Wuthering Heights

...and soon came to regard his father
more as an oppressor than as a friend.

-lt's the lad l've come to see you about.

What trouble has he been causing you?
Why, none. His progress
gives every cause for satisfaction.

Wish l could say the same for myself.
-Why are you always so....
-Hard on the lad?

He gets no more than he deserves.
l think he deserves
rather more than he gets.

-He'll never amount to anything.
-He might, if you let him go to college.

A man needs an education these days.
A man needs to be a man.
Go on, pour it out.
What's the cost
of this education nonsense?

50 or 60.
-A year, that is.

50 a year?
Only for a few years.
lt won't be wasted, l can assure you.

lt's a deal of hard-earned brass.
Even my lessons aren't free.
l don't begrudge you your few pennies,
but 50....

Say 60.
l'm sure if your dear wife were still alive
it's what she'd have wished.

Any more for York?
I, it seemed, was the only one
who regretted his departure.

Come on then, gee up. Come on.
But in the years that followed,
I took comfort in the fact...

...that the Master became less irritable
without Hindley there to provoke him.

In the course of time, however...