Works: The Personal History Of David Copperfield: Vol. II.
Works The Personal History Of David Copperfield Vol II Author:Charles Dickens The Personal History DAVID COPPERFIELD INTRODUCTION AND NOTES BY ANDREW LANG TWO vols.---vol. IT, WITH THE ORIGINAL ILLUSTRATIONS -- 1897 -- CONTENTS OF VOL. 11. -- A Loss . . A greater Loss . CHAPTER XXX. CHAPTER XXXI. CHAPTER SXXII. The Beginning of a long Jouriley . Blissful . CHAPTER XXSTII. CHAPTER XXXIV. My Aunt astoi isliesin e Depression... more » . CHAPTER XXXV. CHAPTER XXXVI. nthusiasm . PAGE . 1 CHAPTER XXXVlI. A little Cold Water PAGE . 122 CHAPTER XXXJTIII. A Dissolutioll of Pitrtnership CHAPTER XXXIX. Wiclcfield and Heep . CHAPTER XL. CHAPTER XLI. Doras Auil ts CHAPTER XLII. Mischief CHAPTER XLIII. Another Retrospect . CHAPTER SLIV. Our Housekeeping . . 1 CHAPTER XLV. Mr. Dick fulfils my Aunts Predictions . I CHAPTER XLVI. Intelligence . CONTENTS. vii Martha . Domestic . CHAPTER XLVII. . CHAPTER XLVIII. CHAPTER XLIX. I am iiivolved in Mystery . CHAPTER L. Mr. Peggottys Dream comes true. CHAPTERl LI. The Beginning of a longer Journey . CHAPTER LII. I assist at an Explosion CHAPTER LIII. Another Retrospect . CHAPTER LIT. Mr. Micawbers Transactioils Tempest . CHAPTER LV. CHAPTER LVI. The New Wound, and the Old . PAGE . 292 tiii CHAPTER LVII. The Emigrants . CIISPTER L3TIIl. Absence Return . CHAPTER LIX. CHAPlER LS. CHAPTER LSI. 1 In1 sllowil Two Interesting Peilitci ts . CIIAITER LSII. A Light sllines on my Way . CHAPTEIt LSIII. A Visitor . A Last Ret, rospect CHAPTER LXIV. LIST OF ILLUSTRATIONS VOL. 11. PAGE A STRANGE CA R L LS TO SEE NE . . FrontGpiece 1 FIND MR. BARKI G S O ING OUT WITH THE TIDE . . 10 MR. PEGGOT A T ND Y M RS. STEERFORTH 38 MY AUNT ASTONISHES ME . ATE,. WICKFIELD AN D HIS PARTNE WA R IT UPON MY AUNT . h. 1 R. ICAWB D E EL R IV ERS SOME VALEDICTOR R Y E MARKS . TRADDLE RI S S REY A FIGUR IN E PARLIANE A X ND T I , EEPORT H T J THE WANDERER . TI ADDL A E N S D I IN CONFERENCE T ITTHH E IISS S E P S E XLOW . I AM MARRIED . OUE HOUSEKEEPIN . G MR. DICK FULFILS RIY AUNTS PREDICTI . ON TIIE RIVER . B R . P EGGOT D T R Y E S A X C OnfES TRUE . RESTORATI O O F N M UTUAL C ONFI ENC B E E TWEEN MR. AND MBS. TIC II-EER . . 390 RI CHILD-WIFES O LD COJIP NION . . 400 I THE BEARER OF EVIL T IDINGS . . 436 THE EJIIGRAXT . S . 464 I AN SHORN TWO IKTERESTPIENNGI TEN . TS . 504 IELtSOXAL HISTOLIY AND EXPERIENCE DAVID COPPERFIELD THE YOUNGER. CHAPTER SXS. I GOT down to Irari louth in the evening, and went to the inn. I knew that Peggottys spare room-my room-was likely to have occupation enough in a little while, if that great Visitor, before whose presence all the living must give place, were not already in the house so I betook myself to the inn, and dined there, and engaged iny bed. It was ten oclock when I went out. Many of the shops were shut, and the town was dull. When I came to Onler and Jorams, I found the shutteis up, but the shop door standing open. As I could obtain a perspective view of Mr. Omer inside, smoking his pipe by the parlour-door, I entered, and asked him how he was. Why, bless my life and soul said Mr. Omer, how do you find yourself Take a seat.-Smoke not disagreeable, I hope By no means, said I. I like it-in somebody elses pipe. What, not in your own, eh Mr. Omer returnedj DAVID COPPERFIELD. lauglling. All the better, sir. Bad habit for a young mall. Take a seat. I smoke, myself, for the asthma. Mr. Omer had made room for me, and placed a chair. He now sat down again very much out of breath, gasping nt his pipe as if it contained a supply of that necessary, without which he must perish. I am sorry to have heard bad ilelvs of Mr. Barkis, said I. Mr. Omer looked at me, with n steady countenai cc, and shook his head. a Do you know how he is to-night I asked...« less