Little sister Emily Brontë's wuthering Heights was not as instantly beloved.
Critics rediscovered wuthering Heights, praising its complicated, nonlinear structure.
Virginia Woolf loved wuthering Heights and considered Emily Brontë superior to her sister Charlotte.
Northern England dialectal variant of Scottish and dialectal whithering "rushing, whizzing, blustering," from a verb whither (late 14c.) which was used in reference to gusts of wind and coughing fits, from Old Norse *hviðra (cf. Norwegian kvidra "to go quickly to and fro," related to Old English hwiþa "air, breeze").
Wuthering Heights is the name of Mr. Heathcliff's dwelling. 'Wuthering' being a significant provincial adjective, descriptive of the atmospheric tumult to which its station is exposed, in stormy weather. [Emily Brontë, "Wuthering Heights," 1847]