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The Pickwick Papers at Elisha Cuthbert Photos


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Books:

Martin Eden

The Pickwick Papers

The Sea Wolf



The Pickwick Papers at Elisha Cuthbert Photos

The Pickwick Papers is the first novel by Charles Dickens. It was originally an idea by the illustrator Robert Seymour, although in his preface to the 1867 edition, Dickens strenuously denied any specific input, writing that "Mr Seymour never originated or suggested an incident, a phrase, or a word, to be found in the book."
With the introduction of Sam Weller in chapter 10, the book became the first real publishing phenomenon, with bootleg copies, theatrical performances, Sam Weller joke books and other merchandise.


Plot summary

Written for publication as a serial, The Pickwick Papers is a sequence of loosely-related adventures. Its main literary value and appeal is formed by its numerous memorable characters. Each character in The Pickwick Papers, as in many other Dickens novels, is drawn comically, often with exaggerated personalities.
The novel's main character, Mr. Samuel Pickwick, is a kind and wealthy old gentleman. Mr. Pickwick travels with his friends, Mr. Nathaniel Winkle, Mr. Augustus Snodgrass, and Mr. Tracy Tupman, and their peregrinations through the English countryside provide the chief theme of the novel.
Alfred Jingle provides the Papers with an aura of comic villainy. His misadventures repeatedly land the Pickwickians in trouble.
The adventures include Mr. Pickwick's legal case against his landlady, Mrs Bardell, who is suing him for the breach of promise to marry her. Another is Mr. Pickwick's incarceration at the Fleet for his stubborn refusal to pay the compensation to her; the unscrupulous Dodson and Fogg's law firm prosecuted poor Pickwick.
Mr. Pickwick, Sam Weller, and Weller Senior also appear in Dickens's serial, Master Humphrey's Clock.


Table of content - pages:

1   2   3   4   5   6   7   8   9   10   11   12   13   14   15   

16   17   18   19   20   21   22   23   24   25   26   27   28   29   30   

31   32   33   34   35   36   37   38   39   40   41   42   43   44   45   

46   47   48   49   50   51   52   53   54   55   56   57   58   59   60   

61   62   63   64   65   66   67   68   69   70   71   72   73   74   75   

76   77   78   79   80   81   82   83   84   85   86   87   88   89   90   

91   92   93   94   95   96   97   98   99   100   101   102   103   104   105   

106   107   108   109   110   111   112   113   114   115   116   117   118   119   120   

121   122   123   124   125   126   127   128   129   130   131   132   133   134   135   

136   137   138   139   140   141   142   143   144   145   146   147   148   149   150   

151   152   153   154   155   156   157   158   159   160   161   162   163   164   165   

166   167   168   169   170   171   172   173   174   175   176   177   178   179   180   

181   182   183   184   185   186   187   188   189   190   191   192   193   194   195   

196   197   198   199   200   201   202   203   204   205   206   207   208   209   210   

211   212   213   214   215   216   217   218   219   220   221   222   223   224   225   

226   227   228   229   230   231   232   233   234   235   236   237   238   239   240   

241   242   243   244   245   246   247   248   249   250   251   252   253   254   255   

256   257   258   259   260   261   262   263   264   265   266   267   268   269   270   

271   272   273   274   275   276   277   278   279   280   281   282   283   284   285   

286   287   288   289   290   291   292   293   294   295   296   297   298   299   300   

301   302   303   304   305   306   307   308   309   310   311   312   313   314   315   

316   317   318   319   320   321   322   323   324   325   326   327   328   329   330   

331   332   333   334   335   336   337   338   339   340   341   342   343   344   345   

346   347   348   349   350   351   352   353   354   355   356   357   358   359   360   

361   362   363   364   365   366   367   368   369   370   371   372   373   374   375   

376   377   378   379   380   381   382   383   384   385   386   387   388   389   390   

391   392