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admiration amongst Anacreon answer appeared arms asked battle of Albuera beautiful better Botzen Brummell Burke called Captain carpet-bag cheroot Chester Chicksand Chievres Clara cockney Constable Danube dear dinner door dress Duke entered Eton Ettenheim exclaimed eyes face fair fancy father favour feel Feldberg Fipps Fogg followed fortune French Gamin gentleman George Selwyn give hand happy head heard heart honour Horace Walpole Hornsey horse host hour Jollit King lady Leith light live London look Lord Madame mind Miss Jifkins morning Morpeth never night once passed Patrick Burke poor present Prince puff replied returned Robin Roodee Rosset round Scattergood seat seemed seen shillings Shrewsbury side smile smoke Snarry soon Spain street Theocritus thing thought tion took town turned Vincent voice walk whilst window woman young
Page 445 - For time at last sets all things even — And if we do but watch the hour, There never yet was human power Which could evade, if unforgiven, The patient search and vigil long Of him who treasures up a wrong.
Page 442 - That, viewing it, we seem almost to obtain Our innocent sweet simple years again. This fond attachment to the well-known place, Whence first we started into life's long race, Maintains its hold with such unfailing sway, We feel it e'en in age, and at our latest day.
Page 309 - When in a wood we leave the certain way, One error fools us, though we various stray, Some to the left, and some to t'other side.
Page 297 - The next time Mr. Selwyn calls, show him up. If I am alive, I shall be delighted to see him ; and if I am dead, he will be glad to see me.
Page 601 - ... he cometh to you with words set in delightful proportion, either accompanied with, or prepared for, the well-enchanting skill of music; and with a tale, forsooth, he cometh unto you, with a tale which holdeth children from play and old men from the chimney corner...
Page 608 - The specimens will be placed upon the table at five o'clock precisely, when the business of the day will immediately commence. I have the honour to be, your most obedient servant, W. KITCHINER, Secretary. August, 1825 — 43, Warren Street, Fitzroy Square.
Page 277 - How shall I speak thee, or thy power address, Thou god of our idolatry, the press ? By thee, religion, liberty, and laws, Exert their influence, and advance their cause ; By thee, worse plagues than Pharaoh's land befell, Diffused, make earth the vestibule of hell : Thou fountain, at which drink the good and wise, Thou ever-bubbling spring of endless lies...
Page 241 - It is success that colours all in life ; Success makes fools admir'd, makes villains honest. All the proud virtue of this vaunting world Fawns on success and power, howe'er acquir'd.
Page 36 - DEAR native regions, I foretell, From what I feel at this farewell, That, wheresoe'er my steps may tend, And whensoe'er my course shall end, If in that hour a single tie Survive of local sympathy, My soul will cast the backward view, The longing look alone on you.
Charles Dickens, 1812-1870: free web books, online
Oliver Twist: Clash of Media/Clash of Talents
Bentleys Miscellany (British magazine) -- Britannica Online ...
Charles Dickens - Biography and Works
Charles Dickens' Oliver Twist: The Parish Boy's Progress
A Tale of Two Cities by Charles Dickens - About the Author
Werkstuk Scholieren.com - Praktische opdracht Engels Charles Dickens
PREFIGURING THE POSTHUMAN: DICKENS AND PROSTHESIS
Complete Charles Dickens bibliography