Charles Dickens, The Life and Adventures of Nicholas Nickleby(1838–1839), Chapter 3.
I see traces of the turtle soup, and venison, and gold spoon in this.Charles Dickens1854 Mr Bounderby. Hard Times, bk.1, ch.11.
At the same moment a peculiar fragrance was borne upon the breeze, as if a passing fairy had hiccuped, and had previously been to a wine vaults.Charles Dickens1843-4 On Mrs Gamp's entering a room. Martin Chuzzlewit, ch.25.
With affection beaming in one eye and calculation shining out of the other.Charles DickensCharles Dickens, Martin Chuzzlewit, Chapter VIII.
Every baby born into the world is a finer one than the last.Charles Dickens1838-9 Nicholas Nickleby, ch.36.
Bring in the bottled lightning, a clean tumbler, and a corkscrew.Charles Dickens1838-9 The Gentleman in the Small-Clothes. Nicholas Nickleby, ch.49.
Fan the sinking flame of hilarity with the wing of friendship; and pass the rosy wine.Charles Dickens1840-1 Dick Swiveller. The Old Curiosity Shop, ch.7.
They moved so gently, that their footsteps made no noise; but there were sobs from among the group, and sounds of grief and mourning.Charles Dickens1840-1 The death of little Nell. The Old Curiosity Shop, ch.71.
We never knows wot's hidden in each other's hearts;and if we had glass winders there, we'd need keep the shutters up, some on us, I do assure you!Charles Dickens1843-4 Mrs Gamp. Martin Chuzzlewit, ch.29.
It is a melancholy truth that even great men have their poor relations.Charles Dickens1852-3 Bleak House, ch.28.
It is a most miserable thing to feel ashamed of home.Charles Dickens1860-1 Great Expectations, ch.14.
These two ignorant and unpolished people had guided themselves so faron in their journey of life, bya religious sense of duty and desire to do right.Charles Dickens1864-5 Of Mr and Mrs Boffin. Our Mutual Friend, bk.1, ch.9.
Mr Podsnap was well to do, and stood very high in Mr Podsnap's opinion.Charles Dickens1864-5 Our Mutual Friend, bk.1, ch.11.
Come, let's be a comfortable couple and take care of each other! How glad we shall be, that we have somebody we are fond of always, to talk to and sit with.Charles DickensThe Life and Adventures of Nicholas Nickleby
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