Wednesday, March 13, 2019
PipÃ¢â¬â¢s distress at the end Essay
so fool away pleads with Ms. Havisham explaining the reasons why he cannot play. He begs Ms. Havisham to empathize with him. We can already see the reasons of Pips distress. He has entered an unfamiliar and frightening purlieu against his will. He is afraid of Ms Havisham and although he is awestruck by Estellas beauty, he is to some extent afraid of her scorn and her arrogance. Ms Havisham therefore asks Pip to call Estella, when he tells her he cannot play. Ms. Havisham instructs Estella to play cards with him.Estella is opposed to do so, she thinks of Pip as beneath her and refers to him as a commonalty labouring boy. Estella mocks Pip for referring to the knaves as jacks. She also derides his coarse transfer and thick boots. Pip respects Estella since he savours that she is a part of game society. Pip like most people is concerned with wealth and wants to ferment rich. Later in the story we can see his obsession with nice a gentleman. However Pip feels that all member s of the elite classes and the prosperous ar meant to be idolized and their opinions or judgments valued.This causes him to agree with Estella. As Pip says- I had never thought of being ashamed of my hands before that I began to consider them a very indifferent pair. Her contempt for me was so strong, that it became infectious and I caught it. Here Pip is humiliated and mocked by Estella. She makes him feel that he is coarse, common and unfit to be in a nobleman house. This further reduces Pips self-confidence. Ms. Havisham then asks Pip for his opinion of Estella, to which he replies that she is proud, pretty and insulting. He tells Ms.Havisham that he would like to go home. Ms. Havisham consents and tells Pip that he can have something to eat. She asks Pip when he will come again. He tells her that the present day is Wednesday. She interrupts him and tells him that she knows nothing of the days of the week and tells him to come again after six days. Here, too Ms. Havisham rebu ffs Pip. She seems to suggest that knowledge of the days of a week is superfluous. Although her view is blatantly eccentric, Pip who regards the genteel as everlastingly right is more ashamed of himself and his commoness.Estella the leads Pip smoothen to the courtyard. She rudely tells Pip to wait in the courtyard while she gets something for him. Pip says- She came back, with some scratching and meat and a little mug of beer. She put the mug down on the stones on the stones of the yard, and gave me the bread and meat without looking at me, insolently as if I were a dog in disgrace. I was so humiliated, hurt, spurned, offended, angry, sorry- I cannot hit upon the right name for the smart- God knows what its name was- that tear started to my eyes.After Estella leaves Pip breaks down and weeps. He does so because he has been scorned, chagrined and derided by the genteel, people who he now thinks of as admirable. Pips self-confidence has been destroyed. He feels that he is common and trivial. Pip realizes that someone he has admired all his life, is actually not respect-worthy. Show preview whole The above preview is unformatted text This student written piece of build is one of many that can be found in our GCSE big(p) Expectations section.