Oliver asks for more
  • [Frontispiece] The Evidence Destroyed
  • Title-page Vignette [Oliver at the milestone]
  • Untitled for Ch. 1 [Oliver asks for more]
  • "Liberal terms, Mr. Sowerberry, liberal terms!"
  • Oliver rather astonishes Noah.
  • "Hello, my covey! What's the row?"
  • "Stop thief!"
  • "What's become of the boy?"
  • "You are on the scent, are you, Nancy?"
  • "A beadle! A parish beadle, or I'll eat my head."
  • The boy was lying, fast asleep, on a rude bed upon the floor.
  • Oliver asks for more
  • "Directly I leave go of you, do your work. Hark!"
  • "Fagin!" whispered a voice close to his ear.
  • "Don't sigh, Mrs. Corney," said Mr. Bumble.
  • "Just send somebody out to relieve my mate, will you, young man?"
  • When it became quite dark, and they returned home, the young lady would sit down to the piano. . . .
  • Looking round, he saw that it was a post-chaise, driven at great speed.
  • "A few — a very — will suffice, Rose," said the young man, drawing his chair towards her.
  • "Were you looking for me," he said, "when you peered in at the window?"
  • Then, stooping softly over the bed, she kissed the robber's lips.
  • Oliver asks for more
  • "Look there! Those are the lights of London."
  • "What is this?" inquired one of the magistrates. n— "A pick-pocketing case, Your. Worship."
  • When she was about the same distance in advance as she had been before, he slipped quietly down. . . ."
  • He moved, backward, towards the door: dragging the dog with him.
  • And creeping over the tiles, looked over the low parapet.
  • "Do you know this young lady, sir?"
  • He sat down on a stone bench opposite the door.
  • Sikes, with Oliver's hand still in his, softly approached the low porch
  • Bibliography

    Dickens, Charles. The Adventures of Oliver Twist; or, The Parish Boy's Progress. Illustrated by George Cruikshank. London: Chapman and Hall, 1846.

    Dickens, Charles. he Adventures of Oliver Twist. Frontispieces by Felix Octavius Carr Darley and Sir John Gilbert. The Household Edition. 55 vols. New York: Sheldon & Co., 1861. 2 vols.

    Dickens, Charles. he Adventures of Oliver Twist. Illustrated by Sol Eytinge, Jr. The Diamond Edition. Boston: Ticknor & Fields, 1867. 14 vols.

    Dickens, Charles. The Adventures of Oliver Twist. The Household Edition. Volume 1. London: Chapman and Hall, 1871.

    Dickens, Charles. Oliver Twist. Illustrated by Harry Furniss. The Charles Dickens Library Edition. 18 vols. London: Educational Book, 1910. Vol. 3.

    Hammerton, J. A. "Chapter 11: Oliver Twist." The Dickens Picture-Book. The Charles Dickens Library Edition. Illustrated by Harry Furniss. 18 vols. London: Educational Book Co., 1910. Vol. 17. Pp. 129-146.

    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