Title-page vignette
  • [Frontispiece] "Little Dorrit."
  • Title-page Vignette [Little Dorrit at the door of the cell]
  • Untitled illustration for Ch. 1 ["I am a citizen of the world."]
  • "Nothing changed," said the traveller . . . , "Dark and miserable as ever."
  • The observer stood . . . looking at the girl.
  • Mrs. Flintwinch has a dream.
  • This refection of oysters was not presided over by Affery . . .
  • "Give me the money again . . . and never spend it."
  • He was as feeble, spare, and slow in his pinches . . . .
  • "Is it," said Barnacle, Junior . . . "Anything — about — tonnage. . . "
  • One man slowly moving on towards Challons.
  • Untitled for Ch. 1 [Marseilles that day. . .]
  • She tenderly hushed the baby in her arms.
  • The servant-maid had ticked the two words "Mr. Clennam". . .
  • The gate was so familiar, and so like a companion . . . .
  • He came stumbling down the kitchen stairs, candle in hand.
  • As Arthur came over the stile and down to the water's edge. . .
  • And so he left her: first observing that she sat down . . .
  • As she stood behind him, leaning over his chair so lovingly. . .
  • When they arrived there, they found the old man practising his clarionet.
  • Arthur Clennam, with the card in his hand, betook himself to the address set forth upon it.
  • Flora put her feet upon the fender, and settled herself for a thorough good romantic disclosure.
  • "Now, old chap," said Mr. Pancks, "pay up!"
  • "Come in, come in!" said Clennam.
  • Minnie was there, alone.
  • "What's the matter?" he asked in plain English. . . . .
  • Mr. Flintwinch took a chair opposite to him, with the table between them.
  • The stranger, taking advantage of the fitful illumination. . . . .
  • They were within five minutes of their destination.
  • Her hands were then nervously clasping together.
  • "What a good fellow you are, Clennam!"
  • Clennam rose softly, opened and closed the door without a sound.
  • Through these spectators, the little procession, headed by the two brothers, moved slowly to the gate.
  • As he kissed his hand, with his best manner and his daintiest smile . . . .
  • Always standing on one jutting point looking down after them.
  • As his hand went up above his head and came down upon the table . . . .
  • On the brink of the quay they all came together.
  • The vigilant Blandois stopped, turned his head, and looked at them from the bottom of the staircase.
  • When they came together, the man took off his hat.
  • "Pray tell me, Affery," said Arthur, "who is this gentleman?".
  • "When I first saw her there she was alone, and her work had fallen out of her hand."
  • "And you have really invested your thousand pounds, Pancks?"
  • "Well, Amy dear."
  • Mrs. General changed her gloves, as to the right glove being uppermost. . . .
  • Mr. Dorrit read it through, as if he had not previously seen it.
  • At some turns of the road, a pale flare on the horizon . . . . showed that the city was yet far off.
  • As each of the two handsome faces looked at the other.
  • The brothers were before their Father.
  • "I stopped where I was, among the leaves, and listened."
  • "You can't be afraid of seeing anything in this darkness, Affery."
  • "For a wonder, I can agree with you."
  • The pupil of The Marshalsea.
  • It was the sprightly young Barnacle, Ferdinand.
  • With her hands laid upon his breast. . . . with her knees upon the floor . . . .
  • In a moment, Affery had thrown the stocking down, started up, caught hold of the window-sill.
  • The sun had set, and the streets were dim in the dusky twilight. . . . .
  • Mr. Pancks and the Patriarch were instantly the centre of a press, all eyes and ears.
  • This, Tattycoram put on the ground at her old master's feet.
  • [Uncaptioned tailpiece] Little Dorrit and her husband walked out of the church alone.
  • Bibliography

    Cohen, Jane Rabb. Charles Dickens and His Original Illustrators. Columbus: Ohio State U. P., 1980.

    Davis, Paul. Charles Dickens A to Z: The Essential Reference to His Life and Work. New York: Checkmark and Facts On File, 1999.

    Dickens, Charles. Little Dorrit. Illustrated by Hablot Knight Browne ("Phiz"). The Authentic Edition. London: Chapman and Hall, 1901 [rpt. 30 May 1857 volume].

    Dickens, Charles. Little Dorrit. Frontispieces by Felix Octavius Carr Darley and Sir John Gilbert. The Household Edition. 55 vols. New York: Sheldon & Co., 1863. 4 vols.

    Dickens, Charles. Little Dorrit. Illustrated by Sol Eytinge, Jr. The Diamond Edition. Boston: Ticknor & Fields, 1867. 14 vols.

    Dickens, Charles. Little Dorrit. Illustrated by James Mahoney. The Household Edition. 22 vols. London: Chapman and Hall, 1873. Vol. 5.

    Dickens, Charles. Little Dorrit. Illustrated by Harry Furniss. The Charles Dickens Library Edition. 18 vols. London: Educational Book, 1910. Vol. 12.

    Hammerton, J. A. "Chapter 19: Little Dorrit." The Dickens Picture-Book. The Charles Dickens Library Edition. Illustrated by Harry Furniss. 18 vols. London: Educational Book Co., 1910. Vol. 17. Pp. 398-427.

    Kitton, Frederic George. Dickens and His Illustrators: Cruikshank, Seymour, Buss, "Phiz," Cattermole, Leech, Doyle, Stanfield, Maclise, Tenniel, Frank Stone, Landseer, Palmer, Topham, Marcus Stone, and Luke Fildes. Amsterdam: S. Emmering, 1972. Re-print of the London 1899 edition.

    Lester, Valerie Browne. Phiz: The Man Who Drew Dickens. London: Chatto and Windus, 2004.

    Schlicke, Paul, ed. The Oxford Reader's Companion to Dickens. Oxford and New York: Oxford U. P., 1999.

    Steig, Michael. Dickens and Phiz. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1978.

    Vann, J. Don. Victorian Novels in Serial. New York: The Modern Language Association, 1985.

    Last modified 20 June 2016