True Love in Great Expectations

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The quality of true love is highly debated among different people. Some people believe true love relies on rules or that it simply does not exist. However, true love is nn
unconditional love between two people, when two people love each other for who they are. In Charles Dickens' novel Great Expectations there are many different
situations where true love become relevant.
First of all, there is a gentle giant by the name of Joe is Great Expectations. He is Pip's brother-in-law. Joe is a very peaceful man, but by looking at him, you would be
scared. He is a very large man and the blacksmith of the town. At the beginning, of the book, he is married to Mrs. Joe Gargery (Pip's sister). Joe loves Mrs. Joe very much, and in the book, he states that she is a "Fine figure of a woman," (Dickens, pp.). In a scene in the novel, he discusses with Pip how he is happy with his life, but on the opposite Mrs. Joe is not exactly on the same term. She is very unhappy with her life, and she believes that she "deserves" better than Joe, or a blacksmith. Dickens' portrays Mrs. Joe as a bitter woman, but the audience can see the love she has for Joe, even if she is not satisfied with her marriage to Joe.
At a later time in the book, Mrs. Joe sadly passes away, and you can feel the sadness Joe has towards her death. A few years later he marries Biddy. Biddy has
always been around the family to help in the house while Mrs. Joe was sick. The friendship between Joe and Biddy eventually became a loving relationship, and Joe
purposed to her. Obviously, Joe may have loved Mrs. Joe very dearly, but he shortly recovered from his lost and married Biddy.
Mr. Pocket, Pip's roommate, is a friendly man whom Pip meets while he moves to London. Mr. Pocket is very proper and teaches Pip about posture, manners, and eating habits. Mr. Pocket proposes to a lady named Clara. Pocket describes Clara as a gentle, kin…