathcliff and they become very close, but Hindley treats him as an outcast, especially after Mr. Earnshaw dies. About ten years later, the now-grown Heathcliff and Cathy (Merle Oberon) have fallen in love and are meeting secretly on Peniston Crag (because of censorship, their relationship in the film is kept strictly platonic in spite of the fact that they do kiss, while in the novel it is implied that their relationship was romantic). Hindley (Hugh Williams) has become dissolute and tyrannical and hates Heathcliff. One night, as Cathy and Heathcliff are out together, they hear music and realize that their neighbors, the Lintons, are giving a party. Cathy and Heathcliff sneak to the Lintons and climb over their garden wall, but the dogs are alerted and Cathy is injured. Heathcliff is forced to leave Cathy in their care. Enraged that Cathy would be so entranced by the Linton's glamor and wealth, he blames them for her injury and curses them. Months later, Cathy is fully recuperated but still living at the Lintons. Edgar Linton (David Niven) has fallen in love with Cathy and soon proposes, and after Edgar takes her back to Wuthering Heights, she tells Ellen what has happened. Ellen reminds her about Heathcliff, but Cathy flippantly remarks that it would degrade her to marry him. Heathcliff overhears and leaves. Cathy realizes that Heathcliff has overheard, is overcome by guilt and runs out after him into a raging storm. Edgar finds her and nurses her back to health once again, and soon he and Cathy marry. Heathcliff (Laurence Olivier) at the deathbed of Cathy (Merle Oberon) in Wuthering Heights Heathcliff was thought to have disappeared forever but returns two years later, now wealthy and elegant. He has refined his appearance and manners in order to both impress and spite Cathy and secretly buys Wuthering Heights from Hindley, who has become an alcoholic. In order to further spite Cathy, Heathcliff begins courting Edgar's naive sister, Isabella (Geraldine Fitzgerald), and eventually marries her. The brokenhearted Cathy soon falls gravely ill. Heathcliff rushes to her side against the wishes of the now disillusioned and bitter Isabella, and Cathy dies in Heathcliff's arms. The flashback ends and we return to Ellen finishing her story. The family doctor, Dr. Kenneth (Donald Crisp), bursts in, saying that he (Dr. Kenneth) must be mad, having seen Heathcliff in the snow, walking with his arm around a woman. Ellen exclaims, "It was Cathy!" and Dr. Kenneth says, "No, I don't know who it was", and tells them that he was then thrown from his horse. As he drew closer, he found Heathcliff lying in the snow. The woman had disappeared and there was no sign of her, and only Heathcliff's footprints appeared in the snow, not hers. Lockwood asks, "Is he dead?", and Dr. Kenneth nods, but Ellen says, "No, not dead, Dr. Kenneth. And not alone. He's with her. They've only just begun to live." The last thing seen in the film are the ghosts of Heathcliff and Cathy, walking in the snow, superimposed over a shot of Peniston Crag.


Omissions from the novel[edit] The film omitted any mention of Cathy's daughter and Heathcliff's son, both of whom play a major role in the last portion of the book. In the film, neither Heathcliff nor Cathy has any children. Isabella does not leave Heathcliff, or die, unlike in the novel where she manages to escape him and later passes away. Instead she remains his troubled, but loyal, wife even when Mr. Lockwood visits.


Cast[edit] Laurence Olivier and Merle Oberon Laurence Olivier as Heathcliff Merle Oberon as Catherine Earnshaw Linton David Niven as Edgar Linton Flora Robson as Ellen Dean Geraldine Fitzgerald as Isabella Linton Hugh Williams as Hindley Earnshaw Donald Crisp as Dr. Kenneth Leo G. Carroll as Joseph Miles Mander as Mr. Lockwood - the stranger Cecil Kellaway as Earnshaw, Cathy's father Cecil Humphreys as Judge Linton Sarita Wooton as Cathy – as a Child (as Sarita Wooten) Rex Downing as Heathcliff – as a Child Douglas Scott as Hindley – as a Child Vernon Downing as Giles


Production[edit] The project was initially intended as a vehicle for Merle Oberon, who was under contract with Goldwyn at the time. However, when Laurence Olivier was cast as Heathcliff, Vivien Leigh wanted to play the lead role alongside her then-lover and future husband.[8] Studio executives felt the role could not go to an actress who was largely unknown in America, but they did offer Leigh the part of Isabella Linton. She declined, and Geraldine Fitzgerald was cast. Leigh was cast in Gone with the Wind that same year, for which she won an Academy Award for Best Actress; Merle Oberon did not receive a nomination for her performance. There were clashes on the set between actors and the director. Both of the leading players began work on the film miserable at having to leave their loved ones back in the United Kingdom; Olivier missed his fiancée Vivien Leigh and Oberon had recently fallen in love with film producer Alexander Korda.[9] Merle Oberon and Laurence Olivier also apparently detested each other. Witnesses recall Oberon scolding Olivier for accidentally spitting on her during a particularly romantic balcony scene. Oberon shouted back to Wyler, "Tell him to stop spitting at me!" Olivier retorted by shouting, "What's a little spit for Chrissake, between actors? You bloody little idiot, how dare you speak to me...?" Oberon ran crying from the set after the outburst, and Wyler insisted Olivier apologize to her, which upset Olivier greatly.[10] Olivier also found himself becoming increasingly annoyed with William Wyler's exhausting and often uncommunicative style of film-making. One scene with Olivier was shot 72 times—with each new take called for by Wyler without any actual direction for his actor; just "again!" Finally, an exasperated Olivier is said to have exclaimed, "For God's sake, I did it sitting down. I did it with a smile. I did it with a smirk. I did it scratching my ear. I did it with my back to the camera. How do you want me to do it?" Wyler's retort was, "I want it better."[10] Olivier in later years was more kind in his opinion about Wyler. In both his autobiography and his book, On Acting, he credits William Wyler with teaching him how to act in films, as opposed to on the stage, and for giving him a new respect for films. Olivier had tended to "ham it up", as if he were playing to the second balcony, but Wyler showed him how to act more subtly - in part by simply wearing him down.[11] In the final sequence of Wuthering Heights, the spirits of Heathcliff and Cathy are seen walking together hand-in-hand, obviously in love. This scene is not found in the book and, according to literary critic John Sutherland, was likely the stark opposite of what Brontë intended the reader to understand. He contends that a contemporary reader would not have seen Cathy's ghost's actions as a gesture of undying love for Heathcliff but one of towering, protective rage; Cathy haunted Heathcliff to death only to prevent him from cheating her daughter out of her inheritance.[12] Director Wyler hated the idea of the after-life scene and didn't want to do it but producer Samuel Goldwyn vetoed him, and the scene was added after primary filming was complete. As Laurence Olivier and Merle Oberon had already moved on to other projects, doubles had to be used. Goldwyn subsequently claimed, "I made Wuthering Heights, Wyler only directed it." [13] Goldwyn claimed that Wuthering Heights was his favorite of all his productions.[9] Sutherland writes that this change to the ending has influenced how students view the novel and especially Cathy, who comes across as more passive and accepting of abuse than Brontë may have envisioned.[12] David Niven remembers the filming of Merle Oberon's deathbed scenes (recorded in his bestselling book, The Moon's a Balloon) as less than romantic. After telling Wyler he didn't know how to 'sob', he had been given a menthol mist substance to help it appear as if he were crying, which instead had the effect of making "green goo" come out of his nose. Oberon immediately exited the bed after witnessing it.


Reception[edit] Frank S. Nugent of The New York Times called it "a strong and somber film, poetically written as the novel not always was, sinister and wild as it was meant to be, far more compact dramatically than Miss Brontë had made it ... It is, unquestionably, one of the most distinguished pictures of the year, one of the finest ever produced by Mr. Goldwyn, and one you should decide to see."[14] Variety wrote that the film "retains all of the grim drama of the book," but believed that its "slow pace" would make for "rather dull material for general audiences."[15] Film Daily reported, "Brilliant screen version of Bronte novel ... William Wyler has given the love story warm, sympathetic direction, gaining fine performances from his cast."[16] Harrison's Reports noted, "The acting, direction, and production are all excellent; but the story is so sombre and cheerless, that most persons will leave the theatre depressed."[17] John Mosher of The New Yorker wrote, "No screen version of 'Wuthering Heights' could ever touch the heart so closely, I am sure, as does a reading of the printed page; yet the Goldwyn production approximates the quality of the fierce, tempestuous story with a force one might never have expected ... Seldom has the tone of a great novel been so faithfully reproduced by the movie people."[18] Wuthering Heights placed fourth on Film Daily's year-end nationwide poll of 542 critics naming the best films of 1939.[19] American Film Institute included the film as #73 in its AFI's 100 Years... 100 Movies, and #15 in AFI's 100 Years... 100 Passions. Accolades[edit] Award Category Recipients and nominees Outcome New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Film Wuthering Heights (1939 film) Won Academy Award Best Cinematography, Black and White Gregg Toland Won Best Picture Wuthering Heights (1939 film) Nominated Best Director William Wyler Nominated Best Actor Laurence Olivier as Heathcliff Nominated Best Supporting Actress Geraldine Fitzgerald as Isabella Linton Nominated Best Screenplay Ben Hecht and Charles MacArthur Nominated Best Original Score Alfred Newman Nominated Best Art Direction James Basevi Nominated


Miscellaneous[edit] The Mitchell Camera Corporation selected cinematographer Gregg Toland and Wuthering Heights to be the first to use their new Mitchell BNC camera. This camera model would become the studio standard. Ronald Colman, Douglas Fairbanks Jr. and Robert Newton were considered for the role of Heathcliff.[9] The novel takes place in the late 18th and early 19th century. However, the film places the action in the mid-19th century, around the time of the novel's publication. Sarah Berry writes that Samuel Goldwyn deliberately chose to do this because he thought "Civil War" fashions were more attractive than Regency fashions.[20] Other writers have claimed that Goldwyn was short on funds and had to recycle costumes from a Civil War drama. The film is rated G in New Zealand.


Radio adaptations[edit] Wuthering Heights was presented on Philip Morris Playhouse on October 17, 1941. The adaptation starred Raymond Massey and Sylvia Sidney.[21] It was also presented on Screen Guild Players on February 25, 1946. That adaptation starred Merle Oberon, Cornell Wilde and Reed Hadley.[22]


References[edit] ^ Hanson, Patricia King, ed. (1993). The American Film Institute Catalog of Motion Pictures Produced in the United States: Feature Films, 1931-1940. Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press. p. 2476. ISBN 0-520-07908-6.  ^ Box Office Information for Wuthering Heights. Box Office Mojo. Retrieved April 13, 2012. ^ "NY Times: Wuthering Heights". NY Times. Retrieved 2008-12-12.  ^ "Music For The Movies," (1973) by Tony Thomas, P. 55 ^ McKinney, John (2013). HIKE Ventura County. The Trailmaster, Inc. Page 85. ISBN 9780934161534. ^ O’Brien, Tricia (2017). Thousand Oaks and Westlake Village. Arcadia Publishing. Page 24. ISBN 9781439661956. ^ Fleming, E.J. (2010). The Movieland Directory: Nearly 30,000 Addresses of Celebrity Homes, Film Locations and Historical Sites in the Los Angeles Area, 1900–Present. McFarland. Page 48. ISBN 9781476604329. ^ Purse, Marcia (2006-06-18). "Vivien Leigh – Actress". About.com. Retrieved 2008-01-11.  ^ a b c Dirks, Tim. "Wuthering Heights (1939)". Filmsite.org. Retrieved 2008-01-11.  ^ a b Herman, Jan (1997). A Talent For Trouble: The Life of Hollywood's Most Acclaimed Director, William Wyler. Da Capo Press. ISBN 0-306-80798-X.  ^ Olivier, by Philip Ziegler, 2013, p. 66` ^ a b Is Heathcliff a Murderer?: Great Puzzles in Nineteenth-century Literature. John Sutherland. Oxford University Press, 1996. ISBN 978-0-19-282516-2. ^ Nuggehalli, Nigam. "Wuthering Heights (1939)". CultureVulture.net. Retrieved 2008-01-11.  ^ Nugent, Frank S. (April 14, 1939). "Movie Review - Wuthering Heights". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. Retrieved September 21, 2015.  ^ "Film Reviews". Variety. New York: Variety, Inc. March 29, 1939. p. 14.  ^ "Reviews". Film Daily. New York: Wid's Films and Film Folk, Inc.: 9 March 28, 1939.  ^ "Wuthering Heights". Harrison's Reports. New York: Harrison's Reports, Inc.: 59 April 15, 1939.  ^ Mosher, John (April 15, 1939). "The Current Cinema". The New Yorker. New York: F-R Publishing Corp. p. 99.  ^ ""Ten Best" of 1939". Film Daily. New York: Wid's Films and Film Folk, Inc.: 1 January 12, 1940.  ^ Screen Style: Fashion and Femininity in 1930s Hollywood. Sarah Berry. University of Minnesota Press, 2000.ISBN 978-0-8166-3312-8. ^ "Raymond Massey and Sylvia Sidney in 'Wuthering Heights'". Harrisburg Telegraph. October 11, 1941. p. 26. Retrieved July 21, 2015 – via Newspapers.com.  ^ "Those Were the Days". Nostalgia Digest. 42 (3): 34. Summer 2016. 


External links[edit] Wikiquote has quotations related to: Wuthering Heights (1939 film) Wikimedia Commons has media related to Wuthering Heights (1939 film). Wuthering Heights on IMDb Wuthering Heights at the TCM Movie Database Wuthering Heights at AllMovie Wuthering Heights at the American Film Institute Catalog Wuthering Heights at Rotten Tomatoes Streaming audio Wuthering Heights on Lux Radio Theater: September 18, 1939 Wuthering Heights on Lux Radio Theater: November 4, 1940 Wuthering Heights on Ford Theater: April 1, 1949 Wuthering Heights on Screen Directors Playhouse: August 9, 1951 v t e Emily Brontë’s Wuthering Heights Characters Heathcliff Catherine Earnshaw Edgar Linton Isabella Linton Hindley Earnshaw Nelly Dean Hareton Earnshaw Catherine Linton Lockwood Adaptations Film and TV 1920 film 1939 film 1954 film 1959 Australian TV play Dil Diya Dard Liya (1966) 1964 telenovela 1970 film 1976 telenovela 1978 TV serial 1979 telenovela Hurlevent 1988 film Emily Brontë's Wuthering Heights (1992) 1998 film 2003 film 2009 TV serial 2011 film Stage 1951 Herrmann opera 1958 Floyd opera 1992 musical Heathcliff (1996 musical) Related Location Cultural references v t e Films directed by William Wyler Films Straight Shootin' (1927) Anybody Here Seen Kelly? (1928) The Shakedown (1929) The Love Trap (1929) Hell's Heroes (1930) The Storm (1930) A House Divided (1931) Tom Brown of Culver (1932) Her First Mate (1933) Counsellor at Law (1933) Glamour (1934) The Good Fairy (1935) The Gay Deception (1935) These Three (1936) Dodsworth (1936) Come and Get It (1936) Dead End (1937) Jezebel (1938) Wuthering Heights (1939) The Westerner (1940) The Letter (1940) The Little Foxes (1941) Mrs. Miniver (1942) Memphis Belle: A Story of a Flying Fortress (1944) The Best Years of Our Lives (1946) Thunderbolt (1947) The Heiress (1949) Detective Story (1951) Carrie (1952) Roman Holiday (1953) The Desperate Hours (1955) Friendly Persuasion (1956) The Big Country (1958) Ben-Hur (1959) The Children's Hour (1961) The Collector (1965) How to Steal a Million (1966) Funny Girl (1968) The Liberation of L.B. Jones (1970) Related Five Came Back (2017 documentary) v t e The films of Samuel Goldwyn 1920s Slave of Desire (1923) Potash and Perlmutter (1923) The Eternal City (1923) Cytherea (1924) In Hollywood with Potash and Perlmutter (1924) A Thief in Paradise (1925) His Supreme Moment (1925) The Dark Angel (1925) Stella Dallas (1925) The Winning of Barbara Worth (1926) Partners Again (1926) The Night of Love (1927) The Magic Flame (1927) The Devil Dancer (1927) Two Lovers (1928) The Awakening (1928) Condemned (1929) The Rescue (1929) This Is Heaven (1929) Bulldog Drummond (1929) 1930s Raffles (1930) Whoopee! (1930) The Devil to Pay! (1930) One Heavenly Night (1931) Street Scene (1931) Palmy Days (1931) The Unholy Garden (1931) Arrowsmith (1931) Tonight or Never (1931) The Greeks Had a Word for Them (1932) The Kid From Spain (1932) Cynara (1932) The Masquerader (1933) Roman Scandals (1933) We Live Again (1934) Nana (1934) Kid Millions (1934) The Dark Angel (1935) The Wedding Night (1935) Barbary Coast (1935) Splendor (1935) These Three (1936) Dodsworth (1936) Come and Get It (1936) Strike Me Pink (1936) Beloved Enemy (1936) Woman Chases Man (1937) Stella Dallas (1937) Dead End (1937) The Hurricane (1937) The Adventures of Marco Polo (1938) The Cowboy and the Lady (1938) The Goldwyn Follies (1938) They Shall Have Music (1939) Wuthering Heights (1939) The Real Glory (1939) 1940s The Westerner (1940) The Little Foxes (1941) Ball of Fire (1941) The Pride of the Yankees (1942) They Got Me Covered (1943) The North Star (1943) Up in Arms (1944) The Princess and the Pirate (1944) Wonder Man (1945) The Kid From Brooklyn (1946) The Best Years of Our Lives (1946) The Bishop's Wife (1947) The Secret Life of Walter Mitty (1947) A Song Is Born (1948) Enchantment (1948) Roseanna McCoy (1949) My Foolish Heart (1949) 1950s Our Very Own (1950) Edge of Doom (1950) I Want You (1951) Hans Christian Andersen (1952) Guys and Dolls (1955) Porgy and Bess (1959) v t e Selected Ben Hecht works Films directed Actor's and Sin (also produced) Specter of the Rose (also produced) Angels Over Broadway (also produced) The Scoundrel Crime Without Passion Screenplays written Kiss of Death Circus World Billy Rose's Jumbo Queen of Outer Space Legend of the Lost The Sun Also Rises A Farewell to Arms Miracle in the Rain The Iron Petticoat The Indian Fighter Living It Up Ulysses Monkey Business Actor's and Sin Where the Sidewalk Ends Perfect Strangers Whirlpool The Miracle of the Bells Ride the Pink Horse Kiss of Death Notorious A Flag is Born Specter of the Rose Spellbound The Black Swan Lydia Comrade X Angels Over Broadway His Girl Friday It's a Wonderful World Wuthering Heights Gunga Din The Goldwyn Follies Nothing Sacred The Scoundrel Barbary Coast The Florentine Dagger Crime Without Passion Viva Villa! Design for Living Turn Back the Clock Topaze Hallelujah, I'm a Bum Scarface The Unholy Garden Roadhouse Nights The Unholy Night The Great Gabbo Underworld Plays written The Front Page Twentieth Century Ladies and Gentlemen Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 198094556 GND: 4136058-8 BNF: cb14665726t (data) Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Wuthering_Heights_(1939_film)&oldid=812328420" Categories: 1939 filmsEnglish-language films1930s romantic drama filmsAmerican filmsAmerican romantic drama filmsAmerican black-and-white filmsFilms based on Wuthering HeightsRomantic period filmsFilms set in YorkshireFilms set in the 19th centuryFilms whose cinematographer won the Best Cinematography Academy AwardMetro-Goldwyn-Mayer filmsSamuel Goldwyn Productions filmsUnited Artists filmsFilms directed by William WylerScreenplays by Ben HechtScreenplays by Charles MacArthurFilms scored by Alfred NewmanUnited States National Film Registry filmsHidden categories: Wikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiers


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