The "London Wemmick" has a mouth like a "post box," and follows the business procedures learned from Mr. The "Walworth Wemmick" is calm, good-natured, and kind.
He is entirely faithful to his father, the "Aged Parent." He is the man who hands out Pip's allowance when he is young, under the orders of Jaggers.
When she gets older she also develops a basic honesty, this is seen when she tries to warn Pip and Miss Havisham that she is incapable of feeling emotion.
Estella is intelligent and beautiful and Pip cannot stop loving her.
Great Expectations as Social Commentary During the nineteenth century, British culture was dominated and dominated with a closely woven system of class distinctions.
Social connections and approval were based upon position.
" She was speaking of Pip but he does not understand what she means so it does not help him comfort the pain in his heart.
Miss Havisham, daughter of a wealthy brewer, remains a scrawny white haired woman in seclusion throughout the book.
For Pip to turn his back on these early friends just because of his new position in society was wrong.
Among Pip's favorable actions is the donation of money to Herbert's business secretly.