An Analysis of Heroes from Great Goals by Charles Dickens

Estella Havisham:

Most readers are appalled at the cold-hearted and cruel means of Estella, but any criticism fond of her is basically undeserved. She was simply raised in a handled environment where she was, essentially, brainwashed by Miss Havisham. However, her demeanor might lead someone to suspect that she was a woman with a center of ice. Estella is scornful as soon as she is launched, when she remarks on Pip's coarse hands and thick shoes or boots. However, her beauty quickly captivates Pip and she actually is instilled as the center point of his thoughts for a lot of the rest of the novel. The actual fact that Pip turns into infatuated with her can be not Estella's fault. In no way will there be any evidence that she liked him. She will not flirt with him at all. Rather, she tortures Pip with her cruel treatment. Despite her abhorrent quality, Estella is incredibly candid; because she appears to have no need for affection, she actually is able to tell items as she sees them without a considered what another person may think. That is in contrast to Pip's obsession of his every action being qualified by Miss Havisham and Estella. Estella can be quite intelligent. She actually is very aware of the way in which where Miss Havisham elevated her. She tells Miss Havisham, "I am everything you have made me. Have all of the praise, take all of the blame; take all of the success, take all of the failure; in short, take me." (Chapter 38). Finally, by the finish of the novel, Estella has evolved. Through her matrimony with Bentley Drummle, she has suffered to understand some valuable lifestyle lessons that have transformed her character.

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