• The differences between the British and American printing of Mahoney's illustrations
  • Lizzie, looking for her father, saw him coming, and stood upon the causeway . . . .
  • Vignette [Lizzie Hexam]
  • Untitled for Ch. 1 [Lizzie and Gaffer Hexam on the Thames]
  • "Show us a picture," said the boy.
  • Witnessing the agreement.
  • "Here you are again," repeated Mr. Wegg, musing.
  • After holding her to his breast with a passionate cry, he took up his bundle....
  • "You're casting your eye round the shop, Mr. Wegg.
  • Mr. and Mrs. Boffin in Consultation.
  • That he knew it as well as she, she knew as well as he. . . .
  • Mr. and Mrs. Lammle
  • An ill-looking visitor, with a squinting leer. . . .
  • It was a little window of but four pieces of glass, and was not curtained."
  • "They had opened the door at the bottom of the staircase giving on the yard. . . ."
  • "Come here, Toddles and Poddles."
  • "Mr. Bradley Headstone, highly certificated school-master, drew his right forefinger through one of the buttonholes. . . ."
  • He stood leaning at the door at Lizzie's side.
  • "One thing, however, I can do for you," says Twemlow; "and that is, work for you."
  • Ah! Here was Alfred. Having stolen in unobserved, . . . .
  • "Perched on the stool with his hat cocked on his head and one of his legs dangling, the youth of Fledgeby hardly contrasted to advantage . . . ."
  • "Come up and be dead!"
  • "Good-evening, Mr. Wegg. The yard-gate lock should be looked to. . . .
  • "You never charge me, Miss Wilfer," said the Secretary, encountering her by chance alone.
  • "Now, you may give me a kiss, Pa."
  • "A kiss for the boofer lady."
  • "Meaning," returned the little creature, "every one of you, but you. . . . ."
  • And now, as the man held out the bottle to fill all around, Riderhood stood up, leaned over the table to look closer at the knife. . . .
  • "Yet the cold was merciful, for it was the cold night air and the rain that restored me from a swoon."
  • The dark look of hatred and revenge with which the words broke from his livid lips. . . .
  • Mrs. Lammle, on a sofa by a table, invites Mr. Twemlow's attention. . . .
  • It was an edifying spectacle, the young man in his easy-chair taking his coffee. . . .
  • Jenny twisted her venerable friend aside. [Frontispiece in Harper's edition]
  • "It's summut run down in the fog."
  • "Oh, indeed, sir! I fancy I can guess whom you think that's like."
  • Feigning to be intent on her embroidery, she sat plying her needle . . . .
  • "He can never be going to dig up the pole!" whispered Venus. . .
  • There'll shortly be an end of you," said Wegg, threatening it with the hat-box.
  • "Let me wet your lips again. Am I to open it? To read it?"
  • "Oh, Mr. Rokesmith, don't be hard with me, don't be stern with me. . . .
  • They almost ran against Bradley Headstone.
  • She shook that emphatic little forefinger of hers in his face at parting.
  • Mr. Wegg preparing a grindstone for Mr. Boffin's nose.
  • With a parting kiss of her fingers to it.
  • "Yes, I am yours."
  • After carefully reading the dingy scrap of paper handed to him, . . . Eugene tells out the money.
  • Plashwater Weir-Mill Lock.
  • The credulous little creature again embraced Mrs. Lammle most affectionately.
  • To see this salt old Gruff and Glum waving his shovel hat at Bella.
  • "Now, you are something like a genteel boy!"
  • "He had sauntered far enough"
  • He then went to the river's edge, and flung it in.
  • She beheld the extraordinary spectacle of Mr. Fledgeby in his shirt, a pair of Turkish trowsers, and a Turkish cap.
  • Miss Jenny gave up altogether on this parting taking place between the friends.
  • "Potterson! Look! Look there!"
  • "It makes a pretty and promising picter; don't it?"
  • Bradley . . . placed his usual signature, enlarged, upon the board.
  • Riderhood went over into the smooth pit backward, and Bradley Headstone upon him.
  • "There, there, there!" said Miss Wren. "For goodness' sake, stop, giant."
  • 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. Our Mutual Friend. Illustrated by Marcus Stone. The Authentic Edition. Vol. 14. London: Chapman and Hall, 1901.

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

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

    Dickens, Charles. Our Mutual Friend. The Household Edition. Volume 9. London: Chapman and Hall, 1875.

    Dickens, Charles. Our Mutual Friend. Illustrated by Harry Furniss. The Charles Dickens Library Edition. 18 vols. London: Educational Book, 1910. Vol. 15.

    Hammerton, J. A. "Chapter 21: The Other Novels." The Dickens Picture-Book. The Charles Dickens Library Edition. Illustrated by Harry Furniss. 18 vols. London: Educational Book Co., 1910. Vol. 17. Pp. 441-442.

    James Mahoney,” Encyclopedia of Irish and World Art. Viewed 1 September 2010.

    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