|Charles Dickens "Little Dorrit"
|"A garret, and a Marshalsea garret, without
compromise, was Little Dorrit's Room."
|Dickens' eleventh novel was published in monthly parts between December 1855 and June 1857.
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|"None of your eyes at me" said Mr F's aunt, shivering with hostility. "Take that".
|Postcards of the Past
|" 'Affery, my woman,' said Mr Flintwich, grimly... 'if you don't get tea
pretty quick, old woman, you'll become sensible of a rustle and a
touch that'll send you flying to the other end of the kitchen.' "
|"Mrs Plornish's father was handsomely regaled. Clenman had never
seen anything like his magnanimous protection by that of the other
Father, he of the Marshalsea; and was lost in the contemplation of its
|"She sat so long with her eyes wide open,
that at length Little Dorrit, to entice her from
her box, rose and looked out of the window."
|"You are very obedient really, and it's
extremely honourable and gentlemanly in
you I am sure but still at the same time if you
would like to be a little tighter than that I
shouldn't consider it intruding". Flora.
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|"Such beds there is there !" cried Maggy.
"Such lemonades ! Such oranges " Such
d'licious broth and wine ! Such chicking ! Oh,
ain't it a delightful place to go and stop at !"