Great expectations use of atmosphere, pathetic fallacy

The way in which Brontë evokes this sympathy is by using a number of different methods: characterisation, the way in which the hierarchy of the characters is displayed, both physically and metaphorically; intricate choice of language, for example romanticising certain parts of the book to show intimacy between the characters and the reader; setting is also used to create sympathy for example the use of pathetic fallacy, is manipulated in conjunction with Jane’s mood or significance; narrative voices and the use of first person views throughout the entire book, create a negative semantic...

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This description can be seen as a form of pathetic fallacy, since the atmosphere ..
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pathetic fallacy and metaphors in Great Expectations

Pathetic fallacy is used throughout the first chapter to project Pip’s
feelings onto his surroundings and it reflects the human emotions of
our narrator.

Great Expectations use of atmosphere, pathetic fallacy …

I know that Pip feels alone, scared in
the graveyard but he mainly feels negatively towards it: “The river
was just another horizontal line not nearly so broad yet so black.”
Here Dickens uses pathetic fallacy so that the blurred surroundings
can be compared to Pip’s dark blurred thoughts of the convict.

Take a look at written paper - Great Expectations use of atmosphere, pathetic fallacy.
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