Inspirassion

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1428 examples of  dicken  in sentences

1428 examples of dicken in sentences

" "What the guy dickens be a concatrenation, Geoffrey?" interrogated Giles.

It is surprising that since Mr. DICKEN'S decease no one should have conceived the idea of writing a sketch of that illustrious author.

And with him was a gentleman who introduced himself as Charles Dickens.

However, before he could really get started, Charles Dickens interrupted him.

" [Illustration] "Now, you listen up, Mr. Dickens, sir," said Mark Twain with mock anger, for they were actually the best of friends.

I'm telling the boy about real things and about real life..." Dickens just shook his head slowly and turned to Graham.

Also an announcement of two plays I produced, one of which I acted in and" "You're not the only actor around here, Mr. Dickens, sir!" interrupted Twain.

As Graham finished Mark Twain's last letterthe one to Mr. Fields, dated 1874he noticed that the next letter from Dickens to Mr. Fields was dated 1867seven years prior.

He had always imagined that Dickens had lived in a much earlier era than Twain.

With love to Mrs. Fields, believe me, Ever Affectionately yours, And hers, CHARLES DICKENS Following this letter to Mr. Fields was the note dated 1869 and the recipes for the brewing of pleasant beverages.

Even John Dickens, father of Charles Dickens, signed the sheet.

Even John Dickens, father of Charles Dickens, signed the sheet.

Fields! "Don't mention this to Dickens or Twain," he said.

Graham laughed out loud at the nicknames being given to Emerson, Dickens, and Twain, as well as the schoolboy-like antics being displayed by these great men.

He had gone back to his seat when Messrs. Twain and Dickens were vying for Graham's attention.

I didn't want to one-upmanship Dickens and Twain in their presence, but I was an actor too, you knowlong before those two.

BY CHARLES DICKENS (1812-1870)

In this most famous of Christmas stories Dickens gives us the very atmosphere of the season with all the contrasts that poverty and wealth, miserliness and charity, the past and the future can suggest.

Though he had London in mind, any great industrial center would have served as well, for Dickens was thinking primarily of the relations between employer and employee.

That Christmas is better kept in England now than when Dickens wrote is a triumph due more to "A Christmas Carol" than to any other one piece of prose or verse.

By calling it a carol and dividing it into staves, Dickens would have us think of it not as a narrative but as a song, full of the joy and good will that Christmas ought to diffuse.

The plan is simple but it is suffused with a love and sympathy that no one but Dickens or O. Henry could have given it.

While writing it Dickens said: "I wept and laughed and wept again."

Dickens knew that a flint-hearted man like Scrooge could not be changed by forces brought to bear from without.

The name, Isaac Bickerstaff, which has in sound the curious propriety so characteristic of Dickens's names, was, like so many of the names in Dickens, suggested by a name on a sign-board, the name of a locksmith in Long Acre.

The name, Isaac Bickerstaff, which has in sound the curious propriety so characteristic of Dickens's names, was, like so many of the names in Dickens, suggested by a name on a sign-board, the name of a locksmith in Long Acre.

She is strongest in what she has seen, not in what she imagines; and here she is the opposite of Dickens, who paints from imagination.

In this work she doubtless essayed to do her best; but she could not always surpass herself, any more than could Scott or Dickens.

I mean to say, grievously injured though I had been, it gave me no pleasure to feel that the fellow's bally life was being ruined by the loss of a girl whom, despite all that had passed, I was convinced he still loved like the dickens.

What the dickens shall I say?" I restrained my impatience with an effort.

Charles Dickens.

Dicken's Home, Gads Hill.

The streets of London are a commentary on the novels of Dickens.

London is not only Dickens Land and Thackeray Land, but also the "Land" of many other writers.

By this time the gale was at its height and we had the dickens of a time getting up the tent, cold fingers all round.

They lived in great boarding-houses, kept by women selected for their high character, and it is of these industrial families, and of their refined life, that observers like Dickens, Lyell, and Miss Martineau spoke with enthusiasm.

Now what the dickens did she mean by that? Dorothy.

DICKENS, CHARLES.

Wit and wisdom of Charles Dickens, by Robert Swasey.

Wit and wisdom of Charles Dickens.

SEE Dickens, Charles. SYMONS, ARTHUR.

SEE Dickens, Charles.

SEE Dickens, Charles.

Dickens' stories about children.

SEE Dickens, Charles.

SEE Dickens, Charles.

SEE Dickens, Charles.

SEE Dickens, Charles.

DICKENS, CHARLES.

People from Dickens.

SEE Dickens, Charles.

People from Dickens.

SEE DICKENS.

Dicken's in a cafeteria.

The new Eaton literature tests; Dicken's A tale of two cities, Shakespeare's Macbeth, Shakespeare's Julius Ceasar, and others.

SEE Dickens, Charles.

SEE Dickens, Charles.

SEE Dickens, Charles.

DICKENS, CHARLES.

SEE Dickens, Charles.

WARDE, BEATRICE. Introducing Charles Dickens.

Dickens and the Marshalsea prison.

Dickens, the two Scrooges.

DICKENS, MONICA.

Monica Dickens (A); 9Jan70; R477213.

DICKENS, CHARLES.

SEE DICKENS, CHARLES.

SEE Dickens, Charles.

Dickens, Dali and others: studies in popular culture.

By Charles Dickens, with an introd.

By Charles Dickens, introd. & bibliography: E. K. Brown.

SCRIBNER'S (CHARLES) SONS The children of Dickens.

The children of Dickens.

DICKENS, CHARLES.

Dickens' stories about children.

SEE Dickens, Charles.

DICKENS, CHARLES.

SEE Dickens, Charles.

SEE DICKENS, CHARLES.

SEE Dickens, Charles. Cuore.

SEE Dickens, Charles. Cuore.

(The Thorndike library) (With Dickens, Charles, A Christmas carol)

People from Dickens.

SEE Dickens, Charles.

People from Dickens.

SEE DICKENS.

Dicken's in a cafeteria.

The new Eaton literature tests; Dicken's A tale of two cities, Shakespeare's Macbeth, Shakespeare's Julius Ceasar, and others.

DICKENS, CHARLES.

SEE Dickens, Charles.

SEE Dickens, Charles.

WARDE, BEATRICE. Introducing Charles Dickens.

Dickens and the Marshalsea prison.

Dickens, the two Scrooges.

The life and adventures of Nicholas Nickleby. SEE DICKENS, CHARLES.

Christmas in Dickens.

SEE DICKENS, CHARLES.

SEE Dickens, Charles.

Charles Dickens self-sacrificingly undertook the reformation of our American manners in unspeakable particulars.

The excitement in the 'sixties over each new Dickens can be understood only by people who experienced it at the time.