"She was dresses in rich materials-satins, and lace, and silks-all of white." From this sentence, we can assume that she is rich." (Dickens, Page 94). From this sentence, we can assume that Miss Havisham is a wealthy and rich woman.
"You say nothing of her, remarked Miss Havisham to me, as she looked on. She says many things of you,yet you say nothing of her. What do you think of her?" (Dickens, Page 100). From this, we can tell that Miss Havisham thinks heavily about other peoples opinions about Estella.
"She was not physically strong, and after a little time,"slower!" Still, we went at an impatient pitful speed, and as we went, she twitched a hand upon my shoulder, and worked her mouth, and me to believe that we were going fast because her thoughts went fast."(Dickens, Page 141). We can see that Miss Havisham is weak willed and lets her thoughts run amok and its makes her go into a state of shock.
"Good-Bye, Pip!' said Miss Havisham. 'Let them out, Estella.' 'Am I to come again, Miss Havisham?' I asked. 'No Gargery is your master now. Gargery one word!" (Dickens, Page 169). Miss Havisham is portraying a very inconsiderate persona. The way she addresses Pip is very rushed and informal as if they didn't know each other.
"Abroad', said Miss Havisham; 'educating for a lady; far out of reach; prettier than ever; admired by all who see her. Do you feel that you lost her? There was such a malignant enjoyment in her utterance of the last words, and that I was at a loss what to say." (Dickens, Page 194). She is very arrogant and prideful about Estella. She feels as if Estella is above every other girl and will be desirable.