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Allen appeared Bardell better Bob Sawyer body called chair close coach coat countenance course dear dear Sir don't door exclaimed expression eyes face father feelings fire Fogg followed give glass half hand happy head hear heard heart hope horse hour inquired Jingle keep lady laughed leave legs light looked Ma'am manner matter mean mind minutes morning nature never night observed old gentleman old lady once party passed Perker person Pickwick pocket Pott present proceeded replied returned round Sammy seat short side sitting smile Snodgrass stairs step stopped stranger street tell thing thought took Tupman turned uncle voice walked Wardle Weller wery whispered whole window Winkle wish young
Pāgina 355 - I look for protection, for assistance, for comfort, and for consolation — in single gentlemen I shall perpetually see something to remind me of what Mr. Bardell was, when he first won my young and untried affections ; to a single gentleman, then, shall my lodgings be let.
Pāgina 358 - My client's hopes and prospects are ruined, and it is no figure of speech to say that her occupation is gone indeed. The bill is down — but there is no tenant. Eligible single gentlemen pass and repass — but there is no invitation for them to inquire within or without. All is gloom and silence in the house; even the voice of the child is hushed; his infant sports are disregarded when his mother weeps; his "alley tors" and his "commoneys" are alike neglected; he forgets the long familiar cry of...
Pāgina 308 - DO skate, Mr. Winkle,' said Arabella. 'I like to see it so much.' 'Oh, it is SO graceful,' said another young lady. A third young lady said it was elegant, and a fourth expressed her opinion that it was 'swan-like.
Pāgina 358 - ... to you, that on one occasion, when he returned from the country, he distinctly and in terms, offered her marriage: previously however, taking special care that there should be no...
Pāgina 355 - Before the bill had been in the parlour-window three days — three days, gentlemen — a Being, erect upon two legs, and bearing all the outward semblance of a man, and not of a monster, knocked at the door of Mrs. Bardell's house. He inquired within; he took the lodgings ; and on the very next day he entered into possession of them. This man was Pickwick — Pickwick the defendant.
Pāgina 483 - Fogg's hung (wich last ewent I think is the most likely to happen first, Sammy), and then let him come back and write a book about the 'Merrikins as'll pay all his expenses and more, if he blows 'em up enough.
Pāgina 342 - No it don't," replied Sam, reading on very quickly, to avoid contesting the point. " ' Except of me Mary my dear as your Walentine and think over what I've eaid. — My dear Mary I will now conclude.' That's all," said Sam. " That's rayther a sudden pull up, ain't it, Sammy?" inquired Mr. Weller. ' " " Not a bit on it," said Sam ; " she'll vish there wos more, and that's the great art o
Pāgina 364 - I never had occasion to spell it more than once or twice in my life, but I spells it with a *V.'" Here a voice in the gallery exclaimed aloud, "Quite right too, Samivel, quite right. Put it down a we, my Lord, put it down a we.
Pāgina 356 - Of this man Pickwick I will say little; the subject presents but few attractions; and I, gentlemen, am not the man, nor are you, gentlemen, the men, to delight in the contemplation of revolting heartlessness, and of systematic villany.
Pāgina 358 - And then follows this very remarkable expression, Don't trouble yourself about the warmingpan. The warming-pan ? Why, gentlemen, who does trouble himself about a warming-pan? When was the peace of mind of man or woman broken or disturbed by a warming-pan, which is in itself a harmless, a useful, and I will add, gentlemen, a comforting article of domestic furniture? Why is Mrs. Bardell so earnestly entreated not to agitate herself about this warming-pan, unless (as is no doubt the case) it is a mere...