Describe the Victorian Aduly Preception of Cildhood

Describe the Victorian adult perception of childhood in Oliver Twist & Great Expectations.
During the Victorian Era the social classes were separated into three main categories. These categories were mainly known as the working class, middle class, or an upper class family. Being born into working class guaranteed the individual had poor living and working conditions, very little chance for education. The middle class principally consisted of bankers, shop keepers, merchants, engineers, and other professionals, yet it was mostly men that provided the income for the family. Lastly the upper class, which were usually people whose wealth came from inherited land or investments or were usually people from the church and of nobility. The Victorian perception of social class was that of which whatever social class you were born into, it was within that class that you stayed in. They assumed that God brought you into this world and placed you in that class and therefore you should not try and change that as you would be going against the will of God.
In this next part of the story Dickens is showing that environment can cause a powerful impact on ones life. As Oliver starts to enjoy Fagin and the rest of the thieves it shows how easy it is for Fagan to corrupt young Oliver. At this point Fagan has a plan in mind to segregate Oliver from the rest of the boys so that he will do whatever it takes to spend more social time with the boys.
After Oliver is found guilty fortunately, the victim of the thieves, the old benevolt gentleman, rescues Oliver from arrest and brings him to his house, where the housekeeper, Mrs. Bedwin nurses him back to life after he had fallen sick, and for the first time in his life he was happy. After another series of events in the story Oliver goes from rags to riches as he finally settles down with Mr. Brownlow where he lives life as an upper class citizen.
During his lifetime, Charles Dickens is known to have written several books....