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Allan appeared asked Bagnet Baronet better Bleak House Boythorn Bucket Caddy Chadband chair Chancery Chancery Lane Charles Dickens Charley Chesney Wold child comes Court Court of Chancery cousin cried dark dear door Esther eyes face father fire gentleman George gone Guardian Guppy Guster guv'ner hand happy head hear heard heart honour hope Jarndyce and Jarndyce Jobling Kenge knew Krook Lady Dedlock ladyship laugh Lincoln's Inn Fields Lincolnshire little woman look Lord Lord Chancellor manner mean mind Miss Flite Miss Summerson morning mother never night Phil poor present replied returned Richard Rouncewell round says seemed shaking Sir Leicester Dedlock sitting Skimpole Smallweed smile Snagsby speak suppose sure tell thing thought told took trooper Tulkinghorn turned Turveydrop Vholes voice Volumnia walk Weevle window wish Woodcourt words young
Page 17 - So when they continued asking him, he lifted up himself, and said unto them, He that is without sin among you, let him first cast a stone at her.
Page 602 - Ah ! P'raps they wouldn't do it if I wos to go myself. But will you promise to have me took there, sir, and laid along with him ? " " I will, indeed." "Thankee, sir. Thankee, sir. They'll have to get the key of the gate afore they can take me in, for it's allus locked. And there's a step there, as I used fur to clean with my broom. ó It's turned wery dark, sir. Is there any light a-comin' ? "
Page 13 - I HAVE a great deal of difficulty in beginning to write my portion of these pages, for I know I am not clever. I always knew that. I can remember, when I was a very little girl indeed, I used to say to my doll, when we were alone together, " Now, Dolly, I am not clever...
Page xxxi - And loathed to see them overtax'd ; but she Did more, and underwent, and overcame, The woman of a thousand summers back, Godiva, wife to that grim Earl, who ruled In Coventry : for when he laid a tax Upon his town, and all the mothers brought Their children, clamouring,
Page 3 - This is the Court of Chancery ; which has its decaying houses and its blighted lands in every shire; which has its worn-out lunatic in every mad-house, and its dead in every church-yard...
Page 1 - Fog everywhere. Fog up the river, where it flows among green aits and meadows; fog down the river, where it rolls defiled among the tiers of shipping, and the waterside pollutions of a great (and dirty) city.
Page 594 - Indians ; he is not one of Mrs. Jellyby's lambs, being wholly unconnected with Borrioboola-Gha ; he is not softened by distance and unfamiliarity ; he is not a genuine foreign-grown savage ; he is the ordinary home-made article. Dirty, ugly, disagreeable to all the senses, in body a common creature of the common streets, only in soul a heathen. Homely filth begrimes him, homely parasites devour him, homely sores are in him, homely rags are on him : native ignorance, the growth of English soil and...
Page xxi - ... was commenced nearly twenty years ago; in which from thirty to forty counsel have been known to appear at one time; in which costs have been incurred to the amount of seventy thousand pounds; which is a friendly suit; and which is (I am assured) no nearer to its termination now than when it was begun. There is another well-known suit in Chancery, not yet decided, which was commenced before the close of the last century, and in which more than double the amount of seventy thousand pounds has been...
Page 195 - ... and at these two children, when there came into the room a very little girl, childish in figure but shrewd and older-looking in the face ó pretty-faced too ó wearing a womanly sort of bonnet much too large for her, and drying her bare arms on a womanly sort of apron. Her fingers were white and wrinkled with washing, and the soap-suds were yet smoking which she wiped off her arms. But for this, she might have been a child, playing at washing, and imitating a poor working-woman with a quick...
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