1. Bent and Broken into a Better Shape
  2. From Great Naiveté to Great Ambition to Great Understanding
  3. Truth in Narration
  4. Pip's Class Realization
  5. Filthy Rich
  6. Expressions of Snobbery and Insecurity
  7. Abuse, Guilt and Escape
  8. Playing Fair, a Child's Game
  9. Personal Responsibility and Moments of Vulnerability
  10. Weather as Pathetic Fallacy and Foreshadowing in Great Expectations
  11. Dickens the Screenwriter?
  12. Miss Havisham's Cake
  13. Changes with Time and Wealth
  14. Oppressed Consciences and Pathetic Fallacy
  15. The Gap Between Innocence and Experience
  16. Guilt in Great Expectations
  17. The Merits of Childhood
  18. Materialism as Morality
  19. Pip's Propensity Towards Propriety
  20. What's in a name?
  21. Seeing Double, Double Seeing: The Use of Doubles in Great Expectations
  22. Oppressed Consciences and Pathetic Fallacy
  23. A Widening Rift in Joe and Pip's Relationship
  24. Orlick: Revenge Creates a Monster
  25. Power and Dominance
  26. The Cause of Shame
  27. Monstrous Vanities Redeemed
  28. Miss Havisham's Wedding
  29. Begging and Beggaring For Love
  30. Is Home Where the Heart is?
  31. What Makes a Victorian Jew?
  32. A Who's Who of Critiques
  33. Pip's Vision
  34. Empathetic Surroundings
  35. The Contrast of Childhood and Maturity in Pip
  36. Defining Characters by Their Chosen Environment
  37. The Different Smiths of Life
  38. Solitary Marshes: The Isolating Country
  39. Dickens's Foray Into Legalese
  40. Magwitch: A Father Figure?
  41. Disappointed Expectations
  42. Miss Havisham's Desire

Last modified 27 February 2009