Charles Dickens - "Great Expectations" - Do Estella and Miss Havisham Present an Antithetical Example of Victorian Femininity?
Do Estella and Miss Havisham present an antithetical example of Victorian femininity? OR are these characters and others actually indicative of the feminine plight in the 19th Century English societal setting?
"Great Expectations" By Charles Dickens is based around the transformation development of the main character, Pip, from a child into a man, a blacksmith into a gentleman, from lower-class to higher-class. "Great Expectations" is one of his novels that has been greatly influenced by his interesting life in the Victorian era.
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