"Great Expectations"
by Charles Dickens

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     "No," said Joe, "it's a kind of family name what he gave himself when a infant, and is called by."

     "Son of yours?"

     "Well," said Joe, meditatively, not, of course, that it could be in anywise necessary to consider about it, but because it was the way at the Jolly Bargemen to seem to consider deeply about everything that was discussed over pipes,--"well--no. No, he ain't."

     "Nevvy?" said the strange man.


     "Well," said Joe, with the same appearance of profound cogitation, "he is not--no, not to deceive you, he is not--my nevvy."

     "What the Blue Blazes is he?" asked the stranger. Which appeared to me to be an inquiry of unnecessary strength.

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