Great expectation: Ironic use of many professors, analysts and general readers probably has great expectations as the best work of Charles Dickens.Perhaps because of the various themes that Dickens showed, it was adjusted as the story progressed.
Indeed, the idea that a prisoner makes someone rich is an ironic example of Dickens' intrigue.
Pip’s consequent illness, which causes him to fall into a coma, is a symbolic death that makes redemption and metaphoric rebirth possible.
Nursed back to health by Joe, Pip experiences new growth toward greater maturity. The original ending found Pip eleven years older, sadder and wiser, alone, but adjusted to his new life.
Social status can be seen in within the novel and in our own society nowadays.
It is used as a way of separating those who are well off in life, upper class, versus those who work every day for a living, lower class.