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Great Expectations is the thirteenth novel by Charles Dickens and his penultimate completed novel; a bildungsroman that depicts the personal growth and personal development of an orphan nicknamed Pip.
It is Dickens's second novel, after David Copperfield, to be fully narrated in the first person.
Joe visits Pip at Barnard's Inn, where Pip is a bit ashamed of Joe.
The next day, soldiers recapture the convict while he is engaged in a fight with another escaped convict; the two are returned to the prison ships.
Miss Havisham, a wealthy spinster who wears an old wedding dress and lives in the dilapidated Satis House, asks Pip's Uncle Pumblechook (who is Joe's uncle) to find a boy to visit.
Upon its release, the novel received near universal acclaim, Pip, an orphan who is about seven years old, encounters an escaped convict in the village churchyard while visiting the graves of his mother Georgiana, father Philip Pirrip and siblings.
The convict scares Pip into stealing food and a file to grind away his shackles, from the home he shares with his abusive elder sister and her kind husband Joe Gargery, a blacksmith.
Dickens's themes include wealth and poverty, love and rejection, and the eventual triumph of good over evil.
Great Expectations (popular both with readers and literary critics) has been translated into many languages and adapted numerous times into various media.