Is Wuthering Heights a Novel of Contrast and Conflict?

After reading ‘Wuthering Heights’, a novel written by Emily Jane Bronte in 1847, I am convinced that it is definatly, a novel full of both contrast and conflict. It explores its ideas in direct contrast to each other. One of the very first contrasts is its genre, it falls under many categories such as gothic horror, classic, romance, tragic love story and it also has elements of the supernatural about it too.  
Emily Bronte lost her mother at an early age and was raised by her father Reverend Patrick Bronte and Aunt Elizabeth Branwell; she also witnessed the death of her brother, who as a result of alcohol and drug abuse drove himself into an early grave. Emily along with her sisters were educated at home by their beloved father and aunt, who both pushed and encouraged her to write.
After writing several poems and them being published she decided to write a serious novel, ‘Wuthering Heights’, it was published under the pseudonym of Ellis bell, the pseudonym was not gender-specific as Emily did not want to declare herself as a woman. This was because in the era the novel was written in women’s positions in society where lower down and it was not seen as ‘proper’ for women to write, especially in the style of thinking and writing the novel was written in, it was seen as not being feminine. The discrimination and prejudice against female writers meant that if it was believed to be written by a woman it would not be taken seriously.
Emily was raised in Haworth in west Yorkshire and developed a great passion for the moors, the influence of this shows throughout her writing.
As Wuthering Heights is set in the moors it is possible that Emily used Haworth and surrounding areas she knew as the location setting, Haworth is approximately 63 miles by road to Liverpool and in chapter 4 Mr Earnshaw walks 60 miles from Wuthering Heights to Liverpool.
It is a story set on the Yorkshire moors that intertwines the love, hate, obsession and revenge of two families, the...