Great Expectations is the thirteenth novel by Charles Dickens and his
penultimate completed .... Pip goes to Hammersmith, to be educated by Mr
Matthew Pocket, Herbert's father. ... Joe visits Pi...
Who does Mr Wopsle think he saw sitting behind Pip at the play? ... When Joe
went to London and was talking to Pip and had been introduced to Herbert what
Joe comes to visit Pip in London. Because Pip ... He tries to tell Pip the news from
home: Wopsle, for instance, has become an actor. But Pip acts ... Pip and Herbert
go to the theater, where Wopsle plays a ridiculous Hamlet. Pip takes the ...
Pip visits Satis House again and notices how bleak it is without Estella. He ... A
stranger begins questioning Wopsle about the legal details of the case. ... The
stranger introduces himself as the lawyer Jaggers, and he goes home with Pip
and Joe. ... Pip will move to London and become a gentleman, he says, but the
The man tells Pip that if he wants to live, he'll go down to his house and bring ....
After Joe fixes the handcuffs, he, Pip, and Mr. Wopsle are allowed to follow the ...
Pip's convict goes so far as to say that he deliberately got himself caught, just so ...
www.myteacherpages.com/webpages/rspriggs/files/ge study guide with answers.docx
Identify Mr. Wopsle and Mr. Pumblechook. ... At the end of chapter 4, why did Pip
"run for his life," and why didn't he get ... Why do Camilla, Raymond and Sarah
Pocket visit Miss Havisham? Chapters 13 – 19. Why did Joe go to see Miss
Havisham? .... frequently goes on a rampage at which time it is not uncommon for
her to ...
Hearing about the other prisoner causes the first man to become very angry. As
Pip ... PLOT DEVELOPMENT: On Christmas Day Pip and Joe go to church
dressed in formal, totally .... through town, he runs into Mr. Wopsle who reads
aloud to him and .... He and Pip visit the counting house on Monday before Pip
goes to ...
One reason why certain of these stories are called "classics" is their popularity. ....
When Mrs. Joe prepares Pip for his visit to town, he likens himself to a ... But
when Pip goes to London any guilt at his own crime is lost in a snobbish sense of
.... The same Mr. Wopsle, two chapters later, is reading from a newspaper the...
In his fourth year as an apprentice, Pip is listening to Mr. Wopsle read about ...
When they reach the house, the stranger identifies himself as Jaggers, a lawyer
in London. ... Jaggers tells Joe that he is here to take his apprentice from him so
that he ... Mr. Jaggers doesn't know if these stipulations have a good reason
Now, I'll ask you another question;” taking possession of Mr. Wopsle, as if he had
a right to ... said he, looking round at us as we all quailed before him, “I have
reason to ... The strange gentleman beckoned him out of his place, and Joe went.
.... “Pip is that hearty welcome,” said Joe, “to go free with his services, to honour