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Great Expectations is the thirteenth novel by Charles Dickens and his penultimate completed novel: It is Dickens's second novel, after David Copperfield , to be fully narrated in the first person. The novel is set in Kent and London in the early to midth century [3] and contains some of Dickens's most memorable scenes, including the opening in a graveyard, where the young Pip is accosted by the escaped convict, Abel Magwitch.

These include the eccentric Miss Havisham , the beautiful but cold Estella , and Joe, the unsophisticated and kind blacksmith. Dickens's themes include wealth and poverty, love and rejection, and the eventual triumph of good over evil. Upon its release, the novel received near universal acclaim.

On Christmas Eve, around , [11] Pip, an orphan who is about seven years old, encounters an escaped convict in the village churchyard, while visiting the graves of his parents and siblings. Pip now lives with his abusive elder sister and her kind husband Joe Gargery, a blacksmith. The convict scares Pip into stealing food and a file.

Early on Christmas morning Pip returns with the file, a pie and brandy. During Christmas Dinner that evening, at the moment Pip's theft is about to be discovered, soldiers arrive and ask Joe to repair some shackles. Joe and Pip accompany them as they recapture the convict who is fighting with another escaped convict. The first convict confesses to stealing food from the smithy.

A year or two later, Miss Havisham , a wealthy spinster who still wears her old wedding dress and lives as a recluse in the dilapidated Satis House , asks Mr Pumblechook, a relation of the Gargery's, to find a boy to visit her. Pip visits Miss Havisham and falls in love with her adopted daughter Estella. Estella remains aloof and hostile to Pip, which Miss Havisham encourages. Pip visits Miss Havisham regularly, until he is old enough to learn a trade.

Joe accompanies Pip for the last visit, when she gives the money for Pip to be bound as apprentice blacksmith. When Pip and Joe are away from the house, Mrs Joe is brutally attacked, leaving her unable to speak or do her work.

Orlick is suspected of the attack. Mrs Joe becomes kind-hearted after the attack. Pip's former schoolmate Biddy joins the household to help with her care. Four years into Pip's apprenticeship, Mr Jaggers, a lawyer, tells him that he has been provided with money, from an anonymous benefactor, so that he can become a gentleman.

Pip is to leave for London, but presuming that Miss Havisham is his benefactor, he first visits her. Herbert and Pip have previously met at Satis Hall, where Herbert was rejected as a playmate for Estella. Pip meets fellow pupils, Bentley Drummle, a brute of a man from a wealthy noble family, and Startop, who is agreeable. Jaggers disburses the money Pip needs. Pip returns there to meet Estella and is encouraged by Miss Havisham, but he avoids visiting Joe. He is disquieted to see Orlick now in service to Miss Havisham.

He mentions his misgivings to Jaggers, who promises Orlick's dismissal. Back in London, Pip and Herbert exchange their romantic secrets: Pip adores Estella and Herbert is engaged to Clara. Pip meets Estella when she is sent to Richmond to be introduced into society. Pip and Herbert build up debts. Mrs Joe dies and Pip returns to his village for the funeral. With the help of Jaggers' clerk, Wemmick, Pip plans to help advance Herbert's future prospects by anonymously securing him a position with the shipbroker, Clarriker's.

Pip takes Estella to Satis House. She and Miss Havisham quarrel over Estella's coldness. Later, at an Assembly Ball in Richmond, Pip witnesses Estella meeting Bentley Drummle and warns her about him; she replies that she has no qualms about entrapping him.

A week after he turns 23 years old, Pip learns that his benefactor is the convict he encountered in the churchyard, Abel Magwitch, who had been transported to New South Wales after that escape. He has become wealthy after gaining his freedom there, but cannot return to England. However, he returns to see Pip, who was the motivation for all his success. Pip is shocked, and stops taking money from him.

Magwitch shares his past history with Pip, and reveals that the escaped convict whom he fought in the churchyard was Compeyson, the fraudster who had deserted Miss Havisham. Pip returns to Satis Hall to visit Estella and encounters Bentley Drummle, who has also come to see her and now has Orlick as his servant. Pip accuses Miss Havisham of misleading him about his benefactor. She admits to doing so, but says that her plan was to annoy her relatives. Pip declares his love to Estella, who, coldly, tells him that she plans on marrying Drummle.

Heartbroken, Pip walks back to London, where Wemmick warns him that Compeyson is seeking him. Pip and Herbert continue preparations for Magwitch's escape. At Jaggers's house for dinner, Wemmick tells Pip how Jaggers acquired his maidservant, Molly, rescuing her from the gallows when she was accused of murder.

Then, full of remorse, Miss Havisham tells Pip how the infant Estella was brought to her by Jaggers and raised by her to be cold-hearted. She knows nothing about Estella's parentage. She also tells Pip that Estella is now married. She gives Pip money to pay for Herbert Pocket's position at Clarriker's, and asks for his forgiveness.

As Pip is about to leave, Miss Havisham accidentally sets her dress on fire. Pip saves her, injuring himself in the process.

She eventually dies from her injuries, lamenting her manipulation of Estella and Pip. Pip now realises that Estella is the daughter of Molly and Magwitch. When confronted about this, Jaggers discourages Pip from acting on his suspicions. A few days before Magwitch's planned escape, Pip is lured by an anonymous letter into a sluice house near his old home, where he is seized by Orlick, who intends to kill him.

Orlick confesses to injuring Pip's sister. As Pip is about to be struck by a hammer, Herbert Pocket and Startop arrive to rescue him. The three of them pick up Magwitch to row him to the steamboat for Hamburg, but they are met by a police boat carrying Compeyson, who has offered to identify Magwitch. Magwitch seizes Compeyson, and they fight in the river. Seriously injured, Magwitch is taken by the police.

Compeyson's body is found later. Pip is aware that Magwitch's fortune will go to the crown after his trial. But Herbert, who is preparing to move to Cairo , Egypt, to manage Clarriker's office there, offers Pip a position there.

Pip regularly visits Magwitch in the prison hospital as he awaits trial, and on Magwitch's deathbed tells him that his daughter Estella is alive. After Herbert's departure for Cairo, Pip falls ill in his rooms, and faces arrest for debt. However, Joe nurses Pip back to health and pays off his debt. When Pip begins to recover, Joe slips away. Pip then returns to propose to Biddy, only to find that she has married Joe.

Pip asks Joe's forgiveness, promises to repay him and leaves for Cairo. There he shares lodgings with Herbert and Clara, and eventually advances to become third in the company. Only then does Herbert learn that Pip paid for his position in the firm. Then in the ruins of Satis House he meets the widowed Estella, who asks Pip to forgive her, assuring him that misfortune has opened her heart.

As Pip takes Estella's hand and they leave the moonlit ruins, he sees "no shadow of another parting from her. As Dickens began writing Great Expectations , he undertook a series of hugely popular and remunerative reading tours. His domestic life had, however, disintegrated in the late s and he had separated from his wife, Catherine Dickens , and was having a secret affair with the much younger Ellen Ternan.

The introduction of the Penguin English Library edition suggests that the reluctance with which Ellen Ternan became his mistress is reflected in the icy teasing of Estella in Great Expectations. In his Book of Memoranda , begun in , Dickens wrote names for possible characters: There is also a reference to a "knowing man", a possible sketch of Bentley Drummle.

Wills, in which Dickens speaks of recycling an "odd idea" from the Christmas special " A House to Let " and "the pivot round which my next book shall revolve. In an 8 August letter to Thomas Carlyle , Dickens reported his agitation whenever he prepared a new book.

Dickens was pleased with the idea, calling it "such a very fine, new and grotesque idea" in a letter to Forster. In the end, the hero loses the money because it is forfeited to the Crown.

In his biography of Dickens, Forster wrote that in the early idea "was the germ of Pip and Magwitch, which at first he intended to make the groundwork of a tale in the old twenty-number form.

As the idea and Dickens's ambition grew, he began writing. Dickens "called a council of war", and believed that to save the situation, "the one thing to be done was for [him] to strike in. The magazine continued to publish Lever's novel until its completion on 23 March , [35] but it became secondary to Great Expectations.

Immediately, sales resumed, and critics responded positively, as exemplified by The Times ' s praise: Dickens, whose health was not the best, felt "The planning from week to week was unimaginably difficult" but persevered. In late December, Dickens wrote to Mary Boyle that " Great Expectations [is] a very great success and universally liked.

Dickens gave six readings from 14 March to 18 April , and in May, Dickens took a few days' holiday in Dover. On the eve of his departure, he took some friends and family members for a trip by boat from Blackwall to Southend-on-Sea.

Ostensibly for pleasure, the mini-cruise was actually a working session for Dickens to examine banks of the river in preparation for the chapter devoted to Magwitch's attempt to escape. Following comments by Edward Bulwer-Lytton that the ending was too sad, Dickens rewrote it prior to publication.

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Great Expectations - Wikipedia

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I would meet great professionals in a safe environment. After 1 month, there was nothing but nerds and losers. Where were the good-looking professional men in the photos all around the office? I stopped paying and am now being sued. I was misled to join a dating service pitched to me as having professionals such as "doctors and lawyers" and "I already have 5 men in mind for you.

I got zero dates. The "doctors" and "lawyers" who are members all have an "inactive" status and ostensibly "already successfully matched". You cannot filter out the inactive profiles while browsing members.

Also, I was told that if a member declines my invitation to meet, they a must respond within 30 days and b must provide a reason why. Of the 8 members I selected, one has not replied for over 30 days, two replied with "Other" or "Without Reason", three gave a legitimate reason, and one accepted. The one who accepted is unemployed, is likely disabled, speaks with a heavy eastern European accent, and desperate to meet "a lovely woman". Three members have selected me.

One that I accepted which reveals your contact information has never contacted me. The other two I declined, one because of age He was 20 years my senior and wears a bad hairpiece. The website does not work on a mobile internet connection aka Blackberry. I am writing to express my complete dissatisfaction with Great Expectations and the services it claims to offer.

She also told me not to discuss any details of my contract or price with anyone. And that GE wishes to keep quiet that someone was given a better deal, since high-pitch selling was a strong point looking to get the most from those willing to pay.

I signed this on June 20, not on June 9, I was told at that time that the events were not included in the membership, that they were extra and would require additional payment if you wished to attend any of the functions. I was also advised that I would not become active on the website for at least 3 days. On or about June 23, , I became activated on their website and on June 26, , I called GE to advise that I did not wish to be a member since I was completely dissatisfied and this was not what I had anticipated.

The girl who answered the phone told me that cancellation was not an option. I thoroughly believe that deception is a major part of GE, and those who are employed by GE. Nothing was explained to me regarding the cancellation policy nor was it pointed out to me on June 20, when I signed the so called authorization of payment which was in fact my contract. There is nothing extraordinary that I am receiving from GE and I have not contacted any member, nor have I communicated with any member since activation.

GE was holding up their side of the deal by making my profile available to members and it was my option not to contact them. She further advised me that there was no one else I could speak to, that she went to the top and no refund would be made.

It has been the delay on the part of GE as well as the deception of backdating my contract that has left me with no option of cancellation, when in fact, I did not execute the contract until June 20, and not activated until June 23, It is very unfair to take away the right of cancellation before you even get to use the service. How can you make a determination as to how you feel about a service without getting any hands on of it?

I do not believe that the service of GE is worth the extraordinary high fees charged. All that I have been given is the complete and utter runaround and blindsided into payment of exorbitant fees for a service I would classify as a glorified match. I was told during the sales pitch that these clients were strictly professionals, and that the photographer was also a professional, and that "Oh, I know the perfect guy for you, April! I also had so many hours to get out of my contract, but at the time hadn't realized that I would not have access to the website until way after that period had passed.

When I was finally able to view and read profiles, I soon discovered that several of these clients were either inactive or far from professional! When I was taping my video, I was told that we only had one try, and felt that if I didn't like it, then I was out of luck. It was not my best pose or posture, and if she had been professional, she would have noticed and posed me accordingly. I was never told until after payment was made and processed and time limit passed, that I would have to pay a large fee for any changes or extra pictures.

For instance, I was under the impression that if I decided I didn't care for my picture the one she talked me into originally chosen, then I could not change it to one of the four others taken. I attempted to contact two clients, and heard nothing back not their GE fault, of course and had several attempts to contact me, most of whom I had no desire to meet for different reasons, not excluding the fact that most were not professionals.

When I was ready to allow one who hit on me to contact me, it never happened, leaving me wondering if any of this was for real! I e-mailed the company and asked them to please delete all of the clients I had no desire to meet and they refused. I asked them to delete the two men from whom I had no response from for a few months, and they never did. I asked them about the person who was trying to contact me and they gave me the runaround.

I was also led to believe that they would have events in my area Monterey, Salinas and there have been none. I'm still paying on this bill, and feel somewhat humiliated for being so desperate as to not have noticed the red flags before I signed this contract. I've had stomach problems for several months now, having no doubt this has contributed in some way.

This has been a very negative experience for me overall. I have not gotten my money's worth with this company. Does California have a class action suit pending? At this time, I am unable to access any of the complaints previously posted about Great Expectations. At this time, I'd like to update my prior posting about my dispute with GE. Great Expectations is a bait and switch scam that will play on your emotions, then sign you up for a three year contract.

I asked several times were there any males of my ethnicity on the site. I was told there are several men similar to myself to choose from. After signing a 3-year contract, I found that there were less than 10 percent of African American descent. I asked questions about this and was reminded there is no way to get out of the contract when I have been signed up less than 30 days ago.

You must pay to see other members out of your area, you pay to be able to send instant messages. I read reviews about GE saying the same thing, but they called again and told me I should at least come in and see what they had to offer. I am less than 30 days into a 3-year contract and I am not able to get out of it without it being placed on my credit report as an outstanding debt.

Everyone was really nice and everyone seemed to have met their mate with the service. I would like more than anything to get out of the contract and not use the service again. This is why they make you sign for three years. They make a commission on each sign up. I have been taken in the worst way and have asked for my money back. There is no way to get out of the contract unless you get married. I am being asked to take days off per month so this is a financial strain especially since this is a service I am surely unable to use.

I will gladly forfeit the down payment and first month. I am only wanting to not be responsible for the next three years of paying because they have not provided the promised products. Unfortunately, I, too, fell for their presentation and ended up never using the service at all. Much to my chagrin, they've been charging me - two charges in the same day, and they will not refund me nor tell me what this is for.

I filled out an inquiry on the website SinglesOver I don't find anything on the web that connects these two, but they are connected. When I was in my initial sales meeting, I was told things that later turned out to be untrue and I think it's really bad business that this sales team is selling a product that they are not delivering.

In my initial meeting, I was told that everything was included in the membership cost only to later find out that the initial price was for the bare minimum package. The sales rep made claims that as a member, I would have free trips available to me through Club 1 which is a blatant misrepresentation of the truth.

Additionally, as they tell everyone, I was told that a GE rep would be making suggestions for contacts and working with me through the process. After 3 months as a member, that has not happened at all. They promote various social events as being part of what makes GE different, but they do not disclose that there are additional costs for the social events. The sales reps do everything they can to make you think all costs are covered in your membership cost.

In my experience and in the experience of others I have talked to, the sales reps use high pressure, coercive sales tactics, misrepresentations and other deceptive practices to sell an expensive service that comes with no actual service.

Further, they have misrepresented that they have conducted a criminal background check on all of its members when actually they are conducting an unauthorized credit check.

I have talked to other members in the Richmond Center and they have all expressed similar dissatisfaction because they were sold something they are not getting also. For the sales team to have to lie to people to get them to sign up is an indication that what they are providing does not warrant the cost.

I know that recently, 3 states have sued Great Expectations for misrepresentation, violating consumer fraud laws and unfair trade practice laws. This operation should be looked into for similar violations misrepresenting the costs and other key elements of their services. If necessary, I can provide a list of other people who would express the same dismay at this operation and the blatant lies told in the sales process regarding their membership benefits.

I responded to an ad in the local paper for singles interested in dating. I made an appointment with Kelly, a very dramatic, high-pressure sales person. She represented that her agency was flooded with eligible men, all background checked, in my age classification of At some point in the conversation, she told me that she had a particular gentleman in mind who responded negatively when approached.

She assured me that they have thousands of eligible men to meet and date in my grouping and began a very high-pressure sales tactic. She insulted me into signing an agreement or contract, which the company failed to perform in any manner. When I contacted her again, she did not respond for a lengthy time. After two more calls and an email, she sent an email accusing me of not doing my part. This is completely false, as she selected one individual.

Her staff Heather and Jaclyn selected another and both responded not interested. Additionally, Kelly promised me local residents and no visitors only, which turned out to be completely false.

Then I received an invitation to a speed dating possibility at an additional fee, with no idea of who attendee groups age classifications would be present. Finally, it turns out that this is Great Expectations operating as that and Precision Dating.

I contacted at least six other potential dates. Each was either inactive or not interested. Finally, one person who lives in Manasquan, NJ expressed interest but does not even live here in my region.

Then Peter expressed interest in me and telephoned my message center. He sounded nice but when I returned the call, he said his name is Steve. The voice and the telephone number I called were correct but this was most certainly peculiar, to say the least.

GE or Precision Dating, or whoever these people really are, have totally failed to perform the numerous promises the saleswoman promised. Far from utopia of dating, this is not a single individual to actually meet or date. I both telephoned Heather and emailed Kelly to the effect of the above-mentioned matter and Kelly said I should know better, read the contract, they needed produce, and I need to pay. That is not going to happen. I contacted my credit card company to dispute the charges on the grounds that they have a complete failure to perform.

Additionally, they promised a professional photographer which was another untruth. Not one thing Kelly said to me has proven to be true, except that she wants to enforce this one way contract. I love the Great Expectations in Houston. I have become a member and have had many great dates with professional and educated women. They are individually-owned and not the franchised branch. My brother met his wife at the Houston Great Expectations and they have opened a practice together and are planning a wedding in the fall.

Upon arriving, I was not really sure what to expect. I was given a very well thought out sales pitch that I believed. Unfortunately, I fell into their trap. I was told that there were thousands of members and that I have a great chance of meeting someone. After a couple of days she returned my call and being in the fragile emotional and confused state I was in, I decided to go ahead and give it a try. I had an appointment to come back in to get my picture taken.

My pictures were taken and digitally uploaded to the computer, definitely not professional pictures. Once my picture was taken then my membership started. I was able to log in to the website and see other members. My first log in, I was very disappointed.

I was misled on the number of members that were available. We set up a meeting to talk. I told her that I could not afford the service and would like to cancel.

After pleading with her, she said she will talk to the manager and see what she can do. I called her a couple of weeks later to check the status. She told me I could not get a refund because I have used the membership.

I again told her I could not afford the service and that I don't feel that I have "used" the membership and would like a refund. She told me she would again talk to the manager and get back with me. I feel that I have not "used" the membership and was misled regarding potential male members.

I know this is not true. I was in a fragile emotional and confused state when I signed this contract. I still can't believe I signed the contract! I would be happy to pay for my "professional" pictures. I lost my husband to a brain tumor in Sept. I decided it was time to start dating.

I searched the internet for speed dating. I found a form to fill out for Great Expectations. I filled it out. A day or two later, I got a call from them.

They said that they didn't usually sign people up that live more than 90 miles away. I live about miles away. She said to come in anyway for an interview. I went in and it was a rush from the time I entered their office. I filled out a form and then they took me into a back office.

They set up a video to watch. When it was done, Isabel came in to explain about the program. She brought in some profiles of men to look at. She was constantly in and out. She then brought in paperwork with three packages on it. That was a one year. I told her I couldn't afford that. She asked if I had a major credit card. I told her no. She then asked me how much I could put down. She then asked me how much I could pay per month. She kept distracting me with various things like profile examples and profiles of other men.

She said that they had about members and they had a lot of men in my age range. I never heard of paying taxes upfront on a down payment. That should have been included in the total amount due. She proceeded to tell me to sign in different places. She even brought in a little Yorkie to distract me. When I was done signing the paperwork, she said that she hadn't eaten and she needed to eat because she has hypoglycemia.

She was trying to get me out of there. Then they told me I had to make another appointment to have my pictures taken and take a video. So, I paid her. Then the girl who took the pictures told me she had another person coming in for pictures. I would have to hurry and leave. A girl then took me into the library.

The library did not look like they had members. She told me I would have to come in once a week to view the profiles to stay active. I told her I couldn't do that because I live too far away. She proceeded to show me how to go online to the program. She then said she would give me a password so I could access the program. I told her that it had better not cost me any more money, because I didn't have it. Then when she took me in to do the video, I expected to have to pay more money.

I feel that I have been scammed. I was high pressured, rushed and didn't get the package that I had requested. Since then, I have contacted a TV station because I found out that 34 other people were also scammed. I also contacted the Attorney General's office.

I just got an answer back from them. They said they had sent a letter to Great Expectations Dating Service and they had replied back with a response that was not true. They said that I had picked the three-year package, but I did not. I picked the cheaper one year. In their response, they said that the three-year was the cheapest. The Attorney General's office is not going to do anything. They have closed my file. I have been in the program since Feb.

I have not gotten any responses from anyone to meet. I picked one man who responded that I was too far away. I believe that I will not meet anyone. I also picked another man that has not responded from the time that I signed up. Most of the men in my age range are inactive. I have been in contact with three of the thirty-four complainants, and they also would like something done.

These people continually scam people into joining. The high amount of money paid is just for the interview and for nothing else. After the high pressure, distractions and being rushed out the door, I didn't have time to even contemplate whether I wanted to do this. I don't feel very good about this. It was my first time in getting out into the world again and I was stupid.

If you could be of some help, I would appreciate it. If you need to get in touch with the other three people that I met who also got scammed, I have their e-mail addresses. Thank you for your time. I just wanted people to know that Great Expectations of Austin has changed it's name to Connections Dating. This company still practices and operates exactly like Great Expectations. All that has changed is the name. If you are having trouble connecting to your account, you were not notified about the change.

This is a consumer complaint with regard to the following company, Great Expectations, which is a dating service located in Glen Allen, VA Richmond Virginia center. This company is ripping off people that are expecting to meet someone. They promise you much and you receive nothing for the money that they charge you. I never received any emails for the first few months. I was contacted only a couple of times by representatives at Great Expectations.

I started making calls with regard to the membership and they still kept making false promises with regard to meeting someone. Plus when I told them that I wasn't receiving emails, not once did they check to see if they had my correct email address. I chose a few men - not once did ever anyone choose me. I realize that it takes time, but this is ridiculous. They told me that I could redo my interview, which would result in more cost to me. I told them that I had paid them enough money. I had the monthly dues stopped in November temporarily and then decided to stop it completely in February I no longer pay monthly dues because it just wasn't worth the headache anymore.

This company is a total ripoff with all the money they take from individuals. Plus, they say that I cannot recover any of this money because I signed a contract. Please be careful if you know of anyone who wants to sign up with this singles dating service.

There is something else. The last person that I dealt with at the company has a young child that knows one of my family members. This child told my family member that her mother told her that I the member was always complaining about the company and that I was not a good client. You know when a person pays good hard earned money for a service, one expects results. Plus, an employee of a company has no business going home and discussing personal business of clients with her child.

That is an invasion of privacy and should be considered a breach of contract. I went to the group in Summit, NJ, which apparently is not doing business now. Their side was not upheld because the Summit group did not keep the office staffed - no phone service - no service regarding dating service. I feel entitled to a majority of the money back.

I have a complaint about a company in Jacksonville. I am appalled at the way I am being treated. He continued with his sales pitch When I continued to decline his offer, he explained that they were desperate for female members as they had 7, male members in their bank and only 3, female members.

Before the service is activated, a photo shoot must be scheduled. The earliest available appointment was March The contract states that the consumer may cancel the contract within 3 business days of signing, but I did not have an opportunity to view the service or see that I was lied to. Upon the first day of activation, March 16, I immediately called to cancel due to the number of members and quality of members online.

There were only a few hundred, which included every age range He was extremely irate and yelling on the phone. I politely requested to have a manager present for the discussion as I felt he was acting unprofessionally and being extremely offensive.

He said he was the manager although his business card only states Membership Consultant. Since this is a national company, I asked for the next highest level, a Regional Manager. He claimed to be that individual as well. I was NOT getting any money back. Great Expectations GE made a lot of promises they never got delivered. I'm trying to figure out how I can at least get some of my money back - I bought the VIP package which stated I would be a member until I got married.

President Donald Trump and Russian President Vladimir Putin met in Finland Monday before sitting down for their one-on-one summit. Great Expectations is the thirteenth novel by Charles Dickens and his penultimate completed novel: a bildungsroman that depicts the personal growth and personal development of an orphan nicknamed www.aftervisitingfriends.com is Dickens's second novel, after David Copperfield, to be fully narrated in the first person. The novel was first published as a . A great holiday, great hotel, great trips out and a fantastic tour manager.