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Charles Dickens
"Bleak House"
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Birthday Card - "Oliver Twist"
Birthday Card - "Oliver Twist"
by Postcards of the Past
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Birthday Card - Mrs Gamp from "Martin Chuzzlewit"
Birthday Card - Mrs Gamp from "Martin Chuzzlewit"
by Postcards of the Past
Souvenir Mug - "The Pickwick Papers".
Souvenir Mug - "The Pickwick Papers"
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"Bleak House" was first published in serial form between March 1852 and September 1853.
There were 20 instalments, each with illustrations by Phiz, with the final instalment a double
issue (and double the price !).
Old Postcard - Pickwick Papers by Charles Dickens
Old Postcard - Pickwick Papers by Charles Dickens
by Postcards of the Past
In conjunction with Zazzle, we have produced an extensive range of gifts, using images from these old
postcards. The items available include many reproduction postcards, coffee mugs, greetings cards, key
chains, fridge magnets, watches etc. Many images on these pages have a direct link to a reproduction
postcard - just click on the image to see and buy it ! (They are only about £1 each !) Or, to view more gifts
based on our old postcards of France, follow
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Birthday Card - Charles Dickens, "Pickwick Papers"
Birthday Card - Charles Dickens, "Pickwick Papers"
by Postcards of the Past
Bleak House
"My son !" said Mr Turveydrop. "My children ! I cannot resist your prayer. Be happy !"
Bleak House
Bleak House
"We have here among us, my friends . . . . a brother and a boy. Devoid
of parents, devoid of relations, devoid of flocks and herds, devoid of
gold and silver, and of precious stones". Mr Chadband.
The young man of the name of Guppy,much discomforted, and not
presenting a very impressive letter of introduction in his manner and
appearance".
Bleak House
Bleak House
"I've always been a-moving and a-moving on,
ever since I was born. Where can I possibly
move to nor I do move ?"
Jo
"Here you see me utterly incapable of helping
myself, and entirely in your hands. I only ask
to be free. The butterflies are free. Mankind
will surely not deny to Harold Skimpole what
it concedes to the butterflies !".
Harold Skimpole.
Prince Turveydrop . . . never rested for an instant. His distinguished father did nothing whatever, but stand before the fire, a model of
Deportment.