- Frontispece in later printings: "Mrs. Gamp, on the Art of Nursing" (Chapter XXV) based on Barnard's 1879 "Sketches"
- Frontispece in first edition: "I am going to begin, Tom. Don't you wonder why I butter the inside of the basin?" said his busy little sister, "Eh, Tom?" (facing the title-Page) (Chapter XXXIX)
- Title-Page vignette in first edition: Pecksniff adimiring his bust
- Uncaptioned illustration to begin Chapter One (Pecksniff prostrate at the foot of his steps, incident from second chapter), Page 1. (Chapter II)
- "Mr. Pecksniff, looking sweetly over the half-door of the bar, and into the vista of snug privacy beyond, murmured 'Good evening, Mrs. Lupin.'" Page 9. (Chapter III)
- "We will say, if you please," added Mr. Pecksniff, with great tenderness of manner, "That it arises from a cold in the head, or is attributable to snuff, or smelling-salts, or onions, or anything but the real cause." Page 17.(Chapter III)
- Mr. Pecksniff is introduced to a relative by Mr. Tigg. Page 25. (Chapter IV)
- "He turned a whimsical face and a very merry pair of blue eyes on Mr. Pinch." Page 33.(Chapter V, head)
- "'Let us be merry.' Here he took a captain's biscuit." Page 41. (Chapter V)
- "'Oh Chiv, Chiv,' murmured Mr. Tigg, 'You have a nobly independent nature, Chiv.'" Page 49. (Chapter VI).
- "You're a pair of Whittingtons, gents, without the cat; . . my name is Tigg; how do you do?" (Chapter VII, whole Page, vertically mounted, facing Page 53)
- ""Still a-bed!" replied the boy, "I wish they wos still a-bed. They're very noisy a-bed; all calling for their boots at once.'" Page 57. (Ch. VII)
- "I say--there's fowls to-morrow--not skinny ones. Oh, no!" Page 65. (Chapter VIII)
- "'Do not repine, my friends,' said Mr. Pecksniff, tenderly. 'Do not weep for me. It is chronic.'" Page 73. (Chapter IX)
- "We sometimes venture to consider her rather a fine figure, sir. Speaking as an artist, I may perhaps be permitted to suggest, that its outline is graceful and correct." Page 81. (Chapter X)
- "The door of a small glass office, which was partitioned off from the rest of the room, was slowly opened, and a little blear-eyed, weazen-faced, ancient man came creeping out." Page 89. (Chapter XI)
- "Stand off a moment, Tom," cried the old pupil . . . . . "Let me look at you! Just the same! Not a bit changed!" Page 97. (Chapter XI)
- "I'm going up," observed the driver; "Hounslow, ten miles this side London." Page 105. (Chapter XII)
- "Stuck his hands in his skirt-pocket and swaggered round the corner." Page 113. (Chapter XIII)
- "Seeing that there was no one near, and that Mark was still intent upon the fog, he not only looked at her lips, but kissed them into the bargain."Page 121. (Chapter XIV)
- On board the "Screw." [Mark Tapley assists the passengers in steerage.] facing Page 128. (Chapter XV), whole Page, vertically mounted (head in).
- "It is in such enlightened means," said a voice, almost in Martin's ear, "That the bubbling passions of my country find a vent." Page 129. [The newsboys invade "The Screw" as the line-of-the-packet vessel lands in New York harbour.] (Chapter XV).
- "'You're the pleasantest fellow I have seen yet,' said Martin, clapping him on the back, 'And give me a better appetite than bitters.'" (Chapter XVI), Page 137.
- ""Jiniral Fladdock!" (Chapter XVII), Page 145.
- ""Matter!" cried the voice of Mr. Pecksniff, as Pecksniff in the flesh smiled amiably upon him. "The matter, Mr. Jonas!" Page 153. (Chapter XVIII)
- ""Well Mrs. Gamp, and how are 'you,' Mrs. Gamp?" said this gentleman, in a voice as soft as his step. Page 161. (Chapter XIX)
- ""Ah! I don't mind your pinching," grinned Jonas, "A bit." Page 169. (Chapter XX [Jonas courting both the Pecksniff girls at once.])
- ""I was merely remarking, gentlemen — though it's a point of very little import — that the Queen of England does not happen to live in the Tower of London." Page 177.(Chapter XXI)
- ""Well, sir!" said the Captain, putting his hat a little more on one side, for it was rather tight in the crown: "You're quite a public man I calc'late." Page 185.(Chapter XXI)
- ""He flourished his stick over Tom's head; but in a moment it was spinning harmlessly in the air, and Jonas himself lay sprawling in the ditch." Page 193.(Chapter XXIII)
- ""Look about you," he said, pointing to the graves; "And remember that from your bridal hour to the day which sees you brought as low as these, and laid in such a bed, there will be no appeal against him." Page 201.(Chapter XXIV [Old Martin and Merry Pecksniff])
- "Whether I sicks or monthlies, Ma'am, . . . . I do require it, which I makes confession, to be brought reg'lar and draw'd mild." Page 209. (Chapter XXV)
- "There's nothin' he don't know; that's my opinion," observed Mrs. Gamp. "All the wickedness of the world is print to him." Page 217.(Chapter XXVI [Mrs. Gamp, Poll Sweedlepipe, and the diminutive postboy, Mr. Bailey])
- "The spider and the fly." [Respectively Mr. Tigg Montague, swindling insurance magnate, and Jonas Chuzzlewit, gullible shareholder in the Anglo-Bengalee] Page 225. (Chapter XXVIII)
- "Times is changed, ain't they? I say, how you've growed!" Page 233. (Chapter XXVIII)
- "Rustling among last year's leaves, whose scent woke memory of the past, the placid Pecksniff strolled." Page 241. (Chapter XXX)
- "Mr. Pinch," said Mr. Pecksniff, shaking his head. (Chapter XXXI)
- ""I say," cried Tom, "He is a scoundrel and a villain! I don't care who he is, I say he is a double-dyed and most intolerable villain!" [To Mary Graham Tom Pinch denounces Pecksniff, who is hiding in the pews.] Page 249.(Chapter XXXI)
- "On the fourteenth night, he kissed Miss Miss Pecksniff's snuffers in the passage--meaning to have kissed her hand, but missing it." Page 257. (Chapter XXXII)
- "Jolly!" [Mark tends a feverish Martin in their cabin in Eden.] Page 265. (Chapter XXXIII)
- "Why, what the 'tarnal!" cried the Captain. "Well! I do admire at this, I do!" Page 273. (Chapter XXXIV)
- "Mr. Pecksniff. Placid, calm, but proud . . . . . gently travelling across the disc, as if he were a figure in a magic lantern." Page 281. (Chapter XXXV)
- ""No right!" cried the brass-and-copper founder. Page 289. (Chapter XXXVI)
- "Mr. Nadgett produces the result of his private inquiries. Page 297. (Chapter XXXVII, but illustrating Nadgett's confidential report to Montague in Chapter XXXVIII).
- ""I can't say; it's impossible to tell. I really have no idea. But," said Fips, taking off a very deep impression of the wafer-stamp upon the calf of his left leg, and looking steadily at Tom, "I don't know that it's a matter of much consequence." Page 305.(Chapter XXXIX)
- "Mrs. Gamp creates a sensation with her umbrella. Page 313.(Chapter XL)
- "Now, could you cut a man's throat with such a thing as this?" demanded Jonas. Page 321. [Mr. Jobling, the physician, and Jonas Chuzzlewit, who is already contemplating murdering his business associate, Mr. Montague.] (Chapter XLI)
- "Awoke to find Jonas standing at his bedside watching him. And that very door wide open." Page 329. (Chapter XLII)
- Familiar Faces. Page 337. (Chapter XLIII)
- "Oh fie, fie!" cried Mr. Pecksniff. "You are very pleasant. That I am sure you don't! That I am sure you don't! How can you, you know?" [to Montague and Jonas.] Page 345. (Chapter XLIV)
- Mr. Moddle, with a dark look, replied: "The drivers won't do it." Page 353. (Chapter XLVI)
- Mrs. Gamp favours the company with an exhibition of professional skill. Page 361. (Chapter XLVI)
- Done! [Jonas, having murdered Montague, escapes into the woods.] Page 369. (Chapter XLVIII)
- "Speak out!" said Martin, "and speak the truth." Page 377. (Chapter XLVIII)
- Then Mrs. Gamp rose — morally and physically rose — and denounced her." [Mrs. Gamp and Betsy Prig part company.] Page 385. (Chapter L, but illustrating Chapter XLIX)
- Brother and Sister. Page 393. (Chapter LI)
- "He started back as his eyes met those of Jonas, standing in an angle of the wall, and staring at him. His neckerchief was off; his face was ashy pale." Page 401. (Chapter LI)
- The Fall of Pecksniff. Page 409. (Chapter LII)
- "Yes, sir," returned Miss Pecksniff, modestly. "I am — my dress is rather — really, Mrs. Todgers!" Page 417. (Chapter LIV)
- Tom's Reverie. Page 423. (Chapter LIV)
The copy of the Household Edition from which these pictures were scanned was the gift of George Gorniak, Editor of The Dickens Magazine, which undertook Martin Chuzzlewit as its fifth series in January 2008.
- Tom Pinch, The Chaotic Library, and Pecksniff's Comeuppance: Comparing Illustrations by Phiz and Fred Barnard
Bentley, Nicolas, Michael Slater, and Nina Burgis. The Dickens Index. New York and Oxford: Oxford U. P., 1990.
Dickens, Charles. The Life and Adventures of Martin Chuzzlewit. Illustrated by Hablot Knight Browne. London: Chapman and Hall, 1844.
_____. Martin Chuzzlewit. Works of Charles Dickens. Household Edition. 55 vols. Il. F. O. C. Darley and John Gilbert. New York: Sheldon and Co., 1863. Vol. 2 of 4.
_____. The Life and Adventures of Martin Chuzzlewit. Illustrated by Sol Eytinge, Junior. The Diamond Edition. Boston: Ticknor and Fields, 1867.
_____. The Life and Adventures of Martin Chuzzlewit, with 59 illustrations by Fred Barnard. Household Edition, volume 2. London: Chapman and Hall, 1871-1880. The copy of the Household Edition from which this picture was scanned was the gift of George Gorniak, proprietor of The Dickens Magazine, whose subject for the fifth series, beginning in January 2008, was this novel.
_____. Life and Adventures of Martin Chuzzlewit. Illustrated by Harry Furniss. The Charles Dickens Library Edition. 18 vols. London: Educational Book, 1910. Vol. 7.
Kyd [Clayton J. Clarke]. Characters from Dickens. Nottingham: John Player & Sons, 1910.
Matz, B. W., and Kate Perugini; illustrated by Harold Copping. Character Sketches from Dickens. London: Raphael Tuck, 1924.
Steig, Michael. "Martin Chuzzlewit's Progress by Dickens and Phiz. Dickens Studies Annual 2 (1972): 119-149.
Last modified 31 July 2016