Dec 28, 2021 Uncategorized

The Quotations of Great Expectations (Analysis)

I want you to write 4 paragraphs each paragraph has 4 quotations to explain from Great Expectation, but the last paragraph has 2 quotations, each quotation has like 70 words, like 7 sentences, the total (14) quotation to explain about it.

quotations:

how to analysis these quotations:

1-tell me who said these words, if there is a listener you tell me for example Pip is talking here to Estella or Estella is talking here to Pip, but sometimes character is not talking to anybody, he or she is talking to us the audience.

2-explain the meaning of the words.

 3- if you have figurers of speech like metaphor or simile you can highlight this.

4-the significance of the quotation

5-finaaly, you relate these words (quotations) to one of the themes on the play, they must be relationship between what is said by the character and one of theme in the play for example: the theme is love and suffering by Great Expectations, or other themes from the story that fit on in these quotations.

example of analysis that I want you to follow:

this example from Macbeth

first quotation:

Macbeth said this quotation. Macbeth is talking here to himself (Aside). These words mean that Malcolm is the heir to the throne rather than Macbeth because Duncan appointed his son as the prince of Cumberland. The significance here is that Macbeth will have to murder another person, Malcom, to become king. This quotation represents the theme of ambition because Macbeth will do anything even if it is terrible to become king.

I want you at least to write 7 sentences for each quotation that are total (14) quotations.

Just right the analysis for every quotation without writing the quotations itself.

These the quotations that I want you to analysis without writhe them in any paragraphs just write their analysis.

These quotations:

Novel: Great Expectations, quotations.

1- “” she was tall and bony, and almost always wore a coarse apron, fastened over her figure behind two loops, and having a square impregnable bib in front, that was stuck full of pins and needles. She made it a powerful merit in herself, and a strong reproach against Joe, that wore this apron so much. Through I really see no reason why she should have worn it at all: or why, if she did wear it at all, she should not have taken it off every day of her life.”” (Page 6) pib talking about his sister Mrs Joe Gargery.

2-“”He calls the knaves, jacks, this boy! Said Estella with disdain, before our first game was out. And what coarse hands he has! And what thick boots! “”(Page 52) Estella talking about bib in Miss Havisham house.

3- “”She came back, with some bread and meat and a little mug of beer.  She put the mug down on the stones of the yard, and gave me the bread and meat without looking at me, as insolently as if I were a dog in dis-

grace. 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 tears started to my eyes The moment they sprang there, the girl looked at me with a quick delight in having been the cause of them. This gave me power to keep them back and to look at her: so, she gave a contemptuous toss, but with a sense, I thought, of having made too sure that I was so wounded- and left me.”” (Page 54) said Pib.

4- “”why don’t you cry again, you little wretch?

“Because I’ll never cry for you again,

said I Which was, I suppose, as false a declaration as ever was made; for I was inwardly crying for her then, and I know what I know of the pain she cost me afterwards. (Page 72) Pib to Estella.””

5- “”now the reality was in my hold, I only felt that I was dusty with the dust of the small coal, and that I had a weight upon my daily

remembrance to which the anvil was a feather.”” (Page 94) Pib to himself.

(the significant of love and suffering.)

6- “”now you are distinctly to understand that you are most positively prohibited from making any inquiry on this head, or any allusion or reference, however distant, to any individual whosoever as the individual, in all the communications you have with me. If you have a suspicion in your own breast, keep that suspicion in your own breast. (Page 122) pip not allowed to ask who the benefactor. “”

7- “”pip is that hearty welcome. Said Joe, to go free with his services, to honour and fortune, as no words can tell him. But if you think as money can make compensation to me for the loss of the little child—what come to the forge—-and ever the best of friends!”” Joe to Mr Jaggery.

8-“My DEAR Mr. PIP,

“I write this by request of Mr. Gargery, for to let you know that he is going to London in company with Mr. Wopsle and would be glad if

agreeable to be allowed to see you. He would call at Barnard’s Hotel Tuesday morning at nine o’clock, when if not agreeable please leave word. Your poor sister is much the same as when you left. We talk of you in the kitchen every night, and wonder what you are saying and doing. If now considered in the light of liberty excuse it for the loved poor old days. No more, dear Mr. Pip, from “Your ever obliged, and affectionate servant, “BIDDY. (Page 190) Biddy feels some change in Pip, that’s why she called him Mr Pip.

9- “”Not with pleasure, though I was bound to him by so many ties; no; with considerable disturbance, some mortification, and a keen sense of incongruity. If I could have kept him away by paying money, I certainly would have paid money.” (Page 191) Pip talking about the message Biddy sent.

10-“”If she favours you, love her. If she wounds you, love her. If she tears your heart to pieces- and as it gets older and stronger it will tear deeper-love her, love her!”” (Page 210) conversation between a weakened Mrs Havisham  and Pip.

11-“” stay! Said I, keep off! If you are grateful to me for what I did when i was a little child, I hope you have shown your gratitude by mending your way of life. If you have come here to thank me, it was not necessary. Still, however, you have found me out, there must be something good in the feeling that gas brought you here, and I will not repulse you; but surely you must understand.”” (Page 278) Pip to Abel Magwitch.

12-“I know,” said I, in answer to that action;

“I know. I have no hope that I shall ever call you mine, Estella. I am ignorant what may become of me very soon, how poor I may be or where I may go. Still, I love you I have loved you ever since I first saw you in this house” pip to Estella (page 317)

13- “It seems,” said Estella, very calmly,

“that there are sentiments, fancies- I don’t know how to call them-which I am not able to comprehend. When you say you love me, I know what you mean, as a form of word; but nothing more. You address nothing in my breast, you touch nothing there. I don’t care for what you say at all. I have tried to warn you of this; now, have I not?’ Estella to Pip. (Page 317)

14- Estella, dearest, dearest Estella, do not let Miss Havisham lead you into this fatal step. Put me aside for ever–you have done so, I well

know-but bestow yourself on some worthier person than Drummie. Miss Havisham gives you to him, as the greatest slight and injury that could be done to the many far better men who admire you, and to the few who truly love you. Among those few, there may be one who loves you even as dearly, though he has not loved you as long, as I. Take him, and I can bear it better for your sake!” Pip to Estella. (Page 318)

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