Town School Teacher
An elderly spinster jilted on her wedding day
The minister's niece
The daughter of Biddy
A young girl raised by Miss Havisham
Miss Havisham's companion
Mr. Wopsle's niece
He says it is like a castle with golf candlesticks and marble fireplaces.
He tells them it is dark, gloomy, and decaying.
He describes extravagance and splendor with a velvet coach, dogs, and games with flags.
He tells them it is gaudy and overdone with mirrors, a ballroom, and two rooms full of knickknacks from around the world.
She has threatened to beat him if he does.
He is afraid of being misunderstood, or thought to be insulting her.
He wants Ms. Joe to be jealous of his good fortune.
He think he will not be allowed to return if the truth is known.
Coarse and common and no longer wants to be a blacksmith.
Lucky - to be raised by hand by Mrs. Joe
Pleased because of his ability to cheer up a sad person.
Feels proud of his humble life
To visit Miss Havisham with him
To live with her to escape his miserable house.
To know everything she knows about his parents
Wants her to teach him to read and write.
The soldiers are in there. They recognize Joe as the blacksmith, and are talking about the arrest.
The innkeeper has a pair of filed-apart ankle chains hanging on the wall. He says he has recently found them in the marsh.
Mr. Wopsle gets drunk and starts talking about it.
Another patron (also a convict) uses Joe's file to stir his drink, and gives Pip money.
He is falling in love with Estella
It is his fate to be a blacksmith because his parents are dead and he has to do what his sister wants.
His whole life has changed by meeting the convict
Miss Havisham has been a bad influence on him