Johnson this weekend accused MPs of holding Britain "hostage" by refusing to back his deal or an election.
"We can not continue with this endless delay".
"There is one party tonight that is actually against a general election, that does not trust the people to make their voice heard, and that is the principal party of the opposition", Johnson said.
"This house can not any longer keep this country hostage", Johnson told MPs.
A new study of 2,000 parents and their children aged 6-14 shows over half (54%) of families are drawing direct inspiration from Brexit for their Halloween plans this year with 28% dressing up as famous British politicians, and 20% using Brexit themed decorations.
With British politics still paralysed over Brexit, 3-1/2 years after a 52%-48% referendum vote in favour of leaving the EU, Johnson is demanding parliament approve an election on December 12 in return for more time to adopt his deal.
It's not clear how the standoff will end.
He needs the support of two-thirds of the 650 MPs, but does not have even a simple majority.
With no overall Commons majority, Mr Johnson will still need the votes of some opposition MPs if he is to get the Bill - which will get its second reading Commons debate on Tuesday - through Parliament.
That bill would require only the backing of a majority of MPs to be adopted.
However, with Labour MPs fiercely opposed to an election, shadow transport secretary Andy McDonald later indicated they were unlikely to change their position and back the Government. Under the terms of the agreement, the United Kingdom can leave before January 31 - on December 1 or January 1 - if the British and European parliaments both ratify a Brexit divorce agreement.
The UK could find itself at odds with the EU over the conditions attached to the latest Brexit extension, if Boris Johnson tries to hold firm on a pledge "under no circumstances" to nominate a new European commissioner.
Member states have already accepted a delay in principle to avoid the risk of a disorderly divorce, but some, mainly France, question how long it should be.
But the two sides got one step closer to finalising the divorce on Monday after European Council President Donald Tusk said that the leaders of the remaining 27 EU states had agreed to accept London's request for an extension until January 31, 2020.
In his letter, Johnson urges the 27 other European Union countries "to make clear that a further extension after 31 January is not possible".
The Prime Minister has said in the past that he would prefer to be "dead in a ditch" than miss the October 31 deadline. The Scottish National Party (SNP) has said it will block the government's election attempt.
The delay has been welcomed by some business groups who feared a no-deal Brexit could cause chaos.