Charles Dickens
"David Copperfield"
Old Postcard, Charles Dickens, David Copperfield, Mr Micawber
Copperfield, Peggotty
David Copperfield, Peggotty
Mr Peggotty.
"I'm a-going to seek my niece through the
wureld. I'm a-going to find my poor niece."
Mr Peggotty and Little Em'ly
"I am as rough as a Sea Porkypine: but
no-one, unless, mayhap, it is a woman, can
know, I think, what our little Em'ly is to me."
Mr Micawber makes Punch.
"Punch, my dear Copperfield.... like time and
tide, waits for no man."
Copperfield, Uriah Heep
Copperfield, Micawber
Copperfield, Micawber
"His clothes were shabby, but he had an
imposing shirt-collar on. He carried a jaunty
sort of stick, with a large pair of rusty tassels
to it, and a quizzing-glass hung outside his
coat."
Yet another impression of Mr Micawber.  
" 'Me, Master Copperfield ?' said Uriah. 'Oh,
no ! I'm a very 'umble person' ".
Copperfield, Peggotty
Dickens, Heep, Micawber
"If there is a scoundrel on the Earth that
scoundrel's name is - Heep".
Uriah Heep and Mr Micawber.    
Old Peggoty.
David Copperfield.
Dickens. Copperfield
"Still nobody appeared to claim the youngster from Blunderstone,
Suffolk."
Copperfield, Heep
Uriah Heep.
Copperfield, Mrs Micawber
Mrs Micawber.
"David Copperfield" was Dickens' eighth novel. It appeared in monthly parts between May 1849
and November 1850. Many episodes in the story reflect Dickens' own life, and there are some
wonderful and famous characters, in particular Mr Micawber and Uriah Heep. For lots more
about this novel, follow
this link.
Copperfield, Betsey Trotwood
Betsy Trotwood.   "Janet ! Donkeys !".
Copperfield, Traddles
Traddles.
Betsey Trotwood
Betsey Trotwood.
Dickens, Copperfield
"I was aware of a strange presence in the room, and my eyes
encountered those of the staid Littimer, standing hat in hand before
me."
"It was Mr Micawber with his eyeglass and his walking-stick, and his
shirt-collar, and his genteel air, and the condescending roll in his
voice, all complete."
"Many a woman, Mas'r Davy, as has had a
daughter of about Em'ly's age, I've found
a-waiting for me at our Saviour's Cross
outside the village, fur to do me sim'lar
kindnesses".      Mr Peggotty.
"I could speak no more, at that time, but I wrung his hand: and if ever I
have loved and honoured any man , I loved and honoured that man in
my soul."
""Mas'r Davy," he said, in a low tremulous voice, "I thank my Heav'nly
Father as my dream's come true ! I thank Him hearty for having guided
of me, in His own ways to my darling !""
"The best wish I could give you, Mr Copperfield, and give all of you
gentlemen, is, that you could be took up and brought here. When I
think of my past follies, and my present state, I am sure it would be
best for you. I pity all who ain't brought here."    Uriah Heep
"Miss Betsey looking round the room, slowly
and inquiringly, began on the other side and
carried her eyes on, like a Saracen's head in
a Dutch clock, until they reached my mother."
""Well, sir, if you can make out here, for a fortnut, along wi' her,"
nodding at his sister, "and Ham, and little Em'ly, we shall be proud of
your company." Mr Peggotty."
""Just draw me a glass of the Genuine
Stunning, if you please, with a good head on
it". David Copperfield.
"I'll drink it if you like. I'm used to it, and use
is everything. I don't think it'll hurt me if I
throw my head back, and take it off quick.
Shall I ?"   The Waiter.
David Copperfield
"When I was quite a young boy, I got to know
what 'umbleness did, and I took to it. I ate
'umble pie with an appetite. I'm very 'umble
in the present moment, but I've got a little
power". Uriah Heep.
"I am, however, delighted to add that I have
now an immediate prospect of something
turning up." Mr Micawber.
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David Copperfield and Little Em'ly.