You get me a file, and you get me wittles. You bring 'em both to me- or I'll have your heart and liver out.
Especially, be grateful, boy, to them which brought you up by hand.
He calls the knaves, Jacks, this boy! And what coarse hands he has! And what thick boots!
Pip is first confronted by the convict while at visiting his family's graves. The convict tells him to bring him a file and some food the next day, or the "young man" was going to get him.
Like you, you fool! Giving holidays to great idle hulkers like that. You are a rich man, upon my life, to waste wages in that way. I wish I was his master!
You'd be everybody's master if you durst!
Let her alone.
After bringing the items to the convict, Pip has a Christmas dinner with Joe, Mrs. Joe, Uncle Pumblechook, Mr. and Mrs. Hubble, and Mr. Wopsle. He learns (especially from Mr. Pumblechook) that he is expected to be grateful to them who brought him up by hand.
Pip is brought to Miss Havisham's mansion for the first time, where he is miserable. Estella makes fun of him for his common status. It is at this point where Pip's view changes about many aspects of his life.
We are introduced to Orlick as a grim person who envies Pip because Joe might get rid of him and let Pip stay in the blacksmith trade. In a grumpy mood, he teases Mrs. Joe by name-calling and ends up getting into a fight with Joe himself.
One day, Pip rushes home after being out for a while to find his sister knocked down with a bad blow on her head. Mrs. Joe ends up recieving brain damage.
I am instructed to communicate to him, that he will come into a handsome property. Further, that it is the desire of the present possessor of that property, that he be immediately removed from his present sphere of life and from this place- and be brought up as a gentleman- in a word, as a young fellow of great expectations.
Pip receives new from Jaggers that he has an opportunity to be brought up as a gentleman in London. He is to leave for London in six days.