By David Paroissien
A spouse to Charles Dickens concentrates at the historic, ideological, and social forces that outlined Dickens’s international.
- Puts Dickens’s paintings into its literary, ancient, and social contexts
- Traces the advance of Dickens’s occupation as a journalist and novelist
- Includes unique essays by means of top Dickensian students on every one of Dickens’s fifteen novels
- Explores a vast diversity of subject matters, together with criticisms of his novels, using background and legislation in his fiction, language, and the influence of political and social reform
- Examines Dickens's legacy and surveys the mass of secondary fabrics that has been generated in reaction and reverence to his writing
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Extra resources for A Companion to Charles Dickens
The depth of the transgression is proportionate to the distinction of the child “so easily cast away . . ” Thus, within a paragraph, the infant phenomenon is abstracted, first by his qualities, and then through an extraordinary conjectural “life,” from his actual circumstances. The Warren’s Blacking story, however factual, stands outside that hypothetical Eden. Moving between them seems an act of authorial will. The relationship of Charles Dickens to the record of his early years determines itself as a curiously controlled performance, even where the history is one of vulnerability, 22 Nicola Bradbury naivety, or of shame.
Thus, within a paragraph, the infant phenomenon is abstracted, first by his qualities, and then through an extraordinary conjectural “life,” from his actual circumstances. The Warren’s Blacking story, however factual, stands outside that hypothetical Eden. Moving between them seems an act of authorial will. The relationship of Charles Dickens to the record of his early years determines itself as a curiously controlled performance, even where the history is one of vulnerability, 22 Nicola Bradbury naivety, or of shame.
Collins, Philip (1970). s. 23, 71–86. — (1984). Dickens’s autobiographical fragment and David Copperfield. Cahiers victoriens & edouardiens, 20, 87–96. Dever, Carolyn (2006). Psychoanalyzing Dickens. In John Bowen and Robert L. ), Charles Dickens Studies (pp. 216–33). Houndmills, Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. Hibbert, Christopher (1967). The Making of Charles Dickens. London: Chatto and Windus. Ingham, Patricia (1992). Dickens, Women and Language. New York: Harvester Wheatsheaf. Marcus, Stephen (1965).
A Companion to Charles Dickens by David Paroissien