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C.

M.

NEALE.

PR 4569 N4

An

Index to Pickwick.

BY

C.

M.

NEALE.

Xoitfon
PRINTED FOR
THET' AUTHOR

:

BY

J.

HITCHCOCK,

STREATHAM.
1897.

[ENTERED AT STATIONER'S HALL.]

NOTICE.

A
printed,

few extra copies of

this

Work

have been

and may be had from the Author
Hill,

[38, Tierney

Road, Streatham

London, S.W.] by enclosing
for each

Postal Orders to the

amount of Three shillings

copy

desired.

Copies can also be obtained through any Bookseller

upon furnishing the Author's address, as above

given.

<s

DEC 12 1968
ii*fe/rv
ilc
*
';.

^
"

^

'

.i^t*

'-*'.'?*

TO THE

REV.

A.

ROBERTSON,
KING'S

D.D.,
LONDON,

PRINCIPAL OF

COLLEGE,

THIS INDEX
IS,

WITH MUCH RESPECT,
DEDICATED.

PREFACE
THE
illustration of a standard

consideration which, happily, is now given to all honest work in book enables many a compiler to shorten his preface

by at least one paragraph. The utmost he need do by way of apology is to advance some sort of proof that the book upon which he has been working
deserves the labour,
a need which does not exist in the present case.
is
;

Pickwick,

whatever

an English Classic and thus, renders respectable even the Pickwickian hewer of wood and drawer of water.
else
it

is

or is not,

This Index was originally compiled for private use ; in now enlarging scope and in sending it to press it is intended to enable more admirers of Dickens' masterpiece to find easily the favourite or curious passages to which And as the Author is not aware they, from time to time, may wish to refer.
its

of

any means of reference on a similar scale

to think that a detailed explanation of its
It will

an English Novel he ventures range and plan may be allowed.
to

in at least

be noticed that the present work differs from ordinary Indexes two ways, References are not always given under the index-words where some readers might expect to find them but, on the other hand, it is more than a mere index. A convenient example of the first of these points Under the word Attorney a of difference occurs on one of the earliest pages.
;

their

be found of references to the various attorneys and the references given are to chapters where the word proceedings " " is used. And in the sections devoted to the chief characters no attorney
complete
list

will not
;

complete

list

is

personages.

Not

furnished of the doings and sayings of those illustrious that such references are not provided, but (as will presently

be shown), they are provided elsewhere.
the method chosen.

The reason

is

to be found

in

even thought of ; as the Author's desire

Obviously the completeness of a concordance has not been but the concordance-principle has been kept partly in view,
is

to be of use principally to lovers of the
;

book indexed.

For such persons
that

this

method has advantages

and

it

will,
is

many

of the illustrative quotations are longer than

moreover, be seen usual in a concor-

dance.

hopes that this last-named provision will not infrequently save readers the trouble of going beyond the following pages in search of the aclual

He

words

for

which they

may

be looking.

which

Perhaps it was Mr. Calverley's well-known Examination Questions first drew general attention to the great variety there is in Pickwick.

And what
cheir

a funny crowd of characters and terms and phrases it is to which " C.S.C." introduces us How many readers had noticed half of them during
!

perusal of the book

!

publication of the Questions,

tell you what the narcotic .bedstead was, or a Nixon or a profeel-machine And how many recollect when the Fat Boy was not asleep; what is "taking a grinder"; who besides Mr. Pickwick wore gaiters, and how the old lady made a memorandum at whist To instance these few puzzles from Calverley's amusing questions is to show the great variety above alluded to and the possible usefulness oi the present
!

Mr. Brooks or Mr. Staple or or Old Nobs How many can
red-faced

Even now, twenty years or more since the how many readers can tell you anything about Mrs. Bunkin, or about Villam or Young Bantam
!

!

work.
It
is

plain that the usual selection
a

of index-words
;

will

not

satisfy

persons

who make

companion of

their Pickwick

and
book

therefore,

the area of
with,
it

selection in the following pages will be found unusually wide.
is

To begin
a
thing,

hoped whether

that every Proper
it

Noun mentioned
a place,

in the

will

be found indexed,
or

be the name of

an

institution

or

the

name

or

nickname

of a person.

be reminded that there are many names. These will generally be found indexed under such words as

Further, the reader will scarcely need to characters to whom Dickens did not give
boy,

man,

And, besides words of this sort, prisoner, gentleman ; girl, lady, woman, widow. there have been included names of trades and occupations, legal terms,
animals
(real

and otherwise), and,

also,

words relating

to objects

and fashions

passing or passed away.

References should therefore be found to such words as
(b) Alibi, capias, jury, probate,
(d)

(a) Bail, surrogate, chemist, greengrocer, laundress ;

subpoena
dickey,

;

(c)

Donkey,

horse, turkey, codfish, unicorn ;

Whistler, bishop, wassail,
too,

sedan-chair, pelerine

and

surtout.

A

selection,

has been made of
(e.g.)

miscellaneous
imimriable,

words

and

phrases dear

to

Pickwickians,
sanguine

Crumpets,
ventilation

unekal,

vessel ;

Airy-bell, patent-digester,
scorbutic youth, prodigy son ;
left,

shirt,

gossamer

;

Female markis,

Beeswax
;

his

memory, moral

pocket handkerchief, never mind, over the
the garter,

single

and singular

and

knocking at the cobbler's door.

In

fact,

Tip cheese, flying besides the method, it is the

provision of
relies for

common nouns and

of phrases

any attention which

this

upon which the author principally work may hope to receive from persons best

qualified to judge,

the aid of the following pages the wrestler with Calverley's should meet with fair success, while other enquirers will be able to questions track to their lurking-places such inconspicuous characters as Charlie, Kate,

With

Hunt, Mr. Price and Mrs., Harris.* Also they will be enabled to distinguish Villam from Villiam and Mr. Neddy from Mr. Noddy. Again, most lovers
*

There

is

a Mrs. Harris in Pickwick

;

more

real,

though

less

known by name, than her

famous namesake

in Martin Chuzxlewt.

Mi.

of Pickwick probably
;

know

the two Bull Inns and Royal Hotels, and where

they are but possibly the multitude is less great of those who can tell you off-hand the localities of the three White Harts or the four High Streets.

Then there are the two Jems and Johns, the five Toms and two Tommies, the three Janes and five Marys (exclusive of a Mary Ann). It is true that one of the Marys is a nominis umbra ; but the seeker after information will

now be able to learn with and who uses it.
The scope
comparing
collection
it

little loss

of time or temper where that

name

occurs

of the following

work can be shown
Take,

in

an interesting way by
that large
is

with some well-known index.

for instance,

provided with one of the most exhaustive of ordinary indexes.* There the index-words, including about eighty cross-references, just exceed thirteen hundred, and of
Essays,

of Proper

Names, Macaulay's

a book which

these twelve hundred are Proper

Nouns

words.

In the

number

of

Proper Names

leaving only one hundred other perhaps few books except Gazetteers
;

but and Biographical Dictionaries may hope to rival Macaulay's Essays Pickwick has about six hundred and fifty, surely a large number' for a single work, and that a work of fiction.f Those six hundred and fifty names have
;

been indexed, as above-mentioned, and the various other words selected number In addition there are nearly two hundred and fifty crosssix hundred. references, about ninety of these being index-words and the rest being given
elsewhere, chiefly at the end of sections.

Passing

now

to details of

arrangement,

it

will

be noticed that, while, as

a rule, the sentences, &c., under each index- word are printed in the Order of their occurrence, an exception is made in the case of the sections devoted to

There the particulars have been distributed into three groups, (i) personal characteristics, (ii) doings, and (iii) such noteIn the word. worthy sayings as are not indexed under any other notable section (e.g.) devoted to Mr. Pickwick will be found several of that learned

some

of the leading personages.

man's utterances, but his punning soliloquy will be found elsewhere, references Again, the to it being given under two prominent words, cow and Pan. a prominent feature that it has been thought sayings of Sam Weller J are such
*

the usual plan occasionally excites false hopes. The very It leads to to is a case in point. entry in the excellent index above referred The to find. something different from what an inexperienced reader would expect " Abbe and abbot, difference between." Turning to the page given, we find entry is an Abbe is quite a different that " an Abbot is the head of a religious house a piece of information which certainly does not seem to be of sort of person," excessive amplitude. extends to fifteen thousand f It has often been pointed out that Shakespeare's vocabulary words and Milton's to eight thousand. The vocabulary of Dickens also is copious, and that copiousness becomes specially noticeable after indulgence in studies In Pickwick alone there are more than incidental to the compilation of an index. five thousand two hundred common nouns, exclusive of slang terms. " Sam," and his father as Throughout the Index Mr. Samuel Weller is referred to as Mr. Weller."

Even an index compiled on
first

;

Iv.

convenient to collet them and to arrange them in alphabetical order at the end of their appropriate section. To that section the reader will turn for the
difium, &c., that he

wants

;

" Wellerism

"
(i.e.,

As the

.

but should he desire to find the second part of a said, &c.) he will turn to some characteristic
.

.

word occurring

Nobleman ; Servant ; Housebreaker). And with to events, &c., although, as has already been remarked, no complete regard list is given of (e.g.) the adventures of Mr. Winkle, an attempt has been
in tfiat part (e.g.,

made

to indicate the localities successively visited
italic

by Mr. Pickwick during the

Corresponding Society's existence,

where the hero stayed

for at least

type being used to distinguish places one night.

While on the
printed in

subject of printing, attention

may be drawn

to the varieties

of type used in the case of the index-words.
;

thickened ordinary type but a regards persons. Those characters to whom Dickens gave names are printed in UPRIGHT CAPITAL LETTERS where the in two other kinds of type, characters belong to the main narrative, and in SLANTING CAPITALS where they belong to any of the incidental stories or where they cannot fairly
be considered characters at
as living at the time.
all, but who are alluded to by various characters For instance, Mrs. Budger, Mr. Dumkins, Jingle, Smouch, Mr. Stiggins and Mr. Wardle appear in upright capital letters Lobbs, Pipkin and Tom Smart appear in slanting capitals. Porkenham, Slasher, Mr. Cluppins and Mrs. Mudberry also appear in the last-mentioned
;

Generally those words are difference has been made as

kind of type, while Pythagoras, Julius Caesar, Mr. Perceval and Mrs. Pell

do

not.

it is

Further, in the illustrative matter a convention has been adopted which, hoped, will prove of use. Anything said by one of the characters will
;

be found printed as a quotation words inserted by the compiler will be found enclosed within brackets and everything which appears without these or without inverted commas may be taken as Dickens' own words, phrases
;

occurring in narrative or description, and opinions expressed by him in proprid For instances, reference may be made to the comparison of the persona.
Insolvent Court atmosphere on a wet day and to the dictum concerning the
lack of glasses in lodging houses.

But
grateful for

it is

more than time that these prefatory remarks should end, and

the Author therefore

now

sends forth his

little

work.

He

will,

of course, be

and he

any corrections or criticisms with which readers may favour him, be indeed glad if what he now submits shall be found useful as a means of reference to one of the most entertaining and genial and most
will

quotable of

modern English books.
Oftober, 1897.

TEMPLE,

An

Index to Pickwick.

ADDENDA,
.
.

&c.

&
.

To Explanatory Notes
Edition of
to

it

should be added that, when using an
are
to

" Pickwick "
will

LVII,

it

where the chapters become necessary to add one
Thus, 34
(e.g.)

numbered

reference higher than 28.
Edition, be chapter 35.

any indexwould, in such an

Eighteen Hundred and Twenty-Seven. should be May i^th.

The second

date

New
Add

South Wales.
Penknife.

Add

52 (beginning).

The Jews with the fifty-bladed penknives. The universal penknife. 41.
Piekwiek, Mr.

34 (beginning).

To

the cross-references (at end of Bankrupt.

Art

:)

add

Add

Vingt-un.
Vingt-un at sixpence a dozen. 31 (end).

Weller, Samuel.

(Beginning of Art
brother."

:)

Read

"

More than

one

Add

Whist.

The

" Whist." 6 pursuit entitled (beginning). (Mr. Pickwick and the old lady). 6 (beginning)
(
,,

;

28.

and Miss Bolo).

34 (end).

AN INDEX TO PICKWICK.
EXPLANATORY NOTES.
(A)

The Numbers given " " "
Index-Headings.

are those of Chapters; but, to make reference easier, the words " end respectively are added where the sentence, &c., is within about beginning and the first or last four pages of a chapter.

(B)
(C)

Words

(D)
(B)

For explanation of the different kinds of type used, see Preface : page iv. within square brackets are Cross-References. Utterances of various characters are printed as quotations words used by the Compiler appear as parentheses. The rest is Dickens' own language. (And see Preface page iv} " Although there are fifty-seven divisions in Pickwick the final chapter is numbered Ivi," " xxviii." The latter of there being two chapters numbered these, i.e. the one containing " 28 the story of Gabriel Grub and the Goblins, is referred to in the following pages as (a)."
;

Abbess.
"

[See Tomkins,]

."Airy
his name's

bell."

36

Actor.
He's a strolling act9
Jingle."

.... and
manner

Alexander.
Like a pair of Alexander Selkirks.
2

25
of actors.

After the most approved

30

"The Emperor Alexander:"
speech).
7

(in

Mr. Staple's

Abernethy

Biscuit.
Alibi.
"

(Mr. Pell's luncheon) a cold collation of an Abernethy biscuit and a saveloy. 54

Academy.

[See Royal Academy.]

a alleybi, Sammy." 32 " " Sammy, vy wornt't there a alleybi? 33 " a goin' on about werdicts and alleybi's." Always

Nothing

like

42

Adelphi.
the Adelphi at least three times a week. At Osborne's Hotel in the Adelphi. 53 at the Adelphi. Mr. Wardle 56

All Muggletonians.
30

To

Two

or three Dingley Dellers and tonians. 7

AH

Muggle-

ALLEN, ARABELLA.
Adventurer.

An The

"

unprincipled adventurer three adventurers (Mr. Winkle and Sam). 38

"
(i.e.

(A schoolfellow of Emily Wardle).
Jingle).

53 (be-

25

ginning).

Pickwick,

Mr.

"
"

Just bring the 'Tizer (The as quoted by Sam). 43
I

Advertizer. " Government Clerk
"
:

Black-eyed young lady in a very nice little pair of boots with fur round the top. 28 His pretty companion. 28 " "A pretty voice, at any rate (said Mr. Winkle
55 (end). senior). " Where's Arabella Allen ? " 28 " " Ben dear said Arabella, blushing, " have have you been introduced to Mr. Winkle ? "
!

saw

it

in the Advertizer
.54'

(notice of Mrs.

V/eller's death).

29 (beginning).

Affidavits.

"Oh,
42

do skait, Mr.

Winkle," said Arabella.

Taking the affidavits. 39 To swear the affidavit of debt.

Agent.
"

Mr. Pcrker

is

the agent of one of the candi-

ii dates." " Smart fellow, Fizkin's agent." 13 Personal service, by clerk or agent."
'

One

30 or two prison agents ^live in Lant Street). 3*

29 (beginning). " An interview with a young lady Miss Allen, Sam." 37 (end). Dusk the time at which Arabella invariably took her walk. 38 (beginning). "Young 'ooman, Miss Sawbones, Mrs. Vinkle don't." 38 (With Mr. Winkle to the Fleet Prison to see Mr. Pickwick). 46 Arabella, who was one of the best little creatures. 52 (beginning).

ALLEN, ARABELLA
ALLEN, ARABELLA
"
Bella, dear, advise
continued.

[4]
American
An American

ARTHUR'S SEAT
aloe.

me "

(said

Emily Wardle).

53 (Interviewed by Mr. Winkle, senior). 55 (end). Emily and Arabella sobbed audibly. 56 (beginning).

aloe in a green tub. 25 (beginning) Into the American aloe tubs. 25 (end) [And see Trotter.']

"

American Government. The American Government will never
him up."
44

give

ALLEN, MR. BENJAMIN.
<

A

"

Sawbones." 29 (beginning). Miss Allen's brother, Mr. Benjamin Allen Ben we call him and so may you if you
like."

Americans.
" I wish the 'Merrikins joy of their bargain."
3

29 (beginning).

"

A

coarse, stout, thick-set young man, with black hair cut rather short, and a white face cut

And

write a book "bout the 'Merrikins."

44

rather long.
spectacles.

Emitted

an

He was embellished with 29 (beginning). odour of full-flavoured Cubas.
29

Angel.
" At the Angel at Bury." 15 Mr. Weller was standing at the door of the Angel. 1 8 " Wot's the good o' calling' a young 'ooman .... " a angel, Sammy ? 32 " I consider him a born angel to you." 37 " Any angel in tights and gaiters." 44

29 (beginning). " It's a very muscular one for a child's."
(beginning).

To

church, where Mr. Ben Allen fell fast asleep. 29 (On the ice). 29 " How long has it been (Bob Sawyer's bill)

running?" 31 (beginning). 31 (beginning). (Calls Mrs. Raddle a woman. Knocked double knocks at the door of the Borough Market 31 (end). (On a visit to Bob Sawyer at Clifton). 37 Had a way of becoming sentimental after
brandy.
" "
"

Animal. Some rampacious animal. 22 And fury of the animal. 45 "Nor the animals nothin'." 51 " The man as can form a ackerate judgment
anythin'."

of

a animal, can form a ackerate judgment of
54

37 (beginning).

My
The Bob

sister

"...." our
vun
o'

friend
?

Bob"
37
38
yourself

"I

Ant.

28 (a)

designed 'em for each other."
dirtiest
little

Anti-Pickwickian.
Anti-Pickwickian glances.
2

the two

"

In the

surgery.

47 (beginning).

"

"you must make

Apollo.
"

master of Arabella's one thousand pounds." 47 (beginning). (Interviewed by his aunt). 47 (beginning). (With Bob and Mr. Pickwick to Birmingham, 49 (beginning). etc.). Had spent his /i.ooo without any difficulty.
49 (end).
"

Mars by day, Apollo by
15

night."

2

Mrs. Pott went to the fete champetre as Apollo.

Apoplexy.
" I shall laugh myself into a appleplexy." 44 " It's too much in the appleplexy line." 44

My sister,"

exclaimed Mr. Ben Allen.

53

Apparition.
"

(At

Emily Wardle' s wedding) 56 (end). (Through the Gazette and to Bengal) 56
Alleytors.

Replied the apparition."

21

(end).

Apple.
"
33
be-

Whether he had won any
(Mrs. Sanders) did not

Two

alleytors.

tween an allytor

know the difference and a commony. 33
(Messrs.

small carra way -seed biscuits, and one " sweet apple 47
:

Of an obnoxious

apple-seller.

24

Amateur.
The
amateurs Winkle). 9

two

Tupman

and

" "

Apprentice. The bony apprentice with the thin legs." Ven you was 'prentice to a sawbones." 50
.

17

America.
(The Sausage man)
"

away Have a passage ready taken
44

" I'm blest to 'Merriker." 30

Archbishop of Canterbury.
. . .

if I

don't go

for 'Merriker."

" From the Arch(Special marriage licence) bishop of Canterbury to his trusty Alfred Jingle." 10

(Dismal

Jemmy

"

Emigrated to America."

52

Arthur's Seat. (Edinburgh).

48

ARTICLED CLERK
Articled Clerk.
30 (beginning)

[5]

BANKRUPT
Bagman, The.

Arundel Coach.

Sam .... on
(for

Dorking).

the top of the Arundel 27
(at

Coach

Assembly Rooms
Athenian.
(ill

Bath).

34
i

(A stout hale personage of about forty, with only one eye). 14 The bagman with the lonely eye. 14 " The vun eyed vun." 47 The Bagman's Story (told at The Peacock,

Association (The Pickwick Club),

The Story
Bush,

Eatanswill). of the

14

Bagman's Uncle
47

(told at

The

legend of Prince Bladud). 35

Bristol).

Athens.

Bail.

Attendant.
His faithful attendant (Sam). 22, 27, 38 and 39 Mr. Jingle and his attendant (Trotter) 25

(Required by Mr. Nupkins). He was only a bail. 39
"

25

BAILLIE MAC SOMETHING.

48

Attorney.
(Dodson and Fogg).
(Mr. Pell).
42
18, 30, 39,

Who

lived in the old

town of Edinburgh."

48 (beginning)

33, 52

Baked potato man.
46
attorney then of no great nicety
21

(Mr. Perker).

(A feature of Lant Street).

31

(The Queer
well

Client's).

A London
man

known

... as a

Baker.
Mrs. Bardell .... keeping company with the
baker.

in his professional dealings.

For the convenience of attorneys.
ning)

33 (begin-

33
(at

A
"

meat pie from the baker's
37

Bob

Sawyer's).

But the attorneys .... are .... the greatest
curiosities.

42

Baker's patent.
Audit.
Regular mangle
Baker's patent."
15 (end)

" Vere ve can hordit the accounts."

54

Balloon.
"
It's

August. 6. 16 (beginning). " " Both their birthdays are in August (Sawyer and Arabella). 37

like puttin'

gas in a balloon

'

(a pot of

porter).

44

BAMBER.
(A
little

Aunt.

The

yellow high

shouldered

man ....
20

spinster aunt (Miss Wardle). 4, 8 " Spend a few months at an old aunt's." 37 " dear aunt," exclaimed Mr. Ben Allen. 47 " sister, another aunt of her's." 47

shrivelled face

"You'll draw

bright grey eye). old Jack Bamber out." 20

....

My My

Band.

Autumn.
" Coffee (In the

28 (end).

A

band of music

in paste

board caps.
35

15

(At the

Pump Room,
Bandit.

Bath).

AYRESLEIGH, MR.
Room "
man
at

Mr. Namby's).

39

[See Tupman.}

(A middle-aged

in a very old suit of black).

Bank.
Three per
cent. Consolidated

Babies. (Kissed by Hon. Mr. Slumkey). 13 " In the Tower, afore he smothered the babbies."
25 " Into sassages as easy as young babby." 30 " Rather fat
if it

Bank Annuities
.

\, ooo). (Arabella's Wilkins Flasher, Esq. near the Bank. 54
(

47
. .

:

of

somewhere

was a tender

To follow him Mr. Pell) to the Bank. 54 The Governor and Company of the Bank
England.
47

of

Bacchus.
(Mr.

Tupman)
Bacchus.

grown up Bacchus." 2 compared to a dismounted
2

Bankrupt.
(Mr. Watty) 30 " What a bankrupt he'd 39

Bachelor.
(Bob Sawyer). 31, 37 (The Bagman's uncle). 48 (The scientific gentleman was a bachelor).

make "

(Mr. Pickwick),

That Mr. Bob Sawyer himself was bankrupt,
38

(Crookey)

49 (beginning) like a bankrupt grazier

:

39

BANTAM
BANTAM.
(A charming young man of not 34 fifty). "

[6]

BATH
BARDELL, MASTER. A small boy. 12 (beginning) A production of Mrs. Bardell's. 12 (beginning)
The
infantine sports .... of Master Bardell, were exclusively confined to the neighbour12 (beginning) ing pavements and gutters. Clad in a tight suit of corderoy. '12 ( ,, )
filial

much more than

My

friend,

Angelo Cyrus Bantam, Esquire,
in

M.C.

34

The M.C.'s house
[And see

Queen Square

(Bath).

Suffolk

and Young Bantam.'}

Touching expression of

affection.

12 (be-

Bar.
Mr. Phunky had not " been at the Bar eight years yet." 30 Variety of nose and whisker for which the bar
of England
is

ginning)

"She's pretty well," replied Master Bardell,
" so

am

I."

His mother thumped him.

26 (beginning) 26 (beginning)

so justly celebrated.

33 (be"

" If they wos a callin' 44 (beginning)

ginning)

me

to the

Bar

Bardell, Mr.
"

The late Mr. Bardell." 33 (Was a Customs Officer). 33 Mr. Bardell, who had been knocked on
head with a quart-pot
cellar.

" She's quite enough to worrit her, as it is, without you, Tommy," said Mrs. Cluppins. 26 (beginning) "Well Tommy," said Mrs. Cluppins. 45 (beginning) " Drat the He thinks of nobody but boy himself." 45 (beginning) " the wrong way." Imbibing half a glass 45 "

the

Good

in a

night,

Tommy
v.

"

(said

Mr. Jackson). 45
18, 33,

public-house

(end).

33

Bardell

Pickwick.

46

BARDELL, MRS.
The
relict

Barmaid.

Custom House

A

comely

sole executrix of a deceased 12 (beginning) officer. woman of bustling manners and

and

Who
Of
"

refused to
' '

draw a
' '

soldier

more
.

liquor.
13

3.

At the

Town Arms

(Eatanswill)

agreeable appearance, with a natural genius 12 (beginning) for cooking. " Do you think it's a much (Mr. Pickwick)
greater expense to keep two people than to " 12 (beginning) keep one?

The George and Vulture."
[And see Yovng Lady and

30, 32,

39

Waitress.']

" "

Barnewell. The well-known case in Barnewell and
10

."

" Instructed

by Mrs. Martha Bardell to commence an action against you for a breach 18 (end) of promise of marriage." " At Mrs. 26 Bardell's, in Goswell Street."
-

Never mind George Barnvell."

10

Barons.
"

(beginning) " Mr. Pickwick's servant

The

political

Union of Barons."

24

"
!

said Mrs. Bardell,

Barrister.

turning pale. 26 (beginning) (February i3th) the day immediately preceding Mrs. Bardell's action. 32 (beginning)

3.
[

33. 4 2

Barrister's Clerk.
"

See Mallard.}

Mrs. Bardell, supported by Mrs. Cluppins, was
led in.
"

Bartholomew's.
Been detained
Hopkins.
" Porkin 31
at

33

Bartholomew's,"

replied

Execution

....

at the suit of Bardell."

39

(beginning) " Till Mrs. Bardell's dead."

44 45

(Her " But

visit to
if

the Spaniard

Tea Gardens).

Bass. and Snob," growled the

bass.

39

you law gentlemen do these things on
''

Bath.
If

speculation." 45 (end) " Don't be This frightened, Mrs. Bardell Wish you good night, is the Fleet Mrs. Bardell., 45 (end) " " Mrs. Bardell is within these walls Perker to Mr. Pickwick). 46 (be(Mr.
1

you leave

me

to suggest

...

I

say Bath."

34 (beginning)

The Assembly Rooms (where Mr. Pickwick

The

played whist with three great pump room. 35
in Bath.

ladies).

34

ginning.

Mr. Pickwick contemplated .... two months
35
of

Mrs. Bardell

never brought any more actions for a breach of promise of mar56 (end) riage.
see Cluppins, Jackson, Raddle, Sanders.']

"

A

select

company

Bath footmen."

36

[And

Mr. Dowler and the Pickwickians (especially Mr. Winkle). 34 and 37.

[7}
BATS
Bats.

BIRMINGHAM
BENJAMIN.

Some men,

like bats or

owls

....

56

"

Bay of

Biscay.
31

Benjamin, copy that," and Mr. Pell smiled again as he called Mr. Weller's attention to the amount. 42

(Mr. Hopkins's novel tune).

Berkeley Heath.
(One of the stages between Bristol and Bir-

Beadle.
In the arms of the beadle.

The

17 day-scholars .... had hooted the beadle. 24 " No man ever talked in poetry 'cept a beadle " on Boxin' Day, or Warren's blackin'
!

mingham.

And

see Bell).

49

BETSY.
(a)

(Servant at Mrs. Raddle's, Lant Street). (A native of Southwark ?)

etc.

32

"Now
Beep-shops.
nothing but the beer-

Betsy," said Mr.

Bob Sawyer with

" Left our adversaries

shops."

13

great suavity. 31 "You can't have no warm water," replied Mrs. Raddle said you Betsy

..."

Bees.
(b)

warn't to have none." 31 (end) (Mrs. Cluppins's Christian name.) 45

As

brisk as bees.
-

28

Bible.

6

'Beeswax his memory.
Mr. Weller, senior,
Bell.
re

(Sam

to

Mr.

BILL.
32

Stiggins).

The

Bell at Berkeley Heath.

49

(A turnkey at the Fleet Prison). 40 " I ain't seen the market outside, Bill seventeen year.' 40
1

....

for

(Where Mr. Robert Sawyer proposed dinner at 11.30 A.M., and where luncheon was ordered as a compromise, It seems to have included bottled ale and " your very best Madeira.")
Bell Alley.
(Address of the Sheriffs Deputy). " Namby, Bell Alley, Coleman Street."
39

Bill discounter.

(Mr. Jingle's).
(paid

Ten
Bill

shillings

in

the

pound

by Mr. Pickwick.)

52

Stumps.

" Bill Stumps, his mark."

n
14

Bilson
"

and Slum.
Bird.

Belle Sauvage.
Belle Savage says the lawyer, says "my father." 10 As the offspring of Mr. Weller, of the Belle Sauvage. 42 " And puttin' up vuuce more at the Bell
'

The

great house of Bilson and Slum."

" Parish

?

"

'

Or listen to a bird. 17 The birds, who, happily mind .... 19

for their

own peace

of

Savage."

51

A
"

brace of birds.

19 19 singled out that par19

BELLA.

[See

W

As the birds flew unharmed away.
anile, Bella.]

Tupman

SELLER, PIENRY.
(In the Brick Lane Temperance Report). " Beller was for

ticular bird

"

He blowed

The

many years toast-master Henry at various Corporation dinners, during which time he drank a good deal of foreign wine." 32

? 19 the bird right clean away." birds sang upon the boughs. 28 (a)

"...." you "

Bird-cage.
(In the lobby of the Fleet Prison).

39

Belligerents. (The scorbutic youth and the gentleman in the sanguine shirt). 31

Bird fancier.
"

A

vistlin'

Benchers.

21

shop, Sir," interposed Mr Weller. What is that, Sam ? a bird fancier's? " enquired Mr. Pickwick. 44
"

Bender.
"

Birmingham.
clerical

and a bender," suggested the
gentleman.
41

Repair to Birmingham to seek Mr. Winkle,
senior.

46

Bengal.
Mr. Bob Sawyer having previously passed through the Gazette, passed over to Bengal.
56

The
"

A

great working town of Birmingham. 49 buff ball, Sir, will take place in Birmingham

and supper," (said to-morrow evening Mr. Pott to Mr. Pickwick). 50
.

.

.

BIRMINGHAM
BIRMINGHAM
continued.

C8]
BOLD, MISS
Blue bore. ..." replied Slurk " and you like that better." 50
:

The

unsatisfactory result of his visit to Birmingham. 52 (at beginning) " Who married the son of the old man at

-"

Yes Sir

.

blue bore,

Sir, if

Birmingham."

55

The happy

arrival of

Mr. Winkle,

senior,

from

Blue Lion. (Where the Cricket Banquet was

held).

Birmingham.
"
(a)

56 (beginning)

Bishop.
"

The Bishop's

The Blue Lion Inn, Muggleton. 7 Upon the steps of the Blue Lion. 28 The Blue Lion tap (where Mr. Sam Weller gave
the boy something to drink).
is

coac"h."

42
'

28

And

(b)

A A bowl

the Bishop said " eggs.' 42 real bishop (once seen
of bishop.

Sure as eggs

(Whence Messrs. Sawyer and Allen had come on Christmas Morning to Manor Farm). 29
Blues.
(A party colour at Eatanswill). The Blues and the Buffs. 13 (beginning)

by Mr.

Pipkin). 17

47

Black beetle. Some overgrown black beetle or dropsical
50

spider.

Blunderbore.
(Mr. Pickwick in the wrong bedroom at Ipswich) The ferocious giant Blunderbore. 22

Blaek Boy.
The Black Boy
at Chelmsford, (where Mr. Weller, senior, had taken up Messrs. Jingle and Trotter). 20

Blunderer.
"

What an impudent

BLADUD.
"

(Slurk) is," said Pott.

blunderer 50

this

fellow

The True legend

of Prince Bladud."

35

Boarder.

Blazes. (Sam Weller's nickname for Mr. Tuckle).

An
36

inquisitive boarder.

16
boarders.

The other twenty-nine

16

Blazo.
"
single wicket friend the Colonel Sir Thomas Blazo." 7 "Or to renew your acquaintance with Sir Thomas Blazo." 52

Boarding school.
' '

Played a match once

(Kept by an aunt of Arabella Allen). The large boarding school just beyond the third mile-stone." 47

Bodyguard.

[See Goodivin.']

Blind-man's buff.

28

EOFPER.
(About whom and whose future and port Mr. Flasher and Mr. Simmery wagered).
" Boffer

Blockhead.
Mr. Slurk laughed
.

.

.

the blockhead really

and .... said that amused him. 50
48 (near end)

.... poor
54

devil,

he's

expelled

the

house."

Blood cattle.

Bolaro.
"

BLOTTON.
(A member of the Pickwick Club). Mr. Blotton (of Aldgate), rose to order, i (Called Mr. Pickwick a humbug, but only used the word in a Pickwickian sense), i Doubted the value of Mr. Pickwick's discovery at Cobham, and was expelled from the Club, ii

Don Bolaro Fizzgig Grandee " Donna ter Christina." 2

only daugh-

BOLDWIG, CAPTAIN.
(Owner of One-Tree Hill, &c., near Bury St. Edmunds). A little fierce man. 19 Gave his orders with all due grandeur. 19 Captain Boldwig's wife's sister had married a
Marquis. 19 (Orders Mr. Pickwick to be wheeled to the

Blueher.
Over
his (Mr. Jackson's) Blueher boots.

30

Blue Beard.
" As Blue Beard's domestic chaplain said." 20

Pound).
"

19

He shall not bully

me.

W heel him away."
7

19

BOLD, MISS.
Blue Boar.
" Blue Boar, Leaden'all Market."

32
letter

(Where Sam Weller's Valentine
written).

was

(With whom Mr. Pickwick played whist at Bath) Of an ancient and whist-like appearance. 34 If he played a wrong card Miss Bolo looked a whole armoury of daggers. 34

BONAPARTE
Bonaparte.
(At

[9]
BOY
28

BRIGAND
continued.

Manor Farm).
statue of Bonaparte in the passage.

The
"

All the boys in the village (near 19

One-Tree
"

Hill).

Bond

Street.
of Wellingtons in

The most fashionable pair Bond Street." 28 (a)
in

(who having dispersed to cricket had excited popular feeling in Ipswich). 24 Mr. Winkle .... made a terrific onslaught on
a small boy. 24 (end) breathes so very hard while he's eating" (at Mr. Nupkins's). 25 All the men, boys, and hobbledehoys attached 28to (Manor Farm). " As the father said ven he cut his little boy's head off to cure him o' squintin'." 28 " Took a boy's leg out of the (Mr. Slasher) socket last week." 31 Who had swallowed a necklace. 31] A young boy of about three feet high. 32 (be"

"The boys

Book binders.
(To be found
"

The boy

Lant

Street).

31

Boots.

Who's there ?" .... " Boots, The boot-cleaner (Sam Weller).

Sir."

2

10

Borough.
(Locality of the White Hart, where Sam was "Boots). Old inns .... in the Borough especially. 10 " Came to the Borough best place in the world." 10 10 After the fatigue of the Borough Market. " " It's a to the

ginning)

A

mere boy of nineteen or twenty (drinking gin and water before 10 A.M.) 39
office lad of fourteen,

An
("

with a tenor voice. 39
little

Borough good long way Goswell Street). 12 Sent her little boy to the Borough. 12 " I sent for him (Sam) to the Borough.
21

(from

bull-dog, as pinned the arterwards.") 41 "Avay with melincholly," as the said." 43

Lovely

boy

little

boy

12"

Having frowned hideously upon a small boy.
44 (beginning)

In the Borough High Street (the Marshalsea).

The
Allen knocked

fat

little

boy on the
boys
(of

seal of

Mr. Winkle's
56

The Borough Market (where Mr.

letter.

49
little

A

double knocks). 31 sequestered pot shop on the remotest confines of the Borough (a temporary lodging of

Two

sturdy

Sam

Weller's)

[And see Joe, Benjamin, Tom, Tommy.']

51 Allen). (beginning) " Sam Veller, as you took from the old inn in the Borough." 55

Mr. Robert Sawyer and Mr.

Brahman.
"

A

fire-proof chest with a patent 5i

Brahmin."
his

Bosom.
"

(Mr. Lowten) replugged Brahmah. 52

and repocketed

He has an obder rate bosom." 27 That gentleman indicated to his son the hidden emotions of his bosom. 27
In their torpid bosoms. 50 " In the buzzim, young man."
44

Briek Lane.
Branch
32
of the

.... Temperance
Bride.

Association.

Bottle or two. Might be more properly described as a
or
"
six.

(Bella Wardle).

28
).

(Emily
bottle

56
Mary.'}

[And see

43

Boy. " boy (see Snipe). 2 Two ragged boys (starting the game). 7 Boys in smock frocks. 10 (beginning)
That
little

Bridegroom.
(Mr. Snodgrass).

56
see Trundle.']

[And

"

The dark-eyed boy
wife),

"

(loved

by the Madman's

Bridesmaids.
(Arabella Allen and Emily Wardle). (Two small young ladies). 56
28

ii

" Six small boys (addressed as
will."

men

of Eatans-

13
at

A A
"

boy (gymnast

Mrs. Leo Hunter's Garden

Brief.

15 Party). half-booted leather-leggined boy (who suggested the wheel-barrow for Mr. Pickwick).

As had

got a brief to carry.

33

19

Brigand.
Mr. Tupman
in full Brigand's

The boy

to

meet us with the snack."

19

cuatume,

15

BRISTOL
Bristol.

BUNKIN
Brummagem.
"

(Where Mr. Winkle took refuge). 36, 37 Marlborough Downs, in the direction of Bristol.

Bad

silver

Brummagem
Brute.

buttons."

2

An

*4 individual
description,

"
.

.

.

answering

Mr. Winkle's
to Bristol that

Your master's an old brute."

26
are

had gone over

"

Now

Mr. Sawyer "
?

.

.

.

them brutes

morning.

36 (end).
of Bristol are not the widest.

going

31 (end)

The pavements
37

Buckram.
(The lining of Lord
Filletoville's skirts).
'48

"I may
37
"

attend half the old

women

in Bristol."

One

4-02. bottle that's in Bristol." 37

been to half the houses

BUDGER, MRS.
A
little old widow (beloved by Dr. Slammer). Mrs. Budger was dancing with Mr. Tracy Tup-

I must and will see before (Arabella) I leave Bristol." 37 (end) A plan for knocking at all the doors within five miles of Bristol. 38

"

Whom

man.

2

Buffs. (A Party colour at Eatanswill). The Blues and the Buffs. 13
"

There rolled .... through the streets a private fly." 47 (beginning)
Britain.
"

of Bristol,

Not buff
5

.

.

.

your friend

is

not buff, Sir ?"

(Mr. Pott to Mr. Pickwick
10

re

Bob Sawyer).

When

Lud

Julius Cresar invaded Britain." Hudibras, King of Britain. 35

BULDER, COLONEL.
(At the Rochester Charity Ball). " Head of the garrison." 2

British Crown.
(Mr. Nupkins and

Magna

Charta).

24

Colonel Bulder and Sir

Brixton.
(One scene of Mr. Pickwick's researches), i The house of Wilkins Flasher, Esq., was at
Brixton.

Thomas Clubber exchanged snuff-boxes and looked very much like a pair of Alexander Selkirks. 2
lines.

At the grand review upon Chatham
Bull.
"

4

54

Ven

the

mad

bull

wos a cumin'."
1

36

Erokiley sprout.
"
Veil,

youug brokiley

sprout,

wot then

"
?

32

Bull-dog
"

.

That ere lovely bull-dog as pinned the
boy."
41 (beginning)

little

Brompton.
One
of " the four towns."
2

Bull

and Mouth.
Crosses and Bull and Mouths
10 (begin-

Brother.
"

Among the Golden
"

which rear
ning)

"

My
The

(i.e.

10 Sam's) eldest brother " haughty brothers (in A MADMAN'S MS.)

their stately fronts.

ii

Bull Inn.

a great deal to say Most talkative about their brothers. 22 More surprise than pleasure at the sight of her
brother.

men have

The Bull Inn in the High Street Where the coach stopped. 2 " Good house nice beds." 2

(Rochester). 2

29

Might have passed for a neglected twin brother of Mr. Smouch. 39

(Mr. Jingle invited to Dinner.) 2. (The Charity Ball.) 2 Mr. Winkle, &c. "joined" by Dr. Slammer,
&c.
2 (end)
. . .

BROOKS.
(Sam Weller's

"To
"
'
'

Ipswich
chapel."

from the Bull

in

White-

What a number pieman.") o' cats you keep Mr. Brooks says i." 19 " " It's the seasonin' as does it 19
!

"

20

(Here Mr. Weller, senior, tells his son about the " tea-drinkin'," and here Mr. Shepherds' Pickwick first met Mr. Magnus)

BROWN.
"
(a)

Of Muggleton

"

(vendor of Mr. Jingle's

Bullman.
"

"
(b)

eloping boots). Stiies, or Brown, or
. . .

10

That declaration
20

in

Bullman and Ramsey."

Thompson

"

(in the

"
(c)

speech of Sergeant Buzfuz). 33 " nor Yilson Not Brown
surly groom).

BUNKIN.
(In Mrs. Sanders' evidence at the Trial) " Bunkiu which clear starched."

(the

38

Mrs.

33

BURKED
Burked.

[II

]

CAPERS
Buzzim.
[See

bosom.']

"You

don't

mean

to say

he was burked, Sam?"

Cabalistic.
Cabalistic characters
(i.e.

BURTON.
(In the Brick

Chemists' measures).
subpoenas).

37
Cabalistic documents
to
(

"

Lane Temperance Report).

Thomas Burton is purveyor of cats' -meat the Lord Mayor and Sheriffs." 32

30 (begin-

ning)

Cabinet-maker.
"

(His wooden-leg improved through Teetotalism) 32 (end).

My

friend the cab'net-maker."

44

Bury.
(Jingle)

Cabbin'
(See Sam). " Did
2

it.

22 (at beginning)

" is at present at the Angel at Bury."
"

Cabman.
he, though ? enquired another cabman. 2 " Drive to the 'ouse with the yellow door, cabman." 45 (beginning) Mr. and Mrs. Raddle and the cabman were having an altercation concerning the fare.
"

Not many miles from here (Eatanswill). The good old town of Bury St. Edmunds.

"

15 15

.

A

handsome

little

town.

16

Mr. Samuel Weller " done " by Mr. Trotter. 15 Mr. Pickwick's clandestine visit to the young ladies' boarding school and his unexpected meeting with Messrs. Wardle and Trundle.
16

45

"

I

can write

to Bury, at Ipswich." 20

and

tell

them

to

meet

me

Cabriolet.

A

hackney

cabriolet,

number unrecorded.
cabriolet.']

45

(beginning)

Bush. (At Bristol). (Mr. Winkle) took up his quarters at the Bush. 37 (beginning) (Triumphant interview with Mr. Dowler.) 37 (An interview less triumphant with Sam Weljer.)
37 (Mr. Pickwick) repaired to the Bush. 47 (end)

[And

see guillotined

Cad. The numerous cads and drivers

of short stages. 32 After the manner of omnibus cads. 42 (beginr
ning)

Business.
" Business
first,

Cage.

A
. .

kind of iron cage in the wall of the Fleet
Prison.
41

pleasure arterwards, as King

Richard the Third said

."25
Calomel.
"
I

Butcher.
"

[See Martin.]

Butler.

should have been obliged to give them calomel all round." 49 (beginning)

Ven

the young gentleman objected to being flogged by the butler." 49

Calton

Hill>

48 (beginning)

(The Hon. Mr. Slumkey's).
'Mr. Flasher's.
54

50

Buttons.
"

Camberwell. One scene of Mr. Pickwick's researches, " He wos only a Cambervell man." 32
[And see Ramsey. ]

i

Buttons, Sir says she, (found in the sausages).
!

"

"

Buttons, Ma'am." 30

Camden Town.
Concealed in a wretched lodging
in

BUZFUZ, SERJEANT.
With a
"
"
said the Judge. 33 and addressed Serjeant Buzfuz then rose the Jury. " Will your lordship have the goodness to ask him (Mr. Winkle) what this one instance, of was ? " 33 suspicious behaviour Buzfuz now rose and vociferated Serjeant " Call Samuel Weller." " You may go down, Sir" said Serjeant Buzfuz waving his hand impatiently. 33
. .
. .

Camden

body and a red face. 33 He leads on the other side." 33 Who is with you, brother Buzfuz ?
fat

Town.
"

21 (end)

Cannibal.

A

male and female cannibal
32 cannibal in the

in

modern
53

attire.

The

(fat boy's) eyes.

Canongate.
"

.

.

The

baillie's

house was in the Canongate

"

48

.

.

.

Capers.
"

We eats our biled mutton

without capers." 10

[

12

]

CAPIAS

CHARIOT
Capias.

Chambermaid.
20

Middlesex, Capias Martha Bardell," &c. For which the casa was issued. 39

"

A

smart chambermaid (White Hart, Borough).
10 (beginning)
at the

CAPTAIN BOLDWIG.
Cart horse.

Another chambermaid
[See Boldwig.]
aunt's forehead).

White Hart (who

helped the landlady to vinegar the spinster
10
(At Ipswich). 24 (At the Bush, Bristol). 37 (At the old Royal Hotel, Birmingham). 49 Angering all the chambermaids (at Osborne's

10 and 16 (beginning)

Resembling an insane cart-horse.

22

Casa.
" It looks like a Allen. 49

[See Capias.']

Case-bottle.
case-bottle,"

Hotel, Adelphi).

53 [See Lord Chancellor.']

remarked Ben

Chancellor,

Cast-iron head.
"

Chancery.
(Dodson and Fogg) Solicitors of the High Court of Chancery. 20 (beginning) " affairs haven't been in Chancery (Mr. Watty's)
quite four years yet."

Who's

there ?" cried Mr. Winkle, undoing " Don't the chain. stop to ask questions, " cast-iron head 35 (end)

Cat.
" It

A

chancery

must have been the cat, Sarah," said the 16. (It was Mr. Pickwick) " " Wot a number o' cats you keep, Mr. Brooks
girl.

30 prisoner (Mr. Pickwick's Fleet Prison Landlord). 41. His death. 43 (end)

Chancery Lane.
And
carried off to

19 " Fruits

is in,

cats

is

out

"

Chancery Lane (with Mr.

19

Perker to Serjeants' Inn, re the habeas corpus).
39

Cateaton Street.
(Bilson

Chandler.
14
(J.

and Slum's warehouse).

Trotter)

Cavalcade.
(The Pickwickians headed by Mr. Grummer).
24

am

to

venture to say be the chandler." 23 (end)

" I

may

.

.

.

that I

;

and 25
32

(Jonas Mudge), chandler's shop-keeper.

(The coachmen and Mr.

Sam

Weller).

42 (end)

Chandlery.
Mr. Mivins
.

small articles of chandlery.

Caveat.
" " Enters a caveat against it which the cobbler's legacy
(i.e.

the Will in
"
"

Chap.

was mentioned).

Chair.
Mr. Snodgrass rose to order.
self

A A

He
i

threw him-

(Mr. Stiggins). 22 " fat chap in black, vith a great white face 22 (the shepherd).

"

lanky chap

" "

upon the chair (Hear),
chair).

(Tom Smart's

14

The melan-cholly chap (Trotter). 23 " That chap's been here a week (Mr. Ayresleigh).

"

39

Chairman.
(a)

Chapel.
"

(Mr. Pickwick),
(end)

i

(beginning)

(Mr. Lowten, at the Magpie and Stump). 20
(b)

He

thought he'd rayther leave his property to his wife than build a chapel vith it." 43
(beginning)

couple of chairmen. 24 knocked Mr. Weller
. . .

A

down a

Chaplain.
chair-

A

man. 24 (end) sedan-chair, with Mrs. Dowler inside, borne by one short fat chairman, and one long thin one. 35

Another gentleman in very shabby black, and a had a very coarse red seal-skin cap face, and looked like a drunken chaplain.
.

.

.

41

Character.

Chairwoman.
An
occasional

Commenced a
. .

long story about a great public

chairwoman

.

Mr. Bob

Sawyer's housekeeper.

37

character. 31 " You're a character, Sir," (said cobbler)

Sam

to

the

43

Chaise-cart.

The greengrocer Chamberlain.

.

.

.

having
33

subjected a

Chariot.
(Mr. Bantam) stepped chariot 34
into

chaise-cart to the process.

a

very

elegant

[See Lord Chamberlain.]

CHARLES THE SECOND
Charles the Second.
(At Mrs. Leo Hunter's). Cavaliers and Charles the Seconds.
15

CHURCH RATE
Christian.

Some feminine Christian name (upon which Mr. Tupman called distractedly). 7 "
" It's a Christian act to

do

it,

Mr. Wicks

20

Charlie.
(At the

Magpie and Stump).

A

shambling pot-

boy, with a red head.

20 (end)
"

Chatham.
" (The Slammer- Winkle duel
at Fort Pitt.) 2

(beginning) " " The flesh-coloured Christians as do (want 27 (end) clothes). A constant succession of Christian names in

smock
All

(The) grand review.

4

frocks. 34 the external appearance Christian. 56

of

a

civilized

(Mr. Pickwick has to flee from the soldiers and chase his hat.) 4 (The meeting with the Wardles.) 4

As

cordial as

if it

Christmas. was Christmas.
18

5 (end)
at

Cheapside.
(Mr. Pickwick) bent his steps up Cheapside. 20 When they (Mr. Pickwick and Sam) got to the end of Cheapside. 30

(Mr. Wardle)
"

"
"

We must have you all down

Christmas

The quarter is not due till Christmas, but you " may pay it, and have done with it (Mrs.
Bardell's rent).

Cheljnsford.

20

26 (beginning)

[And see Black Boy.]

Chemist.
Mr. Groffin.
33

Prepare for his Christmas visit to Dingley Dell. 26 (end) in all his bluff and hearty Christmas

...
1

Chemists' cabalistic characters.
Incipient chemist.

"

37

47 (and see Tom).
frise.

28 (beginning) " Stick a bit o Christmas in 'em (mince pies). 28
honesty.
pie.

Chevaux de
(In the Fleet Prison).

(The Fat Boy) had been devouring a Christmas
28
sits

"

40
"
" "

Everybody "

down with us on Christmas
"

Eve

28
(sung by Mr. Wardle).

Chief Commissioner.
(Of Insolvent Court)

A

Christmas Carol
28 (end)

Tumultuous toasting of the Chief Commissioner.
42

One Christmas Eve
Gabriel Grub).

"

(Mr. Wardle's story of

28

(a)

Chief Justice.
Mr. Justice Stareleigh,

A

coffin

at

Christmas

a Christmas box

"

who

sat in the absence

28
" If a

(a)

of the Chief Justice.

33

man

Christmas time

turns sulky and drinks by himself at " 28 (a)

Chief Secretary.
"

Ven

State proposed his (the Lord Mayor's) missis's health." 38 the Chief Secretary
o'

Christmas Day (when Bob Sawyer and Mr. Allen arrived at Manor Farm), 29 (The Immersion of Mr. Skating and Sliding.
Pickwick)
" Five shillings for a Christmas box,

Child.
"

A little

child

Six children in candidate at Eatanswill). 13 A mother and child. 21 (and see Mary) " It's a very muscular one for a (A leg of fowl) " child's 29 " Who had swallowed a necklace " 31 A whole crowd of children (in the Fleet). 40

was sleeping 3 arms (to be patted by the Tory

"

Sam

"

(promised by Mr. Winkle). 29 Ever since last Christmas (Emily and Mr.
Snodgrass).
53 (beginning)

Chronicle.
" " Don't (the forget to bespeak the Chronicle Government Clerk). 43 (beginning)

Chinese Metaphysics.
"

A

Metacopious review of a work on Chinese " 50 physics

Church
"

bell.
"
48-

Chops. " 33 Chops and Tomata Sauce " Mr. Sanders had often called her a
1

church bell struck two " The church bells are silent

A

"

(Mr. Slurk).

50

'

duck,'
'

but never

A

mutton

33 chops or tomata sauce chop and a glass of sherry (the
'

'

'

"

"

I

think the

Church Rate. Church Rate guesses who

I

am "

Judge's luncheon).

33 (end)

37 (beginning)

CITY

CLUPPINS, MR.

City. " Cateaton Street, City" 14 (beginning) To be forwarded to the City, from Rochester

Client.
" " "

(On leaving Cobham). u (end) Bidding adieu to Lowten, they returned to the 30 (end) (Mr. Pickwick and Sam) City. '' Them things as is always a goin' up and down
in the City
"
(i.e.

Our client " (i.e. Mrs. Bardell). 20 The Queer Client " 21 And draws a little more out of the
eh
"
?

clients,

30
"
(i.e.

"

My

client

Mr. Pickwick).
33

30
client

Consols).

51

His much injured and most oppressed
(Mrs. Bardell).

Clapham Green.
"

Mr.

Pell's client (George).

42 (beginning)

You

are the gentleman residing on Clapham " Green (Mr. Bantam to Mr. Pickwick). 34
of Clare

Cliffords Inn.
(Scene of Jack Bamber's Skeleton Story.)
(beginning)
21

Clare Market. (The Magpie and Stump) in the vicinity
Market).
(Mrs. Weller's
"

20 (end)

CLARKE.
first

Clifton.
(Mr. Winkle) inquired his
"

married name)

way

to

Clifton.

37
"

Put down Mrs. Clarke." 10 (beginning) " Susan Clarke, Marquis of Granby, Dorking

10 (beginning) Sole executrix of the dead-and-gone Mr. Clarke. 27 (beginning)

(beginning) " Somewhere near the (Miss Allen) 38 (beginning)
It's all up-hill at Clifton.

Downs

Sam

Clear starehers.
(In

Lant

38 (beginning) struggled across the Downs. 38 (beginning) (Arabella staying with her aunt there). 38 (Mary in the adjoining house. The carpet-

Street).

31 (beginning)

Clergyman.
(a)

Of

Dingley Dell.

man
face.

A bald-headed old gentlewith a good humoured, benevolent
6
"

shaking episode.) 38 Sam's, Mr. Pickwick's and Mr. Winkle's interviews with Arabella. 38
(Mr. Pickwick carried by Sam.) (Mr. Pickwick runs.) 38
38

(b)

" told his story to the clergy(Gabriel Grub) man " zS (a) (end) " " As the wirtuous remarked

" The 6 Ivy Green (His verses) " (Gives Mr. Pickwick) A Madman's Manu" ii (beginning) script Bella Wardle and Mr. Trundle). 28 (Unites " You'll take me in ? " 28 (Wine)

The

scientific

gentleman.

38

Climacteric.
Past their grand climacteric.
34

CLUBBER.
(At the Charity Ball, Rochester). " Sir Thomas, Lady Clubber, and the Misses
"
2 Clubber Commissioner
"

clergyman

43

(beginning)

Clergyman's wife.

A

stout blooming old lady.

6

man

"

head of the yard

great

2

(Drinks and dances at Manor Farm.) 28 Clerical gentleman. (Borrows five shillings of Mr. Pickwick.) 41 [And see Chaplain.] Clerk. The four clerks of Messrs. Dodson and Fogg.

Sir T. Clubber stood bolt upright and looked 2 majestically over his black neckerchief. Sir T. Clubber acknowledged the salute (of Mr.

20 (beginning) " Mr. Porker's clerk." 20 (Mr. Lowten) clerk (see Jinks). 24 A pale sharp-nosed ... The Judge's clerk (at Serjeant's Inn). 39 A clerk in spectacles "taking the affi.

Smithie) with conscious condescension. 2 Lady Clubber took a telescope view of Mrs. Smithie and family through her eye-glass, and Mrs. Smithie in her turn, stared at Mrs. Somebody-else. 2 The greeting between Mrs. Colonel Bulder and Lady Clubber. 2

.

.

.

The Hon. W. Snipe and

other distinguished

davits

"

39 39

gentlemen crowded to render homage to the Misses Clubber. 2

Attorneys' clerks.

A common-law

clerk with a bass (voice) who " " 39 growled Porkin and Snob " He was a clerk in a Government office, Sir "

[And see Alexander

Selkirk.']

CLUPPINS, MR.
(Mrs. Cluppins had) confident expectations of presenting Mr. Cluppins with a ninth, somewhere about that day six months. 33

43 (beginning) The clerks had not arrived yet.

52 (beginning)

[And see

Articled Clerk.]

CLUPPINS, MRS.

COMMISSIONER
Cobbler.
(In the Fleet)

CLUPPINS, MRS.
45 (beginning) Betsy Mrs. Cluppins was a little brisk, busy-looking woman. 26 (beginning) " I think But on you ought to see him " no account without a witness (to Mrs. Bardell ve Sam Weller). 26 (beginning) " She'd question him (Mr. Pickwick) if she'd " 26 my spirit
. . .

"

"

A

bald-headefl cobbler.
at the cobbler's

43

[And see Knocking

dcor]

Cobham.
(Mr. Tupman's refuge after his love-trouble).
ii (beginning)

"

The Leather

Bottle,
it

A

"

see what you've Lauk, Mrs. Bardell " 26 been and done Little Mrs. Cluppins proposed as a toast, " " Success to Bardell 26 against Pickwick " When they (Dodson and Fogg) do it all on
.

"

"

delightful walk

11 Cobham, Kent was (from Manor Farm),

"

n

.

.

(Mr. Pickwick's discovery), Here Mr. Pickwick reads the old clergyman's
Visited

n

'

26 speculation Mrs. Bardell, supported by Mrs. Cluppins, was
led in (to Court).

"

MS.) ii by the suspicious Mr. Blotton. [And see Bill Stumps.] Codfish. 28
Coffee mill.
[See Taking a grinder.]

ii

33
"

Elizabeth (By various ushers called for as) " " Elizabeth and Jupkins Tuppins," "
" Elizabeth Muffins

33
. .

Coffee room.

Meanwhile Mrs. Cluppins
into the witness box. "

.

was hoisted
not deceive

My

" I

Lord and Jury " 33 you would scorn the haction
tell

...

33
I will

The The
"

Coffee Coffee

Room Room
"

Flight.
gallery.

40
40, 41

My

"

33

one room replied that much-injured " gentleman (Mr. Pickwick to Dodson) was on the Coffee Room Flight " 52
Coffin.

"

Come Tommy,

your dear Cluppy

"

45
" "

(beginning) (To the Spaniard Tea Gardens). 45 (To the Fleet, with the Bardells). 43

A

coffin at

Christmas "

28
"

(a)

And

soldered in

my
(a)

coffin

41

Coffin Lane.

28

(beginning)

Coachman.
"
.

My

father, Sir,

was a coachman

"

TO

Cognovit.
"

Under the
men.

especial patronage of stage coach-

20

(Of the Muggleton coach). 28 (beginning) " " A 32 respectable coachman as wrote poetry the Bath " Swarry ") 36 (At 38 (At Clifton). Perker was detained parleying with the
. . .

your costs 45 (end) " " Execution on 45 (end) cognovit for costs " " The wording of the cognovit 46
Cole.
" "

You gave them a "

cognovit for the amount of

The venerable King Cole

35

Two
"

coachman. 39 famous coachmen
42

Coleman
"

Street.
Street
"

.

.

.

who were
"

twins.

Namby, '

Bell Alley,

Coleman

39 (be-

ginning)

.

The coachman, he not likin' the job 42 Eight stout coachmen bringing up the rear. 42 (end) As if he were a private coachman. 45 (beginning)

College. (The Fleet Prison).
43 43

Collegians.
(Fleet prisoners).

A
"

surly looking

man

...

in the coat of
"

a
(Messrs.
(

A

coachman. 47 (beginning) coachman's a privileged individual

Combatants. Martin and Ben Allen).
Pott and Slurk).

51

47 50 (end)

.

[And sec

George, Mottled faced gentleman."]

Comet.

38 (end) 6

A jerking

Coachman's salute. round of the right wrist, and a tossing

Commandments.
Commissioner.
"

of the little finger into the air at the same time. 42 (by Mr. Winkle to Sam) 44

How

"

The Commissioners
42 (beginning)

" he would bother the Commissioners 39 " of the Insolvent Court

Coal heaver.
" It seems but yesterday that he whopped the " coal heaver (Martin, the butcher) 42

One Commissioner
ker 's).

of bankrupts 46 (beginning)

(at

Mr. Per-

[And see

Clubber.]

COMMODORE
Commodore.
(The Rochester Coach)
(At the
of start-

COURT OF COMMON PLEAS
Cook.
Ladies' School, Bury). 16 (end) (At Mr. Nupkins's, Ipswich). 23 (end), 25

Young

The

"

Commodore
2

"

was on the point

ing.

Common Council. 32 Common Juryman. 33 (beginning) Common people.
"

Corduroy.
" In the pockets of my corduroys " Sawyer). 47 (beginning)

(Mr. R.

[And see

Bardell, Master.']

Spring guns, and all that sort of thing, to " keep the common people out (said Captain

Corinthian.
(The
great

pump-room, Bath).
Cornhill.

Ornamented

Bold wig).

19 (end)

with Corinthian pillars

35 (beginning)

Common
[See Court of

Pleas.
Pleas.}
.

Common

" " Freeman's 18 (end), 52 (end) Court, Cornhill

Commoneys.
(Tommy
Bardell's) alleytors or

Corpilenee.

commoneys. 33

"

What

are you a laughin'

"
at,

corpilence

?

32

(Mrs. Sanders) did not

the diflerence between an alley tor and a commoney. 33

know

Corpulent intruder.
(i.e.

The Fat

Commons.
"

Boy).

53

The Commons House

of Parliament

"
13

Corresponding Society.
[See Pickwick Club.]

Communion
"

Table.

6

Costs.

Companions.
Be more
panions
select in the choice of
"

your com-

3 (end)
"

" His boon companions " " Her little

21
21

companions " " His new companions
the Fleet)

39 (Mr. Pickwick's in

(Mr. Pickwick's determination not to pay them) 30, 33 (end), 39, 46 (To the Fleet, until costs are paid). 39 (end) " Execution for nine pound nothin', multiplied " by five for costs 40 Twenty-five pounds and costs of process. 42
(Mrs. Bardell's).

Company.
To
address the
19 (end)

(Mr.

Pickwick

pays

45 (end) the
52

costs

after

all)

Company

in

an eloquent speech.
(at

"133:6:4"
Cottons.
"

Introduced to the company in due form Magpie and Stump). 20 (end)

[See Shorts.]

Counsel.

The major

part of the

company.

21 (end)

You know what

the counsel said,

Sammy

"

Consols.
" Counsel's Office " Reduced
"

54
"

counsels, I s'pose

54

23 (beginning) " " You hear what the learned counsel says, Sir 33 " And after four counsels had taken a day
"

a-piece

43

Conspirators.
" " Enter the two con-spirators (Mr. Winkle and 46 Arabella).

[And see

Consols]

.

Country gentleman.
(Christmas) is quite a country gentleman of the old school. 28 (beginning)

Constable. Pickwick had only read of cases of starva(Mr.
tion) in Constable's Miscellany.

41 (end) "

County Lunatic Asylum.
Engaged
in a

Constables

(of Eatanswill).

13 (end)

County Lunatic Asylum

"

n
"

Might be consigned to a constable. 16 " He run a match agin' the constable, and vun " it 40 (beginning) (The little dirty-faced man) Attended by only sixty special constables (Mr.
Nupkins).
24

Court of

Common

Pleas.
Pleas

" In this suit, in the Court of 1 8 (end)

Common

Would be publicly
Pleas.

tried in the

Court of Common
Pleas
"

26 (end)

" Here's the

Warrant

Common

39
"

Constabulary.

(beginning)

The constabulary

an elderly gentleman in top

"

One

boots (see Grummer)

(at Serjeants' Inn).

King's Bench and one 39

Common

Pleas

COURTIERS
Courtiers.

CURATE
CREATURE
custom
of
"
continued.
"

The

established and invariable 28 (a) (end) courtiers.

Wretched

creature,

what do you want here?

Covent Garden.
Job Covent Garden Market to spend the night in a vegetable basket. 46 (beginning)
to

(Mr. Snodgrass to the fat boy). 53 " You stupid creature " (Emily Wardle to the fat boy). 53 " I never did see such a addle-headed old " creetur (Sam to his father). 54 (beginning)

Coventry.
\Vhen they stopped to change
(beginning)
at Coventry.

50

CRIPPS.
"

Enquire of Mrs. Cripps over the way
(beginning)
is

"

49

Cows.
"

No cows

but the cows on the chimney-pots."

" Mrs. Cripps
"

7 (beginning)

A

CRADDOCK, MRS.
(Royal Crescent, Bath) Said Mrs. Craddock, the landlady.
" "
ning)

my 49 (beginning) third knife and fork having been borrowed from the mother of the boy." 37
[And see Tow.]
Critic.

boy's mother

"

35 (begin-

By

all

means, Ma'am," replied Mr. Pickwick.
35 (end)

From

35 (beginning) " ear to ear, Mrs; Craddock

(Wrote upon Chinese Metaphysics) " From the pen of my critic, Sir " 50

CROOKEY.
(Attendant at Mr. Namby's). He looked something between a bankrupt grazier and a drover in a state of insolvency. 39 " Give me a sheet of paper, Crookey." 39

CRAWLEY, MR.
" Whether
I might dance with the youngest " Mr. Crawley 34 (end) (Miss Jane Wugsby to her mother)

\

Creditor.
"

The inexorable creditor. " The unnat'ral creditor
"

42 (end) 44 (beginning)
"

Crown.
" "

Creature.
Don't, don't, there's a good creature
(end)
12

Crown at Muggleton " One of the brightest Crown " 24

7

jewels in the British

Crumpets.
(The systematic government
(beginning)
clerk's death).

" she's too good a creetur for me, (Mrs. Weller) " 22 (beginning) Sammy " She's a fine creature," said (Miss Witherfield)

43

Mr. Magnus. 22 " " " Valentine 32 Lovely creetur ") (In Sam's " " I heard him call Mrs. Bardell a good creature
33 "
.

CRUSHTON.
(Lord Mutanhed's bosom friend) " In the red under waistcoat and dark mous" tache 34 (end)
"

A

wery peaceful,
4

inoffendin' little creature

"

The obsequious Mr. Crushton " 34 (end) Lord Mutanhed and the Honourable Mr. Crushton.

(Sam's creditor)

" He's a ma-licious
"

.

.

.

win-

35 (beginning)

43 (beginning) " " My vorthy creetur (Mr. Weller, senior, to Mr. Stiggins). 44

dictive creetur

Crusoe.

[Sec Robinson Crusoe.]

Cubas.
Mr. Benjamin Allen emitted a fragrant odour of full-flavoured Cubas. 29 (be.

"You

" " Don't talk to me, you creetur, don't (i.e. Mr. 45 (beginning) Raddle) " " And this is the faithful creature (i.e. Martin) 47 " " An odous creetur (Margaret's opinion of Mr.

perverse creetur!" (beginning)

(i.e.

a cabman).

45

.

.

ginning)

CUMMINS.
"

Tom Cummins
ning)

was

in the chair

"

20 (begin-

"

Sawyer)

.

49
creature
"

Cupid.
(Mr'. Pott's

The crawling

opinion

of Mr. Slurk).

50

"You wretched
"

" " Very like a Cupid's stomach (Haggis) (beginning)

48

little

creetur" (Sam to Mr.

Wot

50 (end) Slurk). a sweet-lookin' creetur

you

are,

Mary

"

"

Curate. So clever a man as the curate
ning)

"

17 (begin-

51 (beginning)

[

CUTTERS
Cutters. and carvers of
surgeons).
31

18]

DINGLEY DELL
December.

"

Young

cutters
"
(i.e.

live people's

On

bodies

the morning of the 22nd day of December. 28 (beginning)

Dahlia.
(At the mottled- faced gentleman's button-hole). 54

Defendant.
" If the defendant be a

man

of straw

"

21

The innocent defendant
(beginning)

(Mr.

Pickwick).

30

Damages.
"
I

must pay the damages
30

"
?

said

Mr. Pickwick.

" Mr. Pickwick

is

the defendant."

30 (end)
"

" I refuse to pay
in
''

A

some damages, and am here " consequence 40 (end) " full release and discharge from the damages 46

Demerara.
"
"

About getting him
(beginning)

[Jingle] to

Demerara

52

What do you
to

think of his
"

[Trotter's]

going

Damsel.

Demerara?

52 (beginning)

The The
"

officiating damsel.

42 (beginning)

Demon
3

of discord.

50

Danee of Death.
spectral figures in the

Dance

of Death.

"

Den. Mrs. Leo Hunter, The Den, Eatanswill
(beginning)

"

15

Danger.

Two

mile o danger at eight-pence

1

"

22 (be-

Dependents.
Friends and dependents make a capital audience.
28 (end)

ginning)

Dantzic Spruee.
" " Devonshire cyder and Dantzic Spruce

20

Deputy Chairman. Deputy Shepherd.
Devil.
" As the
"

[See Lowten.~]

(end)

Daphne.
(One of the pointers accompanying Mr. Wardle near Bury) " " Down, Daph, down 19 (beginning)

[See stiggins.]

D

1's

private secretary said."

15

(beginning)

Daughter.
"

Wheel him

to the

D
"

"
1

19 (end)

Miss Wardle). 8 '' The old man had a daughter " Mrs. Leo Hunter's youngest daughter. 15 " " His daughter (i.e. Bella Trundle). 28

My

da'ater

"

"

An

unfortunate devil

41

!

(i.e.

n

Devonshire cyder.
[See Dantzic Spmce.~]

Dibdin.
(According to Mr. Humm) "The late Mr. Dibdin " seeing the errors of his former life a Temperance Song) 32 (end) (wrote

Daventry.

The

next stage was Daventry.

50 (beginning)

Day-scholars.
(Rebellion
of, in

Ipswich).

24

Dickey.
45 (beginning) dickey behind. 46 (end) Mr. Bob Sawyer jerked the leather knapsack into the dickey. 49 (beginning) " " Sam and I will share the dickey between us
" " Little dickey at the side

Day and Martin.
They used Day and Martin at the White Hart 10 (beginning) (Borough). Deacon. [See Stumpy and Deacon.']

Post coach, with a

little

Dead
The

Letters.

48 (end)

49 (beginning)

Debtor.
insolvent debtor in the Marshalsea.
21

Mr. Wardle's carriage
the fat boy.
53

.

.

.

had a dickey

for

Within the walls of a debtor's prison. 39 (end) The most miserable and abject class of debtors.
4*
''

Dingley
.

Dell.

(About fifteen miles from Rochester Bridge, on a cross road) 5 (beginning)
"

Pray, remember the poor debtors 41 " For a debtor in the Fleet to be attended by " his man-servant is a monstrous absurdity
41 (end)

"

Manor Farm, Dingley 'Dell."
Dell.

4 (end)

Mr. Luffey, the highest ornament of Dingley
7

In the profound silence of Dingley Dell,
of debtors

n

Through the throng

pressed eagerly forward to shake him by the hand. 46 (end)_

who

(beginning)

Mr. Pickwick

did not even ask after his 16 (end) friends at Dingley Dell.
.

.

.

DINGLEY DELL
DINGLEY DELL
"
continued.

BOOK-KEY

DODSON AND FOGG.
"

our friends at Dingley Dell 19 Their forthcoming visit to Dingley Dell. 26
toast,

A

"

18 Freeman's Court, Cornhill 18 (end) (Letter to Mr. Pickwick).

"

(beginning)

The

In the parish church of Dingley Dell (marriage 28 of Mr. Trundle and Bella Wardle). The identical young lady who, at Dingley Dell, had worn the boots with the fur round the
tops.

four clerks of Messrs. Dodson and Fogg. 20 (beginning) " " Dodson and Fogg sharp practice their's. 20 (end), 25 (beginning) "And it's uncommon handsome of Dodson and

46
at

Fogg
Dingley Dell.

"

Mr. and Mrs. Snodgrass settled
56

"The
" "

30 (beginning) honourable conduct of Messrs. Dodson
"

Diogenes.
" If
I

were not Diogenes

"

7 (end)
)

and Fogg 33 (end) Or Messrs. Dodson and Fogg's hurry " 44 " It does not rest with Dodson and Fogg (said
Perker)
.

46
. . .

Dismal Jemmy.

" If

>

[See Jemmy.]

Dismal man.

)

you expect either Dodson or Fogg to exhibit any symptom of shame you " are the most sanguine man 52

Docks.
Small housekeepers who are employed Docks. 31 (beginning)
in the

Dog.
(At the review) the dogs barked.

4 (beginning)

Doctor.
" " Doctor comes in a green fly (to the crumpet 43 (beginning) gentleman). 43 (end) (In the Fleet). " I only assisted nature, Ma'am as the doctor " said 46 (end)
;

(The pointers, Juno and Daphne). 19 " " As the 22 (beginning) dog's meat man said " No more notice than if I was a dog in the
streets" (Mrs. Raddle).
. . .

31

(Mrs. Weller's).
(Mrs. Trundle's).

51 (beginning)

Mr. Pickwick told Mr. Winkle he was an audacious young dog. 46 " the shepherd nothin' She hasn't left "
.

.

.

.

.

.

56 (end)
" 15

nor the dogs neither

51 (end)

Doctor Faustus.
"

Dog's nose.

Ven he

fetched

away Doctor Faustus."

Compounded

of

warm porter,
Dolphin.

moist sugar, gin

(beginning).

and nutmeg" (drunk by Mr. H. Walker) 32

Doctors'

"What's a-name
(beginning)
"

Doctors'

Commons. Commons

"
?

10

Low archway on
at

the carriage side, booksellers

(Mr. Miller) As much out of his element, as a 6 (beginning) dolphin in a sentry box.

one corner, hot-el on the other, and two " porters in the middle as touts for licences
10

Don Bolaro.
"

As (Mr. Jingle) wended his way to Doctors' Commons. 10 " The Vellingtons has gone to Doctors' Commons " 10 To the Horn Coffee-house in Doctors' Commons (where Mr. Pickwick once obtained some very good wine). 43 (end) They all went away to Doctors' Commons. 54

Don Bolaro Fizzgig Grandee Donna Christina " 2

only daughter

Donkey.
(At "

Old Royal Hotel, Birmingham).
ning) "

50 (begin-

No man

never see a dead donkey, 'cept the gon'l'm'n in the black silk smalls and that was a French donkey " 50
.

(beginning)

Dockyard.
"

Dockyard people

of upper rank dont' know dockyard people of lower rank," &c. 2

Donna
(Daughter of

Christina.
"

DODSON.
Mr. Dodson
ain't at

home

"

A
" "

20 (beginning)

plump, portly, stern-looking man, with a loud
voice.

Donna Christina Bolaro) splendid creature loved me to distraction jealous father higtusouled daughter" 2
Door-key.

Don

20

How do you do,"
52

Mr. Pickwick," said Dodson.

Our conduct,
for itself"

Sir," said

Dodson, "will speak

" Sealed in bronze vax vith the top of a door" key (The "Swarry" Letter). 36 (beginning)

(52 end)

DORKING
Dorking.
10 (beginning) Granby, Dorking (Sam) journeyed on to Dorking. 27 (beginning) " My friend, a delegate from the Dorking branch
o'

[20]

DUMMIES
Dragon.

" Markis

"

Down came

of our society

"

32 (beginning)

the sovereign, with the dragon (called by courtesy a woman) uppermost. 2 " What a. dragon," said Sam (to Trotter, re 16 Jingle).

A

stage coach which passed through Dorking.

Dressmaker.
Three dressmakers and a tailor (nearly maddened by Emily Wardle's approaching
marriage.)

51 (beginning)

Dorking churchyard.
Mr. Weller jerked his head in the direction of Dorking Churchyard. 51

56 (beginning)

Driver.
" Directed the driver to stop at that corner of " 21 (end) the old Pancras road Drivers of short stages. 32 (beginning)

Double vieket.
'

Good

bye, old double-vicket

"

44

Dover.
(The twin coachmen) They passed each other on the Dover road. 42 (beginning)

The roads were good, and The whole party willing.
at the

the driver was arrived in safety

Bush.

38 (end)

DOWLER, MR.
A
stern-eyed man of about five-and-forty. 34 (beginning) Was formerly in the army (but) had now set up in business as a gentleman. 34 (beginning)

(Mr. Namby). 39 (beginning) The horses " went better," the driver said, " when they had got anything before them" 39 (end) " " Now vere am I to inquired the pull up ?
" settle it driver among yourselves. " I ask is, vere 45 (beginning)
;

All

Mr. Dowler paid his bill. 34 (beginning) Mr. Dowler related a variety of anecdotes
(illustrative of his prowess, &c.)

Drover.
Extremely
whistle.

Mr. Pickwick and Dowler. 34
"
. .
.

his

34 friends, escorted by

correct

imitations

of

a

drover's

Stop in the tea-room. Take your six penn'orth Drink it," said Mr. Dowler. 34 Mr. and Mrs. Dowler offered to relieve them of a bed and sitting room. 35 (beginning) " Watchman," shouted Dowler furiously
; .

32 (beginning) [And see Croohey.']

Drum
(At Eatanswill).
13

beaters.

.

.

Drunken man.

"

25 (beginning)

I'll

cut his throat."

35 (end)
to
settle

" It wouldn't

take

much

that ere

Drury Lane.
" Would do (Mr. Mivins' comic, &c., powers) honour to Drury Lane Theatre." 43

Dowler, Sir" (replied Sam). 36 (end) One of the most egregious cowards in existence. 37 ( en d) Mr. Pickwick's prompt attention to the note, which Dowler had undertaken to deliver.
38 (beginning)

DUBBLEY.
(A
"
"

special

at Ipswich).

24

A

DOWLER, MRS.
" She's a fine

dirty-faced man, something over six feet high, and stout in proportion. 24 Mr. Dubbley, who was a man of few words. 24

woman,"

said

Mr. Dowler.

34

"Knock him (Sam) down
back).

if

he dont

"

(stand

A

34 (beginning) Was a very agreeable and fascinating person. 34 " " Mrs. Dowler, you embellish the rooms (The 34 (end) (Mr. Winkle) fairly bolted into the sedan-chair where Mrs. Dowler was. 35 (end)

(beginning) rather pretty face in a bright blue bonnet.

24 (end)

Dulwich.
"

The house
"is at

have taken," said Mr. Pickwick, one of the most Dulwich
I
.

.

.

Assembly Rooms, Bath).

(beginning) (Mr. Snodgrass) sallied forth gallantly to Dulwich church. 56

pleasant spots near

London " 56

DUMKINS.
(An All-Muggleton cricketer) The redoubtable Dumkins. 7
at the Cricket Dinner).

Downs.
(a)

"Like black -eyed Susan
3 (beginning)

all in

the

Downs"
"

(Chairman
14 (beginning)

7 (end)

(I)
(c)

Marlborough Downs.
"

Somewhere near the (At Clifton) 38 (beginning) Sam struggled across the Downs.
ginning)

Downs

Dummies.
"

Dummies, my dear boy," "
half
"

said

Bob Sawyer

;

38 (be-

the drawers

have got nothing in

'em

37 (beginning)

C

*

-1

DUNCHURCH
Dunehureh.
" Dunehureh, where a dry post-boy and fresh " horses were procured 50 (beginning)

EBENEZER JUNCTION
EATANSWILL
continued.

Mr. Pickwick and his companions, assisted b\ Sam, dismounted from the roof of the
Eatanswill coach.
13 (beginning)
(six

Dundee.
"

could see the Dundee people out any day 48 (beginning) " The Dundee people have as strong heads and as you are likely to as strong punch " meet with between the Poles 48 (begin-

He

"

"

Men

of Eatanswill

"

small boys and one
13 (end)

girl)-

...

The " The Den,

13 fat crier (see Whiffin).

ning)

"

" Eatanswill (where the fete cham15 (beginning) petre took place). The Touw Arms Inn (head-quarters of the Blues).

A Glasgow man and

a Dundee

man

drinking

13 (beginning)

against each other for fifteen hours at a sitting" 48 (beginning)

Dutch clock.
11

Wibrated
clock
"

like

the

penderlum of a Dutch

The Peacock (where the Bagman's Story was told to Snodgrass and Tupman). 14 The Pickwickians remained at Eatanswill (while Mr. Pickwick and Sam went to Bury). 18
(beginning)

28

" " There's a Dutch clock, Sir (in the lobby of the Fleet). 39 (end)

stopping at the Peacock at Eatanswill 47 (end) All Eatanswill rang with their boldness on
paper. 50 (end) " Eatanswill to vit, or I'm a
ginning)

"

Were

"

Dutchman.
" I'm one

Dutchman, and you're another
27 (end)

"

Roman."

50 (be-

(Mr. Weller to Sam).

The
26 (begin-

Dutch oven.

A

little

Dutch oven before the
(At Mrs. Bardell's)

fire.

ning)

representatives of the public feeling of Eatanswill (Pott and Slurk). 50 (end) "The air of Eatanswill not agreeing with" (Mrs. Potts). 50

Dutch pipe.

A

large

Dutch pipe with a most capacious
.

Eatanswill Gazette.

bowl.

The

14 (beginning) individual was smoking a large
.
.

The Eatanswill Gazette
principles.

.

.

advocating Blue

13 (beginning)

Dutch

pipe.

47 (end)

East India.

Mr. Pott, the Editor of the Eatanswill Gazette. and 50 13
;

The

The

celebrated East India sherry at fourteen pence. 45 (beginning) Having received surgical appointments from the East India Company. 56 (end)

recapitulation of the beauties of the Eatanswill Gazette. 13 The young lady who " did " the poetry in the Eatanswill GazsUe. 15 The slumbering lion of the Eatanswill Gazette.
15

Easter piece.
"

During the run of a pantomime, or an Easter " 3 (beginning) piece

The young gentleman who

cut up the books for the Eatanswill Gazette. 15 (end)

Mr. Pott, of the Eatanswill Gazette.

50

(At

Eastern Fairyland. Mrs. Leo Hunter's) The fabled gorgeousness
of Eastern Fairyland
itself.

Eatanswill Independent.
Conducted on grounds decidedly
ginning)
Buff.

15

13 (be-

Eatanswill.

We had

never heard of Eatanswill. 13 (beginning) Believe that Mr. Pickwick purposely substituted a fictitious designation. 13 (be.

The reptile Independent. 15 The Independent of that morning (Contained "
"

.

.

ginning) Places were booked on the Norwich coach.
"

13 (beginning) " Not many miles from (Bury). 15 (end) The Eatanswill people, like the people of many other small towns, considered themselves of the utmost and most mighty importance. 13 (beginning)

Lines to a Brass Pott.") 18 (beginning) to horsewhip the Editor of the " 18 Independent ? The malicious libel of the Eatanswill Independent. 18 (end) " " Is the Independent still in being ? (Mr. Pickwick to Mr. Pott, at Towcester). 50

Does he mean

Ebenezer Junction.
"

Everything

in

Eatanswill was
13 (beginning)

made

a party-

Ven he does come
32

to the

Ebenezer Junction

"

question.

EDINBURGH
Edinburgh.
(In the Story of the

[22]

EMPEROR
Elephantine playfulness.

Bagman's Uncle).
of Edinburgh,

48 (be48 (be-

The

ginning) The old and

boy, with elephantine playfulness, stretched out his arms to ravish a kiss. 53
fat

new towns

An

ginning) old-fashioned Edinburgh and

Elephants.
"

London

Mail-

Ah

!

they're

like

the

"

elephants

(Fleet

48

prisoners).

41

Editor.
(Mr. Pott). 13 (beginning) Playfully tapping the Editor's
15

Emanuel.
"

Whether she has
(end)

left

arm with her

Emanuel anything
Stiggins
;

"

51

fan.

" Here
all

am," said the Editor ... far beyond hope of food, unless something was done
I

"The

chapel

chapel," replied Mr. " 51 (end)

"our

for

him by the

hostess.

15 (end)

Elizabeth.

To horsewhip
18

the Editor of the Independent.

The

picturesque architecture of ii (beginning) time,

Elizabeth's

Mr. Slurk, 50 (end) (Mr. Pott) The Editor paused to take breath, and looked majestically at Bob Sawyer. 50 As the Editor's countenance gradually relapsed into its customary expression of moral
supremacy.
50

EMILY WARDLE.
(Younger daughter of Mr. Wardle). In scarfs and feathers. 4 (beginning) (Kissed by Mr. Pickwick), Emily, whose bright eyes looked unusually dim.

n

(In
11

(Manor Farm). 6 He was a morose, savage-hearted, bad man " 6 " " He had 6 (end) ruptured a blood-vessel " This man had a wife and one son " 6 (b) " " 6 Poor Mrs. Edmunds " A few weeks afterwards the poor woman's
this spot
(c)

EDMUNDS. The Convict's Return) " Who "
farm near

ii (beginning)

leased a small

28 Emily and some eight or ten young ladies. Mr. Snodgra--s offered Emily far more assistance. 28 Emily's signature, as the other bridesmaid
is

nearly illegible. 28 Mr. Snodgrass kissed Emily.

28

6 (end) " about twelve years old John Edmunds, when (the old clergyman) first came
soul took
its flight

"

Mr. Snodgrass was conversing apart with Emily Wardle. 29 (end) " " 53 Emily your young friend Snodgrass
:

(beginning)

here
" "
'

"

("just twenty-five years ago
.

")

tried was Young Edmunds " 6 demned to die The unlooked-for commutation of his "
.
.

6 consen-

Emily and Arabella sobbed audibly.
ginning)

56 (be-

(Her marriage to Mr. Snodgrass). 56 (beginning)

EMMA.
" Emma, bring out (A servant at Manor Farm) " the cherry brandy 5 (end) Mr. Tupman, who had lingered behind to snatch

tence to fourteen years
his

6

He made
(end)

way back

to

England

"

6

(Struggle with his father). 6 (end) " Truly contrite, penitent and humbled, " 6 (end) ever man was

a kiss from
if

Emma.

5 (end)

"

Egyptian mummy. Or makin' an Egyptian " mummy of his-self some vay or another 55 (beginning)

kitchen chimney ain't a-fire is it, Emma ? 9 (beginning) " Emma, give Mr. Pickwick a shawl." 9 (be"

The

"

ginning.
in

Emma bestowed
and
"
all

a half-demure, half-impudent, Mr. pretty look of recognition on
28

"

1827. May 12, 1827. Joseph Smiggers, Esq., PVP., MPC., presiding" I (beginning) May 12, 1827, when Mr. Samuel Pickwick burst 2 (belike another sun from his slumbers.
ginning)

Tupman.

on 28 Christmas Eve " Lor " exclaimed Emma. 28 kissed Emma and the other Mr. Weller

Yes, Mr. Weller," replied

Emma
the

;

"we

al-

ways have
!

(games "

in

kitchen)

.

.

.

Electors. " To hocus the brandy and water of fourteen
unpolled electors
"

female servants.
"

28

Emperor.

13

Rum

There were on foot.

electors

on horseback, and electors

fellow the hemperor," said Mr. Weller " I didn't think he'd ha' done it "

13
13 (end)

18 (end)

Tribute to the merit and high worth of the
electors of Eatanswill.

Emperors, and

magistrates, and other great potentates of the earth. 24

ENCYCLOPEDIA BRITANNICA
EneyelopoBdia Britanniea. for it .in the Encyclopedia
. .

FASHIONABLES
Europeans.
Those salubrious climates (Sierra Leone, &c.) which enchant Europeans so much. 25

"

He crammed

Britanniea.

50

Enemy.
"

Exciseman.
(i.e.

Our remorseful enemy
senior).

"

Mr. Weller,

"

With

43 (beginning)

her departed exciseman, Mrs. Bardell shrank " from the world 33
this little boy, the only pledge of

England.
" Is the lady "

(Donna Christina)
2

in

England

Execution.
" I've got an execution against you, at the suit of Bardell." 39 (beginning)

now ?

" I leave England to-morrow," said Heyling. 21 (end) In the garden of England (i.e. Kent). 21 (end) Variety of nose and whisker for which the bar of England is so justly celebrated. 33 (be-

Executor.

He makes me
"

(the cobbler) his executor.

43
sole

Mr. Tony

Veller,
"

who

I

appint'as

my

"

ginning)
If there's

eggzekiter

54 (beginning)
[See Royal Academy.}
"

(to

law in England, Sir," said Dodson Mr. Pickwick). 52 (end)

Exhibition.
"

English.
2 English girls not so fine as Spanish The few months of an .English summer.

Expedition fee.
"

"

And an
30

expedition fee paid with

all

of 'em

19

(beginning)

Old English yeomen.

28

(Mr. Pickwick running) at the rate of six good English miles an hour. 29 (end) " But made him talk the English languidge " arterwards 34 (end) " " Delicate 43 (beginEnglish for going mad
" " Fifteen 48 (end) good English miles an hour As everything does (look) in all decent English inns. 50 (beginning)

Exquisite. Without deigning another look at the exquisite 39 (beginning) (i.e. Mr. Namby).
Fair.
(In the Fleet).

range of damp and gloomy stone vaults beneath the ground. 40 (beis

A

ning)

ginning) " That's the Fair, that

"

40 (beginning)

Fairies.
If not altogether as light as fairies (the Pick-

Englishman.

wickians)
If

28 (beginning) 28

A scene so inter(A Parliamentary Election) " esting to every Englishman " Some maintain that an Englishman's people " house is his castle. That's gammon (per Mr. Grummer). 24 &s an Englishman. (Mr. Pickwick's) privileges 24

"

any of the old English yeomen had turned
into fairies.

n

False prophets.
Those
prophets and wretched mockers of religion. 44
false

Fanteegs.
"

Mr. Winkle
(end)

exchanged his oM costume for the ordinary dress of Englishmen. 56
. .

.

Inwolving our" precious governor in all sorts o' fanteegs 37 (end) (Sam to Winkle)

His

fair

Enslaver. enslaver had vanished.

A
53
"

farmer

Farmer. who was refreshing
10

himself with a

slight lunch.

Epie poem.
"

Ven

Epic poem,

10,000 lines
it

composed
"

revolution of July " on the spot 2
"

the farmer said he was afeered he should be obliged to kill him" (the old turkey). 32

"Farringdon Hotel."
Such a room
Hotel
"

Epicurus.
Plato,

as this,

in

Zeno, Epicurus, Pythagoras " founders of clubs 15 (beginning)

all

40 (beginning)

the Farringdon [And see Fleet\

Epsom
"

Salts.
that
(be-

The prevailing impression on his mind is Epsom Salts means oxalic acid" 33
ginning)

Farringdon Street. In that portion of the prison which was nearest Farringdon street. 40 (beginning) (the painted ground)
Fashionables.
"

Me

Establishment.

[See Westgate House.}

and the other fash'nables only came " night (Sam to Mr. Smauker). 34

last

FAT BOY
Fat boy. boy on the seal
[And see Joe.1

FIRE ENGINE

The

fat little
letter).

(of

Mr. Winkle's

Fellow-passengers. Both which pieces of information Mr. Pickwick
retails to his fellow passengers.

49 (end)

28 (begin-

ning)
"

Fat man.
"

Reg'lar fat man, as hadn't caught a glimpse " of bis own shoes for five and forty years 28

Fellow-prisoners. Her husband's (Heyling's) fellow-prisoners."
21

If

they

were

not
41

relieved

by

their

fellow-

prisoners.

Father.
"

When

The

old white-headed father"

n

(in

Mad-

the greater part of his (Mr. Pickwick's) fellow prisoners were in bed. 44 (end)

man's MS.)
(George Heyling). 21 (i.e. Queer Client) " cutting (George Heyling's father died before

Fellow-travellers.
(Mr. Magnus's) fellow-travellers.
22

him

off")

ii

Felon.

(Mrs. Heyling's father- George's revenge upon ii him), " Come, come, father," said Sam. 27 (end) " As the father said " 28
''

The condemned
air.

felon has as

good a yard

for

21

The

Don't do that my boy," said the father (in Jack Hopkins' story). 31 " Who is old enough to be the (Mr. Pickwick) " father of both parties 38

sturdy felon shall be fed and clothed, and that the penniless debtor shall be left to die. 41

Female.
"

Of some confiding female

"

18 (end)

A

FaustUS.

[See Doctor Faustus] [See Guy Faux.]

.

Faux.

Favourite. "Your wash-up," replied Grummer, with the
smile of a favourite.
25

majestic female (Mrs. Nupkins). 25 An energy peculiar to excited females. 25 (end) " So it is " from an 32 elderly female. " " 33 Suspicious behaviour towards females " The infliction of which, on is
!

"

any female,

frightful

46

"

A coachman may

February.
February or March," 26 (end) replied Mrs. Bardell (to Sam). " It'll come on I4th of February we " expect (Mr. Jackson to the Pickwickians)
(The Trial)
" Either in

be on the very amicablest terms with eighty mile o' females, and yet

nobody think that he means vun among 'em 51 (end)
'

to

marry any

...

Female markis.
"
I

.

30 (beginning) The morning of the I3th of February.

don't think I can do vith

female markis
32 (be-

"

(Sam

to a

any thing' under a Bath footman).

36

On

ginning) the eventful morning of the i4th of Febru33 (beginning) ary.

Fiddlers.
(At

Manor Farm)
best fiddlers

The two
Fellow.
"
''

...

in all

Muggleton.

28 "

Sir,"

said
"

Mr. Tupman,
(i.e.

you're a fellow
senior).

"

Fifty-second.

15 (beginning)

Old

feller

Mr. Weller,

22 (be-

The
"

officers of the 52nd.

3 (end)

One

ginning), 27 of the finest fellows alive (Mr. Nupkins' latest view of Sam). 25 " Old fellow " (Mr. Pickwick to Mr. Wardle).

File.

Wot

a perwerse old file revered father). 42

"
it

is

(Sam

to his

28

The good-tempered
29 (end)
" Old fellers "
(end)

old fellow (Mr. Wardle).
to the

FILLETOVILLE.
[See Marquis of
Filletovllle.'}

(Sam

Bath footmen).

36
'

Finnan Haddocks.
Kippered salmon, and finnan haddocks
(beginning)
"

Four or

five great

hulking fellows.

40 (begina close

48

ning)

An uncommonly
brown
"

ill-looking fellow in

wig.

48

Fire engine.
"

Fellow creatures.
For the sake
o'

(At the Bank).

The

red

fire

your fellow creeturs

34

wheeled away into a corner.

engine which was 54 (end)

FIRE-FLIES

FORTY-THIRD
Fire-flies.

FLEET PRISON
from Mr.

continued.

They were not

fire-flies

Pickwick's lantern).

(the rays 38 (end)

Fireman.

[See

Humm.]

FIREWORKS.
" Old Fireworks, Sir, by which, I've no doubt, " they meant you, Sir (Mr Weller to Mr. Pickwick apropos of Jingle and Trotter). 20 They were not fireworks (the rays from Mr. Pickwick's lantern). 38 (end)

In that part of the Fleet where Mr. Pickwick stood a good racket-court. 44 (end) "This is the Fleet, Ma'am" 45 (end) (Mr. Jackson to Mrs. Bardell) " I vish them horses had been three months and " better in the Fleet, Sir." Why, Sam," " inquired Mr. Pickwick. Vy, Sir,"

...

.

.

.

"

how

they vould go

if

they had been

"

!

FITZMARSHALL.
FIZKIN.

[See Jingle.]

47 (beginning) " get (Jingle) out of the Fleet, you know 52 (beginning) " In the Fleet there are some odd gentry there" (Dodson to Mr. Pickwick). 52 (end) " Two o' them as saw to the Fleet that
"

To

;

you

day

".

Horatio Fizkin, Esq., of Fizkin Lodge, near Eatanswill on the Buff interest.

...

(Mr. Weller to Sam). 54 (beginning) [And see Mivins, Smangle, Cobbler, Painted Ground,
Roher, Warden, Narcotic bedstead.}

13 (beginning) Mr. Fizkin's committee.

" Fizkin's

13 (beginning)

people
"

voters in the

White Hart

have got three-and-thirty lock-up coach-house at the 13 (beginning)

Fleet Street.

Commotion ...

friends of H. Fizkin, Esq. 13 (end) Fizkin, Esq., of Fizkin Lodge, demanded a poll. 13 (end) " " Our future 18 (beginmember, Mr. Fizkin

The
H.

in Fleet Street (Mr. Weller's friends persisting in walking four abreast). 42 (end)

Flying the garter.

[See Garter]

.

FOGG.
An
elderly, pimply-faced, vegetable diet sort of man in a black coat, dark mixture trousers,

ning)

Flannel waistcoats.
" For providing the infant negroes in the West Indies with flannel waistcoats and moral " pocket handkerchiefs 27
"

and small black

gaiters.

20
do,

The man
" "

of business.
?

20

Dear me,"

Pickwick

said Fogg, " "

how do you

Mr.

FLASHER.
Wilkins Flasher, Esq., stockbroker, of somewhere near the Bank. 54 The office of Wilkins Flasher, Esq., was in a first floor up a court behind the Bank. 54
(end)

52

We shall make Mr. Pickwick pay for peeping,"
said Fogg.

52
Sir,"

Remember,

you pay dearly
fists.

for this,"

said Fogg, shaking his

52

Footman.
"

54 (end) Wilkins Flasher, Esq., was balancing himself on two legs of an office stool. 54 (end) (His bets with Simmery). 54 (end) (To the Bank with Mr. Weller). 54 (end)
(Receives his commission).

House

...

at Brixton.

A

select

company

of the

Bath footmen "

36

(beginning)

" It

wos to be and wos, as the old lady said " arter she'd married the footman 51 (beginning) [And see Smauker, Tuckle, Whiffers.]

54 (end)

Fleet Market.
" Fleet Market

Forefathers.
"

was there

at that time

40

Observed by old Wardle's time immemorial. 28

forefathers,

from

Fleet Prison.
"
"

Foreman.
" I

The Farringdon Hotel " 40 (beginning) You can go to the Fleet, my dear Sir, if you're

wonder what the foreman of the jury has got for breakfast," said Mr. Snodgrass.
. .

.

determined to go somewhere," said Perlcer. 39 Mr. Pickwick alighted at the gate of the Fket. 39 (end) There was a kind of iron cage in the wall of
the Fleet Prison.
41

33 (beginning)

Mr. Pickwick put on his spectacles, and gazed
at the foreman.

33 (end)

Fort
(Where the "
'

duel

'

Pitt. took place) "

You know Fort
"

"

And
42

sendin'

him (your own

son) to the Fleet

"

Pitt ? 2 " In a lonely field

beyond Fort
"

Pitt

2

When

they (Sam and the cavalcade) reached the gate of the Fleet. 42 (end)

Forty-third.
"

Dr. Payne of the 43rd

3 (end)

26]

FOX-UNDER-THE-HILL
Fox-under-the-Hill.
"

GAMEKEEPER
Frog. Leo Hunter's) " Ode

By

the wharf

"

41 (beginning)

(Mrs.

to

an Expiring

[See Martin.

~\

France.

15 (beginning) "To the authoress of 'the Expiring Frog'" (Mr. Pickwick introduces his friends). 15
"

Frog"

(Tom Smart)
14 (end)

"

Went

to

France with his wife

(Count Smorltork)
15 (end)

"

Frog
"

Perspiring Frog

"

"

A

Frog he would

(an Air used

by Mr.

Freeman's Court.
" " Freeman's Court, Cornhill
'

(Dodson and
end.
"

(end) Fogg's offices) at the very furthest
.

18

Hopkins). 31 (end) Brains like the frogs."

42 (end).

Our

20 (beginning) friends in Freeman's Court " 30 very smart fellows

Fugleman.
(At Eatanswill)
"

.

.

are

One cheer more," screamed
13 (beginning)

the

little

fugleman.

"Bless us!" said (Mrs. Bardell) "are we at " Freeman's Court ? 45 (end) " These Freeman's Court sharks " (Perker to Mr. Pickwick). 46 " 11 In an office in Freeman's Court, Cornhill
52 (end)

Functionary.

The

presiding functionary (in one of the 30 (beginning) Offices).

Law

Fungus-pit.
(In wet weather) The vapours of the Court are like those of a fungus-pit. 42 (beginning)

Freemasonry. The freemasonry of (stage coachmen).
.

42 (be-

ginning)

GABRIEL GRUB.
French.
(In the Story of the Goblins).

28

(a)

"
"

Now

' fall on.' as the English said gen'l'men, " to the French 19

Gaiters.
i (end) (Mr. Pickwick's) tights and gaiters, Mr. Pickwick's appearing without his gaiters. 28

French beans,
(beginning)

'taturs, tart

and

tidiness

"

50

A
"

dwarfish French bedstead in the back parlour " " large man (at Goswell Street where the
lodged).

12 (beginning)
"

His black gaiters tripping pleasantly through
the snow.

29
'

A

French donkey
donkey)

50 (beginning)

(and see

A

Barring the French polish. 42 (beginning) (Mr. Smangle) wore one of the common eighteenpenny French skull-caps. 40 (end)

rejoined Sam. 38 (end) black gaiters never got over the ground in better style. 38 (end) And brushing the black gaiters. 43

" Bless his old gaiters,

pair of

With the shoes and gaiters. 43 " Any angel in tights and gaiters
"

"

44 (end)

Friday. On the Friday morning (after Mr. Pickwick's
deposition in the Pound). 20 (beginning) " At six o'clock on the Friday evening" (Mr. Weller to the " grand tea drinkers") 22 (beginning)

Nervous rubbings of his spectacle-glasses, " nose, tights, head and gaiters 46 (end) and gaiters. 12 (end) (For Sam) tight breeches
(Mr. Fogg) small black gaiters. 20

Galloping consumption.
" Innockilated for a gallopin' 46 (end)
"

Friends.

consumption

To
"

the health of their absent friend.
friend of

19

As a

mine used

to say to

me

"

(Jack
21
"

Game.

A
"

Bamber). 21 (beginning) man has confidence in untried

friends.

Game enough
niug)

to

fill

those bags

"

19 (begin-

My

friend," says I

(to

the Shepherd).

22

(beginning) " " Friend of (Mr. Magnus to Mr. yours, Sir ? Pickwick). 22 (beginning) " " It amuses my friends very much (Mr. Magnus 22 (beginning) to Mr. Pickwick). Mr. Pickwick and his friends. 28 (beginning) " of own friends ? " the

Game-cock.

A

game-cock in the stable-yard (old Royal Hotel, Birmingham). 50 (beginning)

Gamekeeper.
"

testimony my (Mr. Pickwick to Jackson). 30 (beginning) Our benevolent old friend (Mr. Pickwick). 44

Upon

Gamekeeper has orders

to shoot all

"

dogs

2

[And see Martin.]

GAMMON
Gammon.
" " Veller and contract

GENTRY
GENTLEMAN
come
into
"

continued.

No gammon
'

"

2

gammon
'

could never
o'

23 (beginning)

Gentleman-frequenters (of the tap-room at the Angel, Bury). 16 (beginning) A young gentleman attached to the stabledepartment.
16

"
"

They're the wictims
(end)

gammon, Samivel

27
39

(beginning)

None

o' this

gammon," growled Smouch.

Stream of gentlemen in muddy high-lows. 20 A gentleman in a checked shirt and Mosaic
studs.

(beginning)

20 (end), 21 (end)

(By Mr. Weller) Frequent angry repetitions of " "
the word
"

gammon

44

Another gentleman on the opposite side of the table (at Magpie and Stump). 20 (end)
"

(Sam)

And
"

alley bis

and ev'ry species

o'

gam-

A rayther

stout gen'lm'n

"

(Mr. Weller).

22

mon

54 ) beginning)

(beginning)

Gaoler.
" In the heart of his (Prince Bladud's) gaoler 35
"

Originally built for a gouty gentleman with funded property. 24 (end) The young gentleman who took his meals in the

wash-house.
"

25 (end)

Gardener.
[See tiunt, and Wilkins.}

And

veil

behaved a young gen'lm'n

"
(i.e.

Garraways.
"

Garraway's, twelve o'clock

Dear Mrs. B.
"

Chops and Tomata Sauce
Garter.
"

33
"

25 (end) " The wery best intentions, as the gen'lm'n " said 27 (beginning) The old gentleman inside (the coach). 28 (beginning) " " The gentlemen (i.e. goblins). 28 (a)
Trotter).

Or

(Bob flying the garter in the horse-road ? Sawyer to his errand boy). 37 (beginning)

The removal
head.
Indelicate

of a

tumour on some gentleman's

29 (beginning)

young gentleman (on Sam's Valentine)

Gazette.
Mr. Bob Sawyer, having previously through the Gazette. 56 (end)
passed

32 (beginning)

A

gentleman in black. 33 (beginning) Decrepid old gentlemen (in the Assembly

Rooms, Bath).

34

General Chairman.
General Chairman,
i

An
9

(beginning)

elderly gentleman of scientific attainments. 38 (end)

Pretty situation, for the General Chairman. (beginning)

General Club Meeting, General Post.
"

n

(end)

Usually worn by gentlemen. 39 (beginning) A gentleman (like a) twin brother of Mr. Smouch. 39 (beginning) Powerful old gentleman (i.e. Time). 39 (end) A third rather surly-looking gentleman. 39
(end)

" Like a General Postman's coat 2 (Mr. Winkle's) resemblance to a General Post-

A
A

gentleman broad for his years (Martin, Tom).
4i

man.
32

15

(Sam's Valentine) ready for the

General Post.

mottled-faced gentleman in a blue shawl.
(end)

42

To drop

his (Sam's) letter into a General Post

The
"

insolvent gentleman (George).

42 (begin-

Office.

32

Genius of Seediness.
(The Insolvent Court) A Temple dedicated to the Genius of Seediness. 42 (beginning)

ning) The old gentleman with the dropsy " ginning) " Rayther a change for the worse " gen'l'm'n said 44

43 (beas the

...

Gentleman.
One gentleman
in

A
2 (be-

gentleman with an uncombed head
the whistling gentleman.

.

.

.

black calico sleeves.
. .

The

Some

ginning) would request facetious gentleman " to know " vere he vos a shovin' to 4 (beginning) (At Muggleton) One very stout gentleman. 7
.

44 (end) heavy gentleman (Raddle). 45 (beginning)

[And see Man.]

"

(At
'

chair 13 (Mr. Fizkin's proposer).
13 (end).

,, 7 ) Another stout gentleman. Ah, Mr. Weller, says the gen'l'm'n in the "
1

"

Gentry. The mistaken kindness of the gentry
40 (end)
[See Smotuh.]

'

An admirable specimen

13 of a class of gentry.

A tall

thin gentleman.

GEORGE
GEORGE.
(a)

GOSWELL STREET
Giant.
Client).
.
. .

(In the Story of the

Queer

21

Two young
"

giants.

8 (beginning)
"

(b)

healthy, strong-made man wasting 21 (hi the Marshalsea). " " And vere is George inquired the old gentleman. 42 (beginning) The insolvent gentleman was soothing the excitement of his feelings with

The

Like a raving

mad

giant

48 (end)

[And see

Blunderbore.']

Girl.
Six Email boys, and one girl (at Eatanswill). 13 " A smartly-dressed girl, with a bright eye and " a neat ankle 14 " " Here are (Mrs. Leo Hunter). rny little girls
15 "
"

.

.

.

shrimps and porter.

42 (beginning)

The embarrassed gentleman. 42 (beginning) The embarassed coach-horser was ordered
to be discharged.

42 (end)

Three or four romping, good-humoured, rosy"
cheeked
gal's
girls

George and Vulture.
(After leaving Mrs. Bardell's) Mr. Pickwick and Sam took up their present abode hi very

17 (end)
is

The

manners
41

dreadful vulgar
girl

"

25
.

(In the Fleet).

A young

his little grand-

good, old-fashioned and comfortable quarters, to wit, the George and Vulture Tavern and Hotel, George Yard, Lombard Street. 26 (beginning) Invited somewhere about five-and-forty people to dine with him at the George and Vulture. 28
.

daughter.
"

Glasgow.

A Glasgow man

and a Dundee man drinking

"

48 (beginning)

Mr. Pickwick replied that he was at present suspended at the George and Vulture. 29
(end)

Glasses. There never was a lodging house
not short of glasses.
31

yet, that

was

Glow-worms.
They were
(end)

(Mr. Jackson) walking straight into the George and Vulture. 30 (beginning) (A young boy of three feet) entered the passage of the George and Vulture. 32 (beginning) hurried with delirious haste Mr. Winkle to the George and Vulture. 33
.

not glow-worms they were too high (the rays from Mr. Pickwick's lantern). 38
;

.

.

"

Goat, As know'dthe young 'ooman
50 (beginning)

as kept a goat

"

(On return from Bath, Mr. Pickwick) repaired to his old quarters at the George and
39 (beginning) Sam preceded (the Sheriffs officer) to the George and Vulture. 39 (beginning) Removal of his master's wardrobe from the George and Vulture. 40
Vulture.

Goblin.

28

(a)

GlOVer'S door.

[See Zephyr.']

Gold Medal.
The
first

Gold Medal from the Humane Society.
''

A

50 (beginning)

*>

for at happy evening in the George and Vulture.
.

.

.

least

one party
"

46 (end)

Golden Cross.
Golden Cross," said Mr. Pickwick
cabman).
2 (beginning)
(to

(Mr.

49 (end) " Now Samivel, my boy, turn the horses' heads " to the George and Wulter 54 (end)

address) " Vulture, at present

Winkle's

"

The George and

the

Among

the Golden Crosses.

10 (beginning)

GOODWIN.
A
body-guard of one, a young lady
ostensible

George Yard.
Awakening
the echoes of George Yard. (beginning) [And see George and Vulture.]
all

whose

32

employment was
toilet.
.

to preside over
faithful

(Mrs. Pott's)

18 (beginning)

Mrs. Pott body-guard.
. . 1 '

permanently with the
50

German.
" Talk of

Gospel.
"

(Jack your German universities Bamber). 21 (beginning) The German sausage-shop round the corner.

Your experience

as a minister of the Gospel

' '

6

Goswell Street.
Goswell Street was at (Mr. Pickwick's)
2 (beginning)
feet,

&c.

" " This 21 (beprosy statement of the ghost's ginning) " " Sitch an old ghost (Sara to his father). 32

As the man

said ven

Ghost. he seed the ghost."

"
10

As well might

I

be content
"

to gaze

on Goswell

Street for ever

Mr.

2 (beginning) Pickwick's apartments in Goswell Street, in

that

not

more

populous

than popular

thoroughfare.

12 (beginning)

GOSWELL STREET
GOSWELL STREET
"
continued.

GRUMMER
Great White Horse.
In the main street of Ipswich. 22 The accommodations of the Great White Horse.

things at Mrs. " 26 (beginning) Bardell's in Goswell Street It was nearly Nine o'clock when (Sam) reached Goswell Street. 33 " Mrs. Bardell courted the retirement " and tranquillity of Goswell Street 33 " I called in Goswell Street," resumed Jackson. 45 (end)

Having

left

a good

many

Sam

.

.

.

Weller walked forth from the Great White Horse. 23 (beginning) (Mr. Pickwick in the wrong bedroom). 22 " (Sam to Job Trotter) I should like to see you " at the Great White Horse to-night 23
(end)

Government
(beginning)

office.

Great
43

seal.

(The methodical clerk and the crumpets).

"The

great seal on a ginning)

dumb-waiter"

42 (be-

Grecian Helmet.
Governor.
" " " "

That

'ere your governor's luggage, Sammy ? 22 (beginning) Somethin' queer's come over the governor" 34

"

Tights and shoes, and Grecian Helmet (Mr. 15 Snodgrass).

Green
" Like an old

vail.
vail
"

'ooman with a green

42

Our precious governor " 37 (end) The governor distinctly said it was
"

Greengrocer.
to

be

[See Harris and Upwitch.~\

done 37 (end) " There's one of my governor's friends "

Mr.

Grey mare.
"

Winkle

38
"

The grey mare
(beginning)

that hurt her

"
off- fore-leg

28

" All over, "

governor (Bob Sawyer 49 Me (the housebreaker) and my governor 26 (end)
Pickwick)
.

to

Mr
"

GRIGGS.
"

Or

the Griggs's

"
!

said Miss Nupkins.

25

Grimaldi.
After the portraits of Mr. Grimaldi, as clown.

Gower
Street.

Street.
in

(The Articled Clerk) knows a family
30 (beginning)

Gower

49 (end)

Grinder.
(A

[See Taking a

grinder.']

GROFFIN.
"

Grampus.
"

What
(to

a young grampus said Mr. Weller Mr. Muzzle, re the boy at Mr. Nupkins's).
!

common juryman " Thomas jury)
the chemist.

impressed into the special " " Groffin Here," said
!

33 (beginning)

25

"

Ven

his grog worn't

Grog. made

half-and-half

"

40

Grave-digger.

[See Gabriel Grub.]

(beginning)

Groom.
Surly groom [see Martin] The groom of Wilkins Flasher, Esquire.
54

Gravesend.
The
four gentlemen sallied forth (from the Leather Bottle) to walk to Gravesend.

n

Grub.

[See Gabriel Grub.]

(end)

GRUMMER.
Grays Inn.
of

" Mr.
Its

Perker,

Grays
20

Inn

"

(interposed

The constabulary (at Ipswich) an elderly gentlehad been a peaceman in top-boots
.

.

.

Wardle). 10 secluded groves.

(Mr. Pickwick) set Square. 30 the gate of Grays Inn. 46 Job Trotter (beginning) Clerk after clerk looking up at the Hall clock. 52 (beginning)
. .
. .

forth towards Grays Inn

24 Chiefly remarkable for a little nose, a hoarse voice, a snuff-coloured surtout, and a

officer, least.

man and

boy, for half a century at

.

.

wandering eye. 24 at the Inn). (Enters Mr. Pickwick's sitting-room 24 " My name's Law," said Mr. Grummer. 24
(Sam)

up"

Grays Inn Lane.
Some
brewery, somewhere behind Grays Inn Lane. 46 (beginning)

The

desp'rate character, your wash25 (beginning) unfortunate Grummer proceeded to re-state

"Wery

his complaint.

25
see Dubbley]

[And

GRUNDY
GRUNDY.
" Mr. Grundy's going to oblige the company 20 (end) (at the Magpie and Stump).
-

[30]

HIGH-LOWS
Hampstead Ponds.

"

(Mr. Pickwick's) "Speculations on the source of the Hampstead Ponds" i (beginning)

Guard.
(Of the Muggleton coach). (Of the Bath coach). 34
28 (beginning) 48

The mighty ponds of Hampstead.

i

(beginning)

Handmaid.

[See Betsy, and Southwark.]

Harpies.

(In The Story of the Bagman's Uncle).

"Two

Guardian.
"

wily harpies divided the wealth (beginning)

"

21

(Ben Allen)

I

am

protector and guardian

her (Arabella's) natural " 37

HARRIS.
" (Caterer for the Swarry "). 36 (beginning) " said Mr. Tuckle. Harris," 36 (beginning)

Guildhall.
(a)
(b)

(London scene of the Trial). 33 (beginning) (Bath where the tradespeople have a fort" amalgamation of themselves ") nightly
34

The greengrocer's wife. 36 The greengrocer put on a pair
gloves to

hand the

of wash-leather 36 plates with.

Hearts.
Guillotined cabriolet.

Nor a

Merry were
hearts.

guillotined cabriolet.

39 (beginning)

four of the numerous 28 (beginning)
at
least

GUNTER.
A
gentleman
anchors.
in a shirt

[And see
"
31 (end)

Valentine.]

emblazoned with pink

Heaven.
Pray, for Heaven's sake, explain to this lady (Mr. Pickwick to Mr. Wardle at Bury). 16
(end)
"

31

(His quarrel with Mr. Noddy).

Guy Faux.
" " Like a amiable Guy Fawkes A straw-embowelled Guy Faux.

"
38 (end) 41 (beginning)

Guy's.
(Mr. Sawyer's

and happy Heaven " 28 (a) (end) (The cobbler) Sixty by years, and Heaven knows how old by imprisonment. 43 (beginning) " Great Heaven " exclaimed Mr. Pickwick.

A bright

!

handy

" Near lodgings) " for me 29 (end)

Guy's,

and

GWYNN.
(Writing and ciphering governess at Westgate House) " " I think 16 you are very right, Miss Gwynn
(end)

43 (end) " Let it be so, in Heaven's 55 (beginning) wick).

name

"

(Mr. Pick-

Heiress.
" He's going to run away with an immense rich " heiress, from boarding-school (Mr. Job Trotter to Sam). 16

Habeas corpus.
" " must have a habus corpus 39 " I'd ha' got half a dozen have-his-carcases " 39 ready "The have-his-carcase, next to the perpetual

Helpers.

We

The

helpers pull the horse-cloths ginning)

off.

28 (be-

HENRY.
(a)

motion

"

42

" Another cousin of Maria Lobbs's, and brother of Kate, whom Maria called
'
'

Haekney

cabriolet.
(b)

Henry

"

17 (end)

" Beheaded

(Hired by Mrs. Bardell).

by one of the Henrys
Hessians.

"

10 (end)

45 (beginning)
" " There's a pair of Hessians in thirteen

Hackney coachman.
Half a dozen hackney coachmen.
2 (beginning)

10

" Like forty hackney coachmen," replied (Mr. Lowten). 53 (beginning)

HEYLING.
"George"
"
21
. .
.

Haggis.
"

Heyling

"
.

A

haggis a celebrated Scotch dish " very much like a cupid's stomach (beginning)
:

.

.

Heyling, save

him

my" boy,
21

"

Heyling

!

21

48

" Mr. Heyling" would sit whole days together in 21 (end) the office " I leave England to-morrow," said Heyling.

Hall.

[See Gray's Inn.]

21 (end)

Hampstead.

[See Spaniard.]

High-lows,

[see Gentlemen.]

HIGH STREET
High
(a)

HOUNSLOW
Street.

Horn.

[See Coffee House.]

Bath.

"

Weller ? they walked towards High Street.
(beginning)
(b)

Have you drank "

the waters, Mr. inquired (Mr. Smauker), as

Horner.

36

The patron
Horner.

saint

of fat

boys

the immortal

28

Borough.

The White Hart Inn, High Street, Borough. 10 (beginning) " In the Borough High (The Marshalsea) "
Street
21 "

Hornsey.
(A scene of Mr. Pickwick's researches),
ginning)
i

(be-

._;

_

Lant

Street,

(c)

Eatanswill.

Borough 29 (end) Solomon Lucas the Jew
Bull
15 (beginning) Inn, in the

"

Horse.
in the

High
(d)

Street.

Rochester.

The
2

High

Street.

Highgate.
(A scene of Mr. Pickwick's researches),
ginning)
i

(be-

Hindoo. Mr. Snodgrass, who knew
skaits

than a Hindoo.

rather less about 29
"

(At the Review) The horses stood upon two legs each. 4 (beginning) An immense brown horse. 5 (beginning) Another immense horse. ,, 5 ( ) " The vixenish, ill-tempered fast -going bay " mare 14 " Like them sums 'bout the nails in the " horse's shoes, Sammy 27 " He'd ha' sent some saddle-horses, but he " thought you'd rather walk (The Fat Boy
. .

His Majesty.
"

"

On

To

destroy His Majesty's population
"

24
"

Mr. Pickwick). 28 the back of a chestnut horse blind of one " 28 (a) (end) eye
to
.

(Magna Charta)

Wrung from His Majesty

(Namby's) horse was a bay

.

.

with some-

24 The other representative of His Majesty beadle. 24
"

the

thing of a flash and dog-fighting air about him. 39 (beginning)

A chubby

No

room's private to His Majesty when the " street door's once passed 24

sort of brown horse. 47 (beginning) " There stood the mail with four long-tailed " flowing-maned black horses 48 (end)

His Majesty's liege subjects. 30 (beginning) His Majesty's revenues are seldom collected in
this
''

Horse-ehaunter.

[See Simpson.]

happy

valley

(i.e.

in

Lant

Street).
"

31

Hostler.
(At the Bull Inn, Rochester). 5 (beginning) ,, (At the Blue Lion, Muggleton). 9 ( ,, (Seven miles from Muggleton). 9 ( ,, (From the Crown), Muggleton. (

(beginning)

As an officer in His Majesty's " Dowler 34 (beginning)
39

service

(Mr.

)
) )

His most Gracious Majesty.

Hobbledehoys.
Hobbledehoys attached
Farm).
"
to the

u

farm

(i.e.

Manor

28

Holborn Court. Phunky's Holborn Court, Gray's Inn "... Holborn Court, by-the-bye, is South Square now. 30 (end)
Hollands.
Certain quantities of British Hollands. 16 " Who drinks Hollands alone, and in a church" 28 (a) yard ?

(At the Inn about two hundred yards from Marlborough Downs). 14 (At the Bull Inn, Whitechapel). 22 (beginning)

White Horse, Ipswich). 24 (end) (At the Marquis of Granby). 27 (beginning)
(At the Great
(In a country town).

28 (beginning)

(At Coventry). 50 (beginning) Ambition to attain in time the elevation of an
hostler.

32 (beginning) 54

Great to-do with an attesting hostler.

Holyrood.
(Edinburgh)
48
" I
Its

Hotel.
"

palaca and chapel of Holyrood.

Ven
el

HOPKINS.
"
!

the lady and gen'l'm'n as keeps the Hot" 16 (beginning)

said Mr. Bob that's Jack Hopkins Sawyer. 31 He wore a black velvet waistcoat, with thunderand-lightning buttons and a blue striped shirt, with a white false collar. 31 (Tells Mr. Pickwick about the boy who swallowed a necklace). 31

hope

Hounsditeh.

Than
in

will

be offered for sale in all Hounsditeh a twelvemonth. 42 (beginning)

;

[And

see Insolvent Court.]

Hounslow.
"

"

Shall I step upstairs and pitch into the land" lord ? inquired Hopkins. 31 (end)

Bold Turpin vunce, on Hounslow Heath
42 (end)

"

HOUSE OF LORDS
House of Lords.
"

[32]

INSOLVENT DEBTOR

HUTLEY.
in

When

he came out from hearing appeals " the House of Lords 54 (beginning)

" (In The Stroller's Tale)

Housebreaker.
"

Mr. Hutley, John .... " Mr. Hutley, that you sent for 3 " " I'll tell you what, Jem 3
Ice.
"

As the housebreaker

said

"

26 (beginning)

Housekeeper.
Mr. Bob Sawyer's housekeeper. 37 " " A 56 (beginhousekeeper a very old one

What

say you to an hour on the ice

"
?

29

(beginning)

Image.
"

The

ning) old housekeeper dying

Wot

.

.

.

Mr. Pickwick

a old image

it is

"
!

exclaimed Sam.

42

(end)

promoted Mary.

56 (end)

Housemaid.

Incipient Chemist.

[See Torn]

An assistant housemaid had equally participated.
12 (end) 16 (end) (At Westgate House). " When the housemaid told him

India Rubber.

The
(the "dog's

As

softening influence of India Rubber. 15 (beginning) abruptly as an India Rubber ball. 35 (end)
in

meat man) he warn't
(beginning)

.a

gentleman

22

One young gentleman
34
" Puts their feet in

an India Rubber cloak.
India Rubber
fire-

The
11

pretty

housemaid

[see Mary."]

little

Humane
The
first

Society.

buckets

"

43 (beginning)

Gold Medal of the

Humane Society"
'

Indian.
Vith as

50 (beginning)

much

politeness as a vild Indian

"

32

Humbug.
" " Little humbugs " You're a

(beginning)

27 (beginning)
Sir
"

Infant.
"
"

humbug,
29

(Mr. Pickwick to Mr-

Winkle).

HUMM.
President of the Brick Lane Branch.

The

32 straight-walking Mr. Anthony Humm, a converted fireman, now a schoolmaster, and 32 occasionally an itinerant preacher. Mr. Humm, who was a sleek, white- faced man, in a perpetual perspiration. 32

26 (beginning) " infant negroes in the West Indies 27 (beginning) " " And two more 30 lovely hinfants besides

My

hinfant fenomenon

"

The

Inns.
"

Aha

!

who was

talking about the Inns

"
?

21

(beginning) " In one of the most ancient Inns "
ning)

21 (begin-

(His facetious oration). 32 (end) An instance of affection, which had nearly proved fatal to Humm. 32 (end)

Inquest.
1 '

Starve

die

" inquest

little

bone-house

poor

HUNT.
(Captain Boldwig's head gardener),
rg (end)

41 (end) prisoner Awaiting the mockery of an inquest.

44 (end)

HUNTER, MRS. LEO.
"The
" Mr.

Insolvent Court.

Den, Eatanswill 15 (beginning) " Mrs. Leo Hunter has many of these break"
fasts

"

One

Leo must make you promise not to "
side

15 (beginning) Pickwick," said Mrs. 15

A

or two prison agents for the Insolvent Court. 31 (beginning) is the Insolvent Court. lofty room

...
of)

" I Hunter,
stir

42 (beginning)

from
. .

my
ode.

(Common

resort

destitute shabby-genteel

Mrs. Leo Hunter's recitation of her
15 (end)

.

people. 42 (beginning) More old suits of clothes in it at one time, than will be offered for sale in all Hounsditch in

HUNTER, MR. LEO.
A
I

The vapours

grave man.

15 (beginning)

am

We
"

Mr. Leo Hunter. 15 (beginning) give a public breakfast a fete champetre.
15 (beginning) " a fancy dress dejeune 15 (beginning)

It's

a twelvemonth. 42 (beginning) of the Court are like those of a fungus pit. 42 (beginning) Until their day of "going up" before the Insolvent Court. 44 (end) " Ve'll have this here brought afore the Solvent " court directly, Samivel 54 (beginning)

Mr. Leo Hunter, whose department, on these occasions, was to stand about in doorways.
15 (end)

[And see

George, Pell, Welkr.]

Insolvent Debtor.

[See Debtor.]

INVENTOR
Inventor.
"

[331
JINGLE
[See Sausage.]

JANE.
dear
"

Invariable.

A

double glass
32

o'

the inwariable,

my

(One of Mr. Wardle's servants). 5 (end) The prettier and younger of (Mrs. Wugsby's unmarried daughters). 34 (end) (Servant at Mr. Pott's). 13

(Jingle

Ipswieh. and Trotter) " They're at Ipswich, safe " 20 enough " You can write to me at the post office.
"

JEM.
(One of the men
at

Manor Farm).

28 (end)

[And see Jemmy.]

Ipswich
"

20 (end)
"

JEMMY.
Dismal Jemmy, we
call

due! in Ipswich," said the Magistrate. 24 (Mr. Pickwick) mounted to the back of the first coach which left Ipswich. 26 (beginning)
"

A

him on the

circuit

" 3

Him
To

parlour"
"
"
.

as drives an Ipswich coach and uses our 32 (beginning) " 32 Mary Ipswich, Suffolk
. .

peace for the borough of " 33 Ipswich " " took another service at 38 Ipswich (Mary)
Justice

of

the

(beginning) " Dir.mal Jemmy," "enquired Jingle " Job's brother 52 " " Go on, Jemmy 3 (beginning) 3 (Tells The Stroller's Tale as Mr. Hutley). " " I am weak and the
helpless,

Jem

(said

dying

stroller).

3 3 (beginning), 4 (beginning),

The dismal man.
5 (beginning)

(beginning)

[And

see Great White Horse, Magnus, Wetter,
Witherfield.~]

Irish.
'

A

fine

The

48 (end) young Irish gentleman congratulations of an Irish family. 49 (beginning)

"

(His melancholy talk with Mr. Pickwick). 5 (beginning) A careworn looking man sallow face deeply sunken eyes. 3 (beginning)
. .
.

Jesse, Mr. Mr. Jesse's " Gleanings " 2 (in a Note)

ISAAC.

Jew.
45 (end)

A
"

shabby man

in black leggings.

[See Lucas

;

and Wandering Jew.]

Isaac," said Jackson.

45 (end)

Jewess.
(Mr. Smangle's) Magnificent Jewess.
call

Italians.
" He'll

40 (end)

be

what the
32

Italians

Jewish.
reg'larly

flummoxed"

Generally a youth of the Jewish persuasion. 42 (beginning)

Itinerant Preacher.
'

[See

Hnmm.]
"
"

Jews.
Soldiers, sailors, Jews, chalk,
"

Ivy Green.

shrimps

2

6 You were talking about the song of the Ivy " I call them," said (the clergyman) "The Ivy Green " 6
'

The Jews with
(beginning)

the fifty-bladed penknives.

34

JINGLE.

JACK.
"

A

rather

tall,

thin

young man,

in a green coat.

While Jack was

upstairs sorting the papers 20 (beginning)

"

2 (beginning)

An

JACKSON.
(A clerk at Dodson and Fogg's). 20 (beginning) In a brown coat and brass buttons, inky drabs, and bluchers. 20 (beginning), 30 (beginning)
"
said Jackbut personal service 30 (beginning) 30 (Serves the Pickwickians with subpoenas).

indescribable air of jaunty impudence and 2 (beginning) perfect self-possession.

Beg your pardon, Mr. Pickwick," " "
son;

(To Rochester). 2 (Dines with the Pickwickians). 2 (To the ball with Mr. Tupman). 2 " He's a strolling actor," said the Lieutenant, contemptuously. 3 (end) (At the Muggleton Cricket Match). 7 (Introduced to Mr. Wardle). 7 (Dines with the Pickwickians at the Blue Lion).
7 (end) "

(beginning) (Escort of Mrs. Cluppins and Mrs. Sanders). 33

Mrs. Bardell, leaning on Jackson's arm. 45 (end) " said Jack"All right and tight, Mrs. Bardell
!

Jingle

where
"

Alfred Jingle, Esq. of "
7 (end)

No

Hall,

No-

son.

45 (end)

Jail-bird.

A

kind of listless, jail-bird, careless swagger. 40 (beginning)

9 (beginning) 10 old girl," said Mr. Jingle. " trusty and well-beloved (The Archbishop's) " 10 Alfred Jingle (Bought off with /I2o). 10 (end)

(Elopes with Miss Wardle).

Rum

[341
JINGLE
JINGLE continued. Leo Hunter's, as Charles
.

KENSINGTON
Jolly
Fitz

Young Waterman.
Jove.
"

[See Mordlin.']

(At

Mrs.

15 (end) Marshall). (At Ipswich, as Captain Fitz-Marshall) 41 (In the Fleet Prison, as himself).

25

"

By Jove

9 (end), 41 (beginning), 43

Jingle walked up He looked less miserable than before. 44

"
"

(Liberated from prison by the financial aid of Mr. Pickwick). 52

Judge. Throw dust in the eyes of the judge " 30 To perjure themselves before the judges
!

of

(To Demerara). 52 never had occasion to Mr. Pickwick 56 (end) regret his bounty to Mr. Jingle.
. .
.

the land, at the rate of half-a-crown a time " 39
"
I

hope

my

JINKINS.

my merciful Judge will bear in mind " heavy punishment on earth 43 (end) [And see Stareleigh.]
Julius Caesar.
invaded Britain
"

A

very tall man in a brown coat and bright brass buttons. 14 " His name is Jinkins, Sir," said the widow.
14 (end)

"

When Julius Cassar

"
11

A

14 rascally adventurer 14 (end) Jinkins to wit," said Tom.

"

As he (Mr. Nupkins) thought and Mr. Perceval. 25
July.
"
of July 2 " " In the month of July last " " After the in July fainting
July.

10 (end) cf Julius Csesar

JINKS.

A

pale, sharp-nosed, half-fed, shabbily-clad clerk, of middle age. 24 Mr. Jinks found a couple of bail in no time. 25

Epic poem "

ten thousand lines

revolution

33

JOE.

33 Within a week of the close of the

month

of

A
"

fat

and red-faced boy.

45 (beginning)

Joe,
4,

damn

4 " that boy, he's gone to sleep again

June.

5 (end)

The

A

fat boy. 4 (end), 7 (beginning), 8 (beginning), 28, 29, 53 (end)

pleasant afternoon in June,

n

(beginning)

The unctuous boy. 4 The infant Lambert. 7 (beginning) " I wants to make your flesh creep." " 28 "Young twenty stun " " 28 Young dropsy " " 28 Young opium eater " " 28 boa constrictor Young

Juno.
(A pointer) "Hi, Juno lass
8
hi,

old girl"

19

(beginning)

J U P K NS.
I

[See Cluppins.}

Jury.
53

3.

33.

46

A

boy. 53 (beginning) "Joe; why, damn the boy, he's awake !"
(end)

wonderful

fat

Juryman.
" If I were called upon as a " Discontented or
"

The leaden

eyes,

which twinkled behind his
.
.

mountainous cheeks. 4 (end) " I'm he's a natural proud of that boy " curiosity 4 (end) (Sees Mr. Tupman and the spinster aunt in the
.

always find for the
ning)

juryman hungry jurymen "
plaintiff

20

33 (begin-

Justice's.
"

arbour).

(Helps
"

Sam

8 (beginning) to cut out a slide
"

Run

on the

ice).

29
"
?

to the Justice's," cried a 19 (end)

dozen voices.

Dear me, Joseph

"Joe

...

is

my

53 (said Mary). snuff-box on the sofa

KATE.
53

"I

ain't,"

said the fat boy,

"I

ain't

drunk"

Her (Maria Lobbs's) cousin Kate
impudent-looking, bewitching 17 (beginning)

an arch,
person.

little

53 (end)

JOHN.
" (At the Saracen's Head, Towcester) "Lights in the Sun, John make up the fire 50
;

Kensington.
Until the coach reached Kensington turnpike. 34

JOHN.
(In The Stroller's Tale)

and

...

A low pantomime actor an habitual drunkard. 3

;

He'd walk home (The Government clerk) 43 (beginning) Kensington
'
'

to

KENT
Kent.
Kent 'Everybody knows " 2 hops and svomen
apples,
2

[351

LANDLADY
Knocker. The knocker made a most energetic
(end)

cherries,

reply.

52

The beauty of the Kentish ladies. " The founder of (the Wardle) family came "
into

Knocking at the cobbler's door.
That beautiful
"
feat

Kent

in Julius Caesar's time

The Leather

Bottle, Cobham, (beginning) " In one of the most and secluded peaceful " 21 (end) churchyards in Kent

Kent,

n

10 (end)

of fancy

sliding, &c.

29

Knuckle down.

He

down'

forgets the long familiar cry of "

'

Knuckle

33

Lad.

(Mr. Winkle inquired) whether Miss Allen was in Kent. 37

On

office lad.

"My

good lad

"

39 (end)

(Sam).

42 (end)

Ketch.
"'Reg'lar rotation' as Jack Ketch said"
(beginning)
10

[And see Tom]

Lady.
" " Five children mother tall lady " Was a wery nice lady a-sittin' next

2

Key-bugle.

me

"

22

The

lively notes of the guard's key-bugle. (beginning)

28

The
"

(beginning) ladies (i.e. the Nupkins's

and their

servants).

Kidderminster.

A

purple flower in the Kidderminster carpet.
31 (beginning)

25 As the lady said " 43 (end) Vixenish looking ladies. 45 (beginning)

King.

"As

the king said

"

47
(end) (end)

King of the goblins. 28 (a) " " 28 King of the seasons

lady who always had about half-a-dozen cards to pay for. 6 (beginning) The old lady (an aunt of Arabella). 38 " As the old lady said " 51 (beginning)

One old

Or a

king's arms.

32

A A A

young lady by the road-side. 2 " " did the poetry young lady who
Eatanswill Gazette.
15
"

for the

King

Street.
in a breathless state

(The third usher rushed) into King Street. 33
"

King's Bath.

Had
at

the water from the King's Bath bottled one hundred and three degrees " 34

young lady (at Bury). 16 black-eyed young lady [see Allen, Arabella.] The young lady (at the Blue Boar) 38 (end) " " As the young lady said 37 (end)
.

" This here

A

young lady
Uncle).

(in

The Story of

the

Bagman's

48

One

King's

King's Bench. Bench and one Common King's Counsel.

A
Pleas.

single

young

lady of fifty-three.

51 (end)

39

Lady Abbess.

[See Tonkins.]

Lady's Magazine.
(The Expiring Frog ode) appeared originally a Lady's Magazine. 15 (beginning)
in

Just beneath the desks of the King's Counsel.

33 (beginning)

A bow

from Mr. Phunky behind the row appropriated to the King's Counsel.
. . .

Lady's maid.
" Their upper housemaid which " too 38
is

lady's

maid

33 (beginning)

King's Peace.
For the conservation of the King's Peace.
24

Lambert.
The The
box"
infant

Lambert

[see Joe.]

Landlady.
King's pipe.
"

Lit the king's pipe vith a portable tinder

50 (beginning)

The
"

bustling old landlady of the White Hart 10 (beginning) (Borough). kind-hearted landlady. 10 (end)

King's Taxes.
"
I

thought you were the King's Taxes
(beginning)

37

11 (At Cobham). " In any way but that in "which a lodger address his landlady 18 (end)

would

(At the

Magpie and Stump).

20 (end)

The
Kittens.
" Veal pie is good ven you are sure " kittens 19
it

landlady's (i e. Mrs. Raddle's) glasses were little thin blown glass tumblers. 31
(at

ain't

Mrs. Craddock, the landlady
Bath). 35 (beginning)

Royal Cresent,

LANDLORD
Landlord.
(At Muggleton). 9 (beginning) With the scrutinizing eye of a landlord.
(end)

[36]

Lawyers' Clerks. There are several grades of Lawyers' Clerks.
14

30 (beginning)

(Of the Magpie and Sturap). 20 (end) (Of the Bush, Bristol). 47 (end) (Of the Saracen's Head, Towcester). 50 (beginning) (Mrs. Raddle's). 31 (beginning) (The cobbler, Sam's landlord in the Fleet 43, 46 (end) Prison). (Mr. Wardle) The hearty old landlord. 28

Leadenhall Market.
" " Blue Boar, Leaden'all Markit

32 (beginning)

Leather Bottle.
"

The Leather

Bottle,

Cobham, Kent

"

n

(be-

ginning) A clean and commodious village ale house, (beginning) (beginning) (Mr. Tupman's dinner),

n

n

Langham
The
spire of the

Place.

(Mr. Pickwick read here The Madman's MannPlace.

church

in

Langham

32

script),

ii

(beginning)

Legal

fiction.

39

Lant Street.
" Lant Street,

Borough

"

Leg.
29 (end)
31 (begin-

[See Simpson.}

There

is

a repose about Lant Street.

Legacy Duty.
And
a visit to the Legacy Duty.

ning)

54

(Mr. Sawyer's Party). 31 " " With a private residence in Lant Street
(beginning)

37

Legatee.

The
Lantern.
38
" 33 (beginning)

fortunate legatee (The Cobbler).
is

Sammy
54

43 (end) a leg-at-ease," replied Mr. Weller.

Laudanum.

Leith Walk.

Laundress.
(Mr. Perker's)

A

(In
thin,

The Story of
ginning)

the

Bagman's

Uncle).

48 (be-

miserable-looking old

woman.

20 (end)

Mr. Perker's laundress, who lived with a married
daughter. 46 (beginning) The skill of laundresses. 41 (beginning)
"
18
)

Lieutenant.

My brother, the Lieutenant

"
(said

Mrs. Potts).
50

The

slipshod laundresses.

52

(

,,

Negotiated by her brother, the Lieutenant.

Law.
"

Law," said Mr. Grummer. " What ? said Mr. Tupman. " " Law, civil Law," replied Mr. Grummer, power and exekative them's my titles"

My name's "

Life Office. Mr. Snicks, the Life Office Secretary.
ginning)

46

(be-

;

Life preserver.

52 (beginning)

24

Lighthouse.

42 ( end )

Law

Calf.

(33 beginning)

Lighting and Paving.
"

Law

Stationer.
800

No more

" Failed for (Mrs. Pell's mother's brother) " as a Law Stationer 54 (beginning)

Bob Sawyer to Mr. Winkle).
Likeness.
"

does the Lighting and Paving (Mr. 37 (beginning)

"

LaWSUit.

30 (end)

Having your

likeness taken, Sir," replied the stout turnkey (to Mr. Pickwick). 39 (end)

Lawyer.
" "

Who

is

he,

Wardle.

" He's

you

scoundrel

"
?

Vhen you

ain't

20 the battledores Lawyers hold that there are two kinds of par33 ticularly bad witnesses.

10 lawyer the shuttlecock and two lawyers "

my

"

interposed

Limb of the law.

-^ (end)

Lincoln's Inn.
In Lincoln's Inn Old Square. 30 In Portugal Street, Lincoln's Inn Field?.
(beginning)

42

Importance about being wanted by one's lawyers. 45 (end )

Link boy.

35 (end )

LIONS

C373

LORD TREASURER
LONDON continued. down woters from London " 13 Half-a-doze/i lions from London (at Mrs. Leo
"

Lions.
Half-a-dozen lions from London
authors.
15

authors, real

To

bring

To

feed only the very particular lions. 15 (end) " A chestnut horse, blind of one eye, with the " hind quarters of a lion 28 (a) (end)

Hunter's).

15

Lioness. Mr.

Tupman was

doing the honour of

the

lobster salad to several lionesses.

15 (end)

"

A small

Little College Street. bye-street, which is, or was at that time called Little College Street " 21 (end)

Mr. Weller's knowledge of London. 20 "Curious little nooks, in a great place like " 20 (end) London, these old inns are " " This 21 part of London I cannot bear " The^e are two cut-throats from London " (i.e. Messrs. Tupman and Winkle). 24 There warn't a pickpocket in all London as
, ''

didn't take a pull at (the fat man's) -chain

"

28

"

Obliged to
for the

Liver complaint.
"
I

kill him (i.e. 'ths wery London market " 32

old turkoy

')

rayther think that the shepherd's got the " liver complaint 42

The

freehold of a small street in the suburbs of

London.

40

[And

see Nixon.~\

Liverpool.

All the shabby-genteel people in (beginning) " Had settled to take shipping for "

London.

42

London

"

48

The agent
"

at Liverpool.

52 (beginning)

(beginning)

When

do they (i.e. Mr. Jingle and Mr. Trotter) " go to Liverpool ? 52 (beginning)

LOBBS.
"
'

evening paper from London was read and re-read " 50 (beginning) " In one of the most (Mr. Pickwick's house) " pleasant spots near London 56 (beginning)
last

The

The blooming countenance "

of

Maria Lobbs,

the only daughter 17 (beginning) Old Lobbs the great saddler over the Sam's story, " The Parish Clerk (in (beginning)

London Bridge.
The innumerable veracious legends connected with old London Bridge. 10 (beginning) Mr. Ben Allen accompanied them (the Pickwickians) as far as London Bridge.
.

way
")

"

17

.

.

Lodge.
"
" " was in dirty-faced man the lodge ev'ry night " 40 " He never even so much as peeped out o" the

The

31 (end)

little

.

.

.

Long Vacation.
(The Articled Clerk) goes out of town every

"

lodge-gate

40
to consult

Long Vacation.
"

30 (beginning)

Mr. Pickwick repaired to the Lodge, Mr. Roker. 41 (beginning)

LORD CHAMBERLAIN.
The Lord Chamberlain who had brought him "
(Prince Bladud)

Lodger.
"
"

home

35

They
That

lets

falls all

go the ropes "
the lodgers
18 (end)

at

one end, and down
"
his

16 (beginning)

Lord Chancellor^
The
late

in

which a lodger would address "

landlady

"
" "
.

very fond of

Lord Chancellor, gentleman, was "

me

[And

see Rogers."]

A

42 (beginning)

friend of the

Lord Chancellor's,

Sammy

"

42 (end)

Lombard
The George and Vulture Lombard Street. 26 The Pickwick Club,
"
(beginning) Incog, the thing

Street.
.
.

No

visperin's to the Chancellorship"
"
!

George Yard.

Busy

(beginning), 49 (end)

up, as

many
i

London.
stationed in London,

42 (end) " I'm replied Pell, completely sewn friend the late Lord Chancellor my a time used to say to me " 54 (be-

ginning)

Lord Mayor.
"
'

Gentlemen from London
"
2
3 (be-

If this don't beat cock-fightin', nothin' "
vill,'

ever

distinguished foreigners anything " In the lanes and alleys of London "
ginning)

as the Lord
if

"

Mayor

said

38

He was

blowed Lord Mayor "

he wouldn't write to the

40

(Mr. Wardle's)

gentlemen from London. 7 " I wish the people of London (Mr. Pott) to know, Sir, that they may rely upon

Introduction of his guests as
. . .

Lord Treasurer.
[And see
"
Burton.']
all

me"

Popes, and Lord Treasurers, and " old fellows 2

sorts of

LOWTEN
LOWTEN.
"
11

[38]

MAGPIE AND STUMP
Magistrate.

Just go to the the bar for

Stump, and ask Magpie and " 20 (end) Mr. Lowten
"

at

(Miss Witherfield) determined to repair to the house of the principal magistrate. 24

He's Mr. Perker's Clerk
puffy-faced young man.

20 (end)

A

20 (end) " Don't go away, Mr. Pickwick," said Lowten, " " I've 30 got a letter for you Sam Weller, Mr. Lowten, and the blue bag, following (to the Guildhall) in a cab. 33 (beginning) Mr. Lowten had still to be ferreted out. 46 (beginning) Mr. Lowten and Job Trotter, looking very dim and shadowy. 46 (beginning) " Now I'm complete. I've got my office coat on, and my pad out, and let him come as soon as he likes " 52 (beginning) " No man should have more than two attach,

Magistrates and other great potentates. 24 Here the magistrate triumphed over the man.

24

The divine right of magistrates. 24 The mighty engine was directed by
magistrate.

(end) their

own

24 (end) " There ain't a magistrate going, as don't commit himself, twice as often as he commits " other people 25 (beginning)

[And see
"

Nuphins."]

Magna
said

Charta.

Expressly stipulated in

Magna

Mr. Jinks

(to

Mr. Nupkins).

Charta, Sir," 24

MAGNUS, PETER.
A
red-haired man with an inquisitive nose and blue spectacles. 22 (beginning) With a bird-like habit of giving his head a jerk every time he said anything. 22 (beginning)
"

ments the first, to number one, and the second to the ladies " 52 (beginning)

[And see Watty.]

LUCAS, SOLOMON.
" " Solomon Lucas the Jew in the High Street

are positively going together (Mr. 22 (beginning) to Mr. Pickwick). " " I am not fond of 22 anything original

We

"

Magnus

The

(Eatanswill). resources of

15 (beginning)

Mr. Solomon Lucas.

15

" There's

(beginning)

LUD HUDIBRAS.
"

The famous and renowned Lud Hudibras,
King of Britain."
35 (beginning)

LUFFEY.
Mr. Luffey, the highest ornament of Dingley Dell, was pitched to bowl against the redoubtable Dumkins. 7 Mr. Dumkins acting as Chairman, and Mr. Luffey officiating as Vice (at the Cricket
Dinner).
7 (end)
.

22 (beginning) perceive " " There Peter Magnus sounds well, I think 22 (beginning) Envying the ease with which Mr. Magnus's 22 (beginning) friends were entertained. 22 (beginning) (His anxiety about his luggage) 22 (His inquisitiveness). Mr. Peter Magnus was naturally of a very communicative disposition. 22 " to make a (Had come down to Ipswich) " 22 proposal
.

my "

card,

Sir,

Magnus, you

will

"

(Proposing)
best
to

You have no

idea, then,

how
.

it's

begin ?" said Mr.

Magnus.

24

Mr. Luffey

.

.

and eulogism for the honour.
;

the subject of unqualified returned thanks
. . .

"Mr.

7 (end)
Staple.)

(And see

24 (beginning) Pickwick, she is mine " Mr. Pickwick, I beg to make you known to " Miss Witherfield 24 (beginning) Mr. Peter Magnus was struck motionless on
the spot.

(beginning)

Lunatic.
"

24 (beginning)

Wot

are you a-doin' on, you lunatic ?" " You're a nice eggzekiter, you are." (beginning)
.

.

.

54

At length Mr. Magnus told Mr. Pickwick he should hear from him. 24
"

Go

Magpie and Stump. "
to the

MAC
A bottle
''

Magpie and Stump

20 (end)

(See Baillie).

Madeira.
of

Madeira (discussed by

Sam
"

in

Mr.

Leo Hunter's grounds).

15 (end)

Let us taste your very best Madeira

49

20 (end) ordinary people would designate a 20 (end) public-house. The half-obliterated semblance of a magpie. 26 (end) by Mr. Pickwick). 20 (end)

In a court Market.

...

in

the vicinity of Clare

Was what

Madman.
" "

(Visited " The Queer Client ") (Story of

21

Mr. Lowten

A Madman's
madman

Manuscript."
'ere
(i.e.

n
t'other

Take away that "

bag from the

from the back parlour of the Magpie and Stump. 46 (beginning) " We were at the keeping it up pretty tolerably
. . .

"

Mr. Slurk).

50 (end)

Stump

last

night

52 (beginning)

MAIL
Mail.
" As the mail coachman said He was draped as a mail guard.

[39]

MANTUA MAKERS
MAN continued. A stern-eyed man [see Dowler] A shabby-looking man [see Smowh] A vulgar young man [see Price] A middle-aged man [see Ayresleigh] Two or three strangers of genteel appearance
39 (beginning)

"

41 (end)

48

Majesty.

[See His Majesty.]

MALLARD, MR.
An
The
elderly clerk (to Serjeant Snubbin) whose sleek appearance and heavy gold watch-

chain

...

Three or four men of shabby genteel appearance.

30

a Serjeant's clerk laughed again silent internal chuckle, which Mr. Pickwick disliked to hear. 30

...

39
39

Mr. Mr. Mallard send round to Mr. " interposed Perker. Phunky's

..."

30

A A A A A A A

slim and rather lame man.
stout burly person.
little
.

39
.

(end)

weazen body. 39 long thin man. 39 (end) man, with his wife and a whole crowd of
.

children.

Man.
man was standing on each of (Mr. Winkle's) feet. 4 (beginning) A red-headed man (at a wayside inn). 5 (end) A couple of large-headed circular-visaged males.
short

40 (beginning)

little little

A

dirty-faced man. 49 (beginning) timid nervous man. 40 (end)

(The Chancery Prisoner) ous man. 41

A

tall,

gaunt, cadaver-

A

5 (end). 9 (beginning) fat old gentleman (at Mr. Wardle's. of as the fat gentleman, the fat man 6 (beginning) solemn fat man).
fat

Spoken and the

Some man of hungry looks. An old man (with palsy). 41

41

A
"

A man

very red-faced man. 42 (beginning) " in a bag-wig and suit of armour
(beginning)

42

Another

man man

(at

Mr. Wardle's). Mr. Wardle's).

6 (begin6 (begin-

A

ning) third fat

(at

ning)

(The cobbler) was a sallow man. 42 (end) A shabby man in black leggings [see Isaac] Another man, with a key in his hand. 45 (end)

Certain unwieldy animals attached to the farm. 8 (beginning) (Turnpike keeper) An old man in his shirt and trowsers. 9 (beginning)
(At

[And see Gentleman

;

Giant.]

MANNING, SIR GEOFFREY.
"As
far as Sir Geoffrey

Cobham)

A

labouring man.

n

Manning's grounds"

(Mrs. Bardell's other lodger) (beginning)
(At Eatanswill)

A

large man.

12

" Sir Geoffrey "

18 (end)

Martin
if
.

?

(At

,,

)

A A

h<3arse

busy

little

man. 13 (beginning) man. 13 (begin-

"

Something
.

in Scotland, of course, 19 (beginning) handsome from Sir Geoffrey
still

."

19

ning)

(At Eatanswill) 13 (At
,, )

Man

... in a truck, fast asleep.
" 13 cholcrici

Manor Farm.
Manor Farm, Dingley Dell " 4 (end) " About Manor Farm," said Mr. Pickwick, " " how shall we go ? 5 (beginning) Into the lane leading to Manor Farm. 5 (end) " " Welcome, Gentlemen, to Manor Farm 5
(end)

Twenty washed men.
little

(Mr.

Slumkey's proposer) A 13 (end) pink-faced man.

(At the Peacock) An elderly man with a dirty face and a clay pipe. 14 (beginning) (At the Peacock) A very red-faced man, behind

a cigar. 14 (beginning) (At the Peacock) A man of bland voice and 14 (beginning) placid countenance. A very tall man in a brown coat [see Jink-ins']
(At the Magpie a whisker. " Think of the
all

(The kitchen). 6 (beginning) (The old parlour). 28
It

was a more

difficult task to

take leave of the

and Stump)
20 (end)

A

young man with
spent his

Manor Farm, Towards Manor Farm. 28
inmates of
Until he reached the door of
(end)

n

(beginning)

Manor Farm.

29

"

needy

man who has

21 (beginning)

Mansion House.
(Mr. Pickwick) crossed House. 20
opposite the Mansion
22 (beginning)
.

The

old 21

man

(George Heyling's father-in-law).
.

A red-haired man [see Magnus] A dirty-faced man [see Dubbley]

24 Half-a-dozen men, each with a short truncheon. 24

Mantua makers.
(In Lant
Street).

31 (beginning)

MARBLES
Marbles.
(Mrs. Sanders) heard Mr. Pickwick ask the boy the question about the marbles. 33

[40]

MARY
MARTIN.

(a)

A
"

March.
" Either in February or 26 (end) Bardell.

March," replied Mrs.

19 (beginning) friends are not much in the way of " this sort of thing yet, Martin 19 (beginning) (Thinks meanly of Mr. Winkle as a shot).
tall,

raw-boned game-keeper.

My

19 (begiuning)

" Marchioness of Granby."
" Did you see

The

the

Marchioness

o'

Sammy ?
"

"

Granby,

42

the long gamelong man the tall man. 16 keeper Even the long man condescended to smile. 19
(beginning) the surly groom. 38 (beginning) his body surly looking man with attired in the coat of a coachman. 47
. . . .
.
.

.... ....

Mare.

A

vixenish

.

.

.

mare

"

(b)

14 (beginning)

A groom in undress. 38 The ill-tempered groom

MARGARET.
(Servant at Mr. Winkle, senior's).

A
49 (end)

(beginning)

Marlborough Downs.
" "

(Groom, &c.

to

an aunt of Mr. Ben

Allen's).

The road which leads across Marlborough Downs " 14 (beginning) " Marlborough Downs, when it blows hard
14 (beginning)

47 (beginning) Mr. Martin, who was a man of few words. 47 " Nothing but a do," remarked Martin. 47
(end)

Marquis.
Captain Boldwig's wife's marquis. 19
sister

Even the metal-visaged Mr. Martin condescended to smile.

had married a
"

47 (end)
"

MARTIN, BETSY.
Betsy Martin, widow, one child and one eye
32 (end)
"

MARQUIS OF FILLETOVILLE.
"

The only son
(in

of the

The Story of

the

Marquis of Filletoville Bagman's Uncle). 48

MARTIN. JACK.
"
'

(end)

Are you going to get

in,

Jack Martin

?

Marquis of Granby.
" Susan Clarke, Markis o' Granby, Dorking," 10 (beginning) says my father. Was quite a model of a road-side public-house of the better class. 27 (beginning)

the guard, holding the lantern to " face 48

my

said uncle's

'

MARTIN, TOM.
moments one of Mr. Pickwick's (For a few " " chums in the Fleet Prison)
"

You remember Tom Martin, Neddy
" It seems but yesterday that he " the coal-heaver 41 (beginning)

"

?

.

.

.

The Marquis
"

of

Granby

of glorious

memory.

whopped

27 (beginning)
let him shew his red nose in the " 27 (end) Granby at all, for ? "As far gone ... as ever he was at the " Markis o' Granby 32 " I vent to the Markis o' Granby 'arter "

What do you
Markis
o'

"Butcher"
"
'

41 (beginning) 41

It's

Martin

only " twopence a-piece more,' said Mr.

MARY.
(a)

.

.

.

you
" Ve'd a

42

road from wery pleasant ride along the " the Markis this mornin', Sammy 44 (be-

ginning) " Markis Gran

By dorken

"

51 (beginning)

Mars.
"

Mars by day

"

Apollo by night

2

very smart and pretty-faced servant girl. 25 (beginning) " Mary," said Mr. Muzzle to the pretty servant girl. 25 " I should alvays find the "materials for " Lor, Mr. _ comfort vere Mary vas Weller !" said Mary, blushing. 25 " "I never could a-bear that Job 25 " I hain't 25 got a glass," said Mary.

A

Marshalsea. " The smallest of our debtors' prisons a yard The condemned felon has as good
"
in

For shame, Mr. Weller 25 The cook and Mary laughed again.
21
. . .

"

"

The
"

pretty housemaid. (beginning) 46

25 (end)

;

25 28

;

38

Newgate, as the insolvent debtor in the
21

Marshalsea.

Except of me Mary Walentine" 32

my

dear as your

MARY
MARY
" "
continued.

MILLER,
Mayor.
"

MR

Lauk Mr. Weller,"
!

said
"

Mary,

how you

"

do frighten one 38 (beginning) " Lor, do adun, Mr. Weller 38 (beginning)
with

Whiffin, proclaim silence," said the Mayer.

digressions upon the personal beauty of Mary. 38 (beginning) " " Is Miss Allen in the garden yet ? inquired

Sam,

many

13 (end) " Sue-cess to the Mayor never desert the rail

and may lie and sarspan business
. .
.
' '

13 (end)

The middle-aged
Gabriel

lady

.

.

.

repaired to the
. .

Mr. Winkle.

38 (end)

Mayor's dwelling.

24
told his story 28 (a) (end)

(Becomes Arabella Allen's maid). 46 (end) " Mary, my dear, sit down," said Mr. Pickwick. "
"

Grub

....
Mayor.

also to the

Wot

a

45 (end) sweet lookin'
"
!

[And see
creetur

Magistrate,

and Nupkins.}
"

you

are,

go again 51 (beginning) The household beauty. 51 (beginning) " " I say, how nice you do look (The Fat Boy to Mary). 53
!

Mary 51 (beginning) You no sooner come, Mr. Weller, than you "

Medical Students.
said They're Medical Students, I suppose ? Mr. Pickwick. ..." They're fine fellows, " fine fellows very 29 (beginning) " A few medical fellows " 29 (end) A pleasant little smoking party of twelve medical students. 53 (end)
"

"

What am

a pretty girl Mary is, isn't she ? I " so fond of her, I am (The Fat
!

Boy

to

Sam

WeJler).
. .

(Mr. Weller
^

and well made and conformable

senior's, verdict)
.

55 (end) "

Medway.
The banks
As
of the

Wery plump

Medway.

5 (beginning)

"

wery pleasant
little

"

The lady

55 (beginning) " not bein' a vidder 55

Menagerie.
spirit or

(Becomes Mrs.
(b)

Sam

menagerie.

purpose as the beasts in a 44 (end)

Weller).

56 (end)

(A servant at Manor Farm) " " Towels and water, Mary

Meteors.

They were
5 (end)

not meteors

;

they were too low. 38

(end)

(c)

"

(Maid

And

" Don't go away,

at the Peacock, Eatanswill) " drink Mary to myself 14 (beginning)

[And see
" Gettin'

gloiv-worms.]

Methodistieal.
rayther
in
"
lately,

Mary," said the black-eyed man. " Let me alone, imperence," said the young lady. 14 (beginning)

Sammy

the methodistical order 22 (beginning)

MARY.
(Wife of George
"

Michaelmas.
"This
21

Hey ling),
Mary.

side Mich'lmas, old short and fat" (beginning)

9

How
to

is

Mary and

Mr. Pickwick).

Sarah, Sir ? 40 (end)

"

(The Zephyr

"

Microscope. Gas microscopes of hextra power
Middlesex.

"

33 (end)

Mary Ann.

[See Raddle, Mrs.}

"

Master of the Ceremonies.
(At the Rochester Ball). 2 (At Bath) The Master of the Ceremonies planted himself in the rooms. 34 " " exclaimed the Grand Master. 34 Oh, I see

Middlesex, Capias, Martha Bardell, widow 20

.

.

."

Middlesex Dumpling.

A

pugilistic

contest between the Middlesex Dumpling, and the Suffolk Bantam. 24

[And see Bantam.}

Military.

MATINTER.
The two Miss
Matinters.

The

2 conviviality of the military. "The military must protect the civil

power"

34 (end)

24

May.

May
May

MILLER, MR.

12, 1827.
it

i

(beginning)

A
(be-

Although
is

was a May evening. 5 (end) a fresh and blooming month. 16

little,

hard-headed, Ripstone

pippin-faced

ginning) " I rushed into a prize ring on the fourth of " May last 24

man. 5 (beginning) The hard-headed man looked triumphantly round as if he had been very much contradicted by somebody but had got the better
of

him

at last.

6 (beginning)

MILLER, MR.
MILLER, MR. continued. coxcomb " 6 (beginning)

MUGGLETON
Morning Herald.
"

'

'

Miller's a conceited

Let

me

look at the

Mornin

1

Herald "

43

(His mistakes at whist). 6 (beginning) Mr. Miller timorous. 6 (beginning) (Fell asleep during the recital of the old clergyman's verses). 6

(beginning)

Morning Advertizer.
Morpheus.

[see Advertizer.]

[See Porpus]

"Mr.

Miller," said Mr. Pickwick " 28 glass of wine ?

.

.

.

"a

A
15

Minerva.
(Mrs. Leo Hunter dressed as Minerva). (beginning) Minerva with a fan 15
!

Mosaic studs. gentleman in a checked shirt and Mosaic
studs.

20 (end)
the

The gentleman with
fallen asleep.

Mosaic Studs had

21 (end)

Mottled-faced gentleman.

Minister.
"

A
"

Experience as a minister of the Gospel

6

"

The

minister for foreign affairs ning)

"

35 (begin-

mottled-faced gentleman in a blue shawl. 42 (end) " I maintain that that 'ere song's personal to " the cloth 42 (end)

Misanthropes.
" If they

was gen'lm'n you'd "
22

call

'em misan-

The

thropes

(Fights a ticket-porter) 42 (end) services of the mottled-faced gentleman and of two other very fat coachmen. 54
(beginning)

MIVINS.

A man
Was

40 (end) a hornpipe. 40 (end) (My name) 40 (end) ". A burnt sherry Mivins shall drop of " fetch it 40 (end) " Till I come and kick him," rejoined Mr.

in a broad-skirted green coat.

performing

...

" Is Mivins "

(Of somewhat foggy intellect.) 54 (beginning) Wore at his button-hole a full sized dahlia. 54 " " Your eyes on me, gen'l'men 54 he of the mottled countenance. 54 Including

.

.

.

''

They puts

'

Moses. Moses afore it
'

"

34 (beginning)

Mivins.

41 (beginning)
" If " "

Mr. Mivins, who was no smoker.

Mother-in-law.

41 (beginning) " " Infernal said pleasant dog, Mivins, isn't he ? Smangle. 43

my

mother-in-law
"

blows him
20
;

up,

he
;

whistles

16 (beginning)
?"

How's mother-in-law
32 (beginning)

22 (beginning)

(The prison population) Mivins and Smangle
. .

.

over again.

(Also

40 (Smangle) winked to the Zephyr. 40 (end) Said the Zephyr the gentleman is awake " 40 (end) Mr. Pickwick struck the Zephyr. 40

known as " Zephyr ") pay away at it, Zephyr

44 (end)
" "

Your mother-in-law may "
for

ha' been too

much

Heel over toe

me

.

.

.

23 (beginning)

To
"

see bis father,

and

to

pay
"

his duty to his

mother-in-law.

27 (beginning)

..."
.

.

.

how are you ?" Mother-in-law," said Sam, 27 (beginning) " " With a blue soup-plate in her hand 27
(beginning)

(end)

" You're a trump

..."
Monday.

said the Zephyr. "

MUDBERRY, MRS.
Which
kept a mangle
"

40 (end)
"

33 (end)

We

Monday

married a gen'lm'n twice your "
10 (beginning)

size, last

MUDGE, MR. JONAS.
The
Secretary (to the Brick chandler's shop-keeper tea to the members. 32

Lane Branch) a
. . .

who

sold

Monkey, Mr.

[See Phunky.]

Montague
residence).

Place.

Muffin Youth.

31 (beginning)

Montague Place, Russell Square. (Mr. Perker's
46 (beginning)
27 (end)

Muffins, Elizabeth.

[See Clufpins.]

Muggleton.
(The Cricket Match) had roused all Muggleton from its torpor. 7 Muggleton is an ancient and loyal borongh. 7 7 (Its Christianity and public spirit.) (The Blue Lion in the open square.) 7
"

Moral pocket handkerchief.

MORDLIN.
Brother Mordlin had

words of

Young

adapted the beautiful has'nt heard of a Jolly Waterman ?" to the tune of the
"

Who

Oid Hundredth,

32 (end)

Browa

...

of Muggleton

"

10

[43]

NEGUS
NAMBY, MR.

MUGGLETON

continued.

In the Muggleton heavy coach.

10 (end)
to

At Muggleton they procured a conveyance

Rochester, (beginning) The two best fiddlers, and the only harp, in 28 all Muggleton.

n

(Mr. Wardle) "hired a carriage at Muggleton." 53 (beginning).

Muggleton Telegraph. The Muggleton Coach. 28 (beginning end) By the Muggleton Telegraph, on their way
;

(A man) with something of a flash and do> fighting air about him. 39 (beginning) Of about forty, with black hair, and careful' y combed whiskers dressed in a particularly gorgeous manner. 39 (bejinning) With Botany Bay ease. 39 (beginning) " Mr. Pickwick I've got an execution " against you 39 (beginning) " " Bell Alley, Namby's the name
; .
. ,

to

39 (beginning) (Given a lesson in manners, by Sam).
ginning)

Coleman

Street

"

..."

39 (be-

Dingley Dell.

28 (beginning) [See
Trotter..]

Mr. Pickwick was shown into (Mr. Namby's) " "
coffee

room
. .

Mulberry Man.
Mullins'
"

Mr.

Namby
39

.

39 (beginning) had a select dinner party.

Meadows.
"

'Cept Mullins'

Meadows

6 (beginning)

NAMBY, MRS.
The advantage
of hearing Mrs. Namby's performance on a square piano. 39

MUTANHED, LORD.
" " 34 (end) Splendidly dressed young man " With the hair, and the particularly small long

forehead
"

"

" It would
(Its

Narcotic bedstead. make any one go to sleep

"

40 (be40 (be-

34 (end)

ginning)
in

The

moment 34 (en) " His Lordship's Mail Cart." 34 (end) " Ma Lord Mutanhead has been
. .

richest "

young man

Ba-ath

at

this

powers tested by Mr. Pickwick).
ginning)

.

introduced to me 34 (end) At the afternoon's promenade. 35 (beginning)

"

A

statue of

Nash. Nash and a golden
Nature.

inscription.

35

(beginning)

MUZZLE, MR.
An
under-sized footman, with a long body and short legs. 24

Those

(legs)

with \vhich Nature had provided

him.
" Nature

16

The obsequious Muzzle. " You will excuse my not

24

master hadn't introduced us 25 " " That's the great merit of his (Mr. Nupkins's) " style of speaking," rejoined Mr. Muzzle. 25
"

taking more notice of " You see, you then," said Mr. Muzzle. "

in very close juxtaposition 17 (end) (Mr. Pell's) nose all on one side, as if Nature, indignant. 42 (beginning)

had placed Nathaniel Pipkin's knees "

Necklace.

A

child " lace

who had swallowed a

neck-

Would you before we
.

like

and a clean jack towel 25 " Mr. Muzzle was doing the honours of the
.
.

to wash your hands, Sir, Here's a sink join the ladies ? "

NEDDY.
"

What

thing time 41 (beginning)

a

rum

is,

ain't

it,

Neddy

?

"

25 (kitchen) table" " In such good spirits," said (To Job Trotter) Muzzle. 25 (end) " " This here " lady (the cook) keeps company " with me 25 (end) Had a great notion of his eloquence. 25 (end) The wily Mr. Muzzle (overturned Mr. Jingle and Job Trotter). 25 (end) " " It wasn't Mr. Muzzle, was it ? inquired

Gentleman
cast.

...

of a taciturn

and thoughtful
''he's

41 (beginning)
replied Neddy: 41 (beginning)
six

"Oh, him!" "
exactly

nothing

The phlegmatic Neddy. " I offered Neddy two "
upon
it

42 (end) penn'orths to one

43 (end)

Negroes.
" " Infant negroes

Mary.

38 (beginning)

27 (beginning)

Nails.
"

Negus.
Mr. Stiggins
negus.
.
.

Them sums

.

.

.

horse's shoes

"

'bout the nails in the

on the arrival of the

27 (end)

44.

NEVER MIND
Never mind.
Something very comprehensive in this phrase " of " Never mind 24 (beginning) " Never mind," replied the old lady with great
dignity.

[44]

NUPKINS, MR.

NODDY, MR.
A
scorbutic youth in a long stock. 31 " Sawyer," said the scorbutic youth, in a loud voice." Well, Noddy," replied Mr. Sawyer. " I should be very sorry, Sawyer," said Mr.

28
Allen, with

"

Never mind, Sir," replied Mr. haughty defiance. 47

Noddy
.
.

..." but
. .

.

.

.

Mr. Gunter

.

is
.

no gentleman

"

31 (end)

New
New

Mr. Gunter

Inn.

rather preferred Mr.
(end)
rose.

Noddy

(The Magpie and Stump) closely approximating 20 (end) to te back of New Inn.

own brother. 31 Mr. Noddy magnanimously
to his

31 (end)

Noggin.
River.
"

A

The Pickwick Papers are our New River Head, and we may be compared to the New River Company. 4 (beginning)

noggin or two of whiskey

"

48 (beginning)

North Bridge.
"

The North

New South Wales. And New South Wales gentility. 39
Newfoundland.

Bridge, which at this -point con" nects the old and new towns of Edinburgh

48 (beginning)
(beginning)

Norwich.
Places (for the Pickwickians) were booked by the Norwich coach. 13 (beginning)

Like a Newfoundland dog just emerged from
the water.

50 (beginning)

November.
"

Newgate.
"

To Mrs.

As good a yard
in the
it

Marshalsea
'.'

... "

in 21
it

Newgate as

...

Bardell's house, one night in " ber last 33 (end)

Novem-

" If

had been Newgate, the same 42 (end)

vould ha' been just
"
"

Nowhere.

[See

No

Hall.-]

Number.
Newgate Calendar
2 Here, No. 924, take your fare "No. 20, Coffee-room Flight" 40 (beginning) " " He wos alvays called Number Tventy 40
"

Newgate Calendar.
"

A

very good

name

for the

25 (beginning)

(beginning)

Newgate
"

Street.

Up Newgate
30

Street

"

(Mr. Pickwick to Sam).

NUPKINS, MR.
24 Magistrate and justice of the peace, for the " 33 borough of Ipswich Was about as grand a personage as the fastest on walker would find out

(Mayor
"

of Ipswich).

Newport Market.
" All the knives and steels in Newport Market " 48 (end)

Nixon.
" Like a red-faced Nixon
"

...

...

42
"

No

Hall.

the longest day. 24 " " At the house with the green gate 23 (end) a footman, a cook, a housemaid, a boy (Kept

" Alfred Jingle, Esq., of 7 (end)
"

No

Hall,

Nowhere

Noakes. Be
his
33.

and a girl). 25 Mr. Nupkins frowning with majesty. (Approached by Miss Witherfield). 24
. .

.

24
.
.

" or Stoakes
"

name Pickwick, or Noakes,

Nobleman.
" the nobleman said to the fractious penny" winkle 37 (end) " Wotever is, is right, as the young nobleman
sveetly remarked
"

duel in Ipswich," said the Magistrate " " 24 Impossible, Ma'am " " Draw the warrants, Mr. Jinks 24 up Mr. Nupkins retired to lunch. 24
directed

A

.

Wot

The mighty engine was

by

their

own

50 (beginning)
"
!

Nobs.
"

What, Sammy
27 (end)

!

"...'' What,

old

Nobs

Noekemorf.
"

From

Sawyer's, late Nockemorf's

"

37 (be-

Magistrate. 24 (end) (Messrs. Pickwick, &c., appearance before him). 25 (beginning) The furious Magistrate. 25 (beginning) " You are drunk," retorted the Magistrate, " how dare you say you are not drunk, Sir, " when I say you are ? 25 (beginning) (Mr. Pickwick's private interview and exposure of Jingle). 25
;

ginning)

Mr. Nupkins, colouring up very

red.

25

[45
NUPKINS, MR.
NUPKINS, MR.
continued.

1

OYSTERS
Old London Bridge. [See London Old masters. 54 (end)

Bridge.]

horror-stricken ear of Mr. Nupkins. 25 All the warm blood in the body of Mr. Nupkins.

The
'

25

He had picked

up the Captain
25

at a

neighbouring

Old Royal. [See Royal.} Old Square.

race-course.

"Where

(Has before him Mr. Jingle, Mr. Pickwick, &c. in the parlour). 25 (end)

does Serjeant Snubbin live?" "In Lincoln's Inn Old Square," replied Perker.

One Tree
"

Hill.
"

[And

see American Aloe, Dubbley, Grummer,

Mary, Muzzle."]

Side of

One Tree

Hill at 12 o'clock, Sir

19

.

(beginning)

NUPKINS, MRS. AND MISS.
Mrs. Nupkins was a majestic female in a blue gauze turban and a light brown wig. Miss her mother's all Nupkins possessed haughtiness without the turban. 25 " " Didn't I said Mrs. say so, Henrietta ? Nupkins, appealing to her daughter. 25
(Mrs. and Miss Nupkins) had exhibited Captain Fitz-Marshall. 25 They both concurred in laying the blame on

Mr. Weller wheeled his master nimbly to the
green
hill.

19

Opera House.
" I'm smothered
40.
if

the Opera "

proper profession

House is'nt your (Smangle to the Zephyr)
"

"

He (Sam
ning)

Weller)
.

Original. is an original

22 (beginoriginal.

Mr. Nupkins. 25 Here Mrs. Nupkins sobbed. 25
.

"

.

.

Sam

.

.

was a thoroughbred

41 (beginning) 25

And
The

here she (Miss Nupkins) sobbed too

Osborne's Hotel.
" " She's at Osborne's Hotel in the Adelphi 53 (beginning)

Obelisk.
obelisk in St. George's Fields.

42 (begin-

ning)

Ostler.

[See

Hostler.']

[And

see Rules, The.]

Over the
"

left.
light

October.

Over the
sarcasm

left

.

.

.

"

and playful

The healthy

41

light of a fine

October morning.

Overalls.

52 (beginning)

A
[See Frog.]

Ode.
"

young boy

.

.

.

fustian overalls.

in a hairy 32 (beginning)

cap and

Officers.
3 (end) 52nd Officers were running backwards and forwards.

OwlS.
"

[See Bats.]

The

Officers of the

"

Oxalic acid.
Impression
oxalic acid
.

.

.

that

"

Epsom

salts

means

4 (beginning) Officers of Justice.
court.

33 (beginning)

24 (end)
officers

Cry of -'Silence!" from the

of the

Oxford Mixture.

33 (beginning) " Officer to the Sheriffs " [see'Namby] " The officer will be here at four o'clock," said

A
"

pair of Oxford Mixture trowsers. ning)

39 (begin-

Oxford Road.

Mr.

Pell.

42 (end)

Two

friends o'mine, as
"

works on the Oxford

Road
1

32

Old Bailey.
"

don't think he's a goin to be tried at the " Old Bailey ? 32 (Mr. Weller, senior) believed the Old Bailey to be the Supreme Court. 32
"

You

" "

Poverty

Oysters. and oysters always seems "
22 (beginning)
"

to go

together

You'd ha' made an uncommon

fine oyster,

Old Baileys, and Solvent Courts, and alleybis"

"

And

54 (beginning) their mas'rs too, Sir " 10 (beginning) tors

Old Bailey Proc-

"

Do you

old cock

" Old cock." always smoke arter you goes "
?

to bed,

23 (beginning) (Mr. Pickwick's) half-dozen barrels of real native oysters. 28 (beginning) " " Has got a barrel o' oysters at ween his knees 29 (beginning) It is a very difficult thing to open an oyster with a limp knife. 31 " " A 48 slight lunch qf a bushel of oysters
(beginning)

Sammy

43 (beginning)
\
'

The coachman
[See Mordlin.]

.

.

.

who

Old Hundredth.

pint of vinegar with his oysters.

took an imperial 54

PAINTED GROUND
Painted Ground.
That portion of the prison " The Painted Ground "
Ground.
40

[46]

PEACE OFFICER
Party.

....

called

One The

40 (beginning) After a few thoughtful turns in the Painted

the two great parties that divided 13 (beginning) (Eatanswill). astonishment of the little party (Mr.
of

Wardle,

Palsy. The palsy had fastened on his mind.

Had
41 (end)

19 (end) &c.). evidently cast a damp upon the party.

20

(end)

Pamphlet.
Mr. Pickwick himself wrote a pamphlet,
(end)

n
"

The parties then and there assembled. 24 (end) The jovial party (at Manor Farm) broke up next

"

Nothing redolent
(beginning)

Pan. of Pan but

By
pan-tiles

morning. 29 (end) the unwelcome arrival of a third party.

38

7

"
at

Paneras Road.
" That corner of the old Paneras road, " which stands the parish workhouse
21

Ven

(the

Pastry eook. young lady) remonstrated with the "
37 (end)

pastry-cook

Patent digester.
"

Aetor. " Was a low pantomime actor and ... " habitual drunkard 3 (beginning)
;

Pantomime

Ben

an

bring out the patent digester 37 (beginning).
.

"

.

.

Paradise.
"

Pattens.

The

ball

nights in

Ba

snatched from Paradise
"

ath are " 34

moments

Two

Tradespeople, who are quite inconsistent with " Paradise 34 (per Bantam MC.)

A

pair of pattens on the street-door mat. 31 (beginning) pair of pattens (was handed in) by Mr. Fogg.

33 (beginning)

Nathaniel Pipkin,

Parish Clerk. who was the Parish

Paul's Churchyard.
Clerk.

17 (beginning)

[See St. Paul's Churchyard.]

Park
dicular streets a

Street.
like the

Park Street (Bath) very much

man

sees in a dream.

perpen34

Paving.
"

No more

Parliament.

does the Lighting and Paving late Nockemorf). 37 {know me, Sawyer,
(beginning)

"

The

addresses of ment. 7

...
see

all

three to Parlia-

Pawnbroker.
Commons]
.

[And
"

" Pawnbroker's shop

Parrot.

As the parrot

said

"

34 (beginning)

41 (end) duplicate here (Mr. Jingle's clothes) had been released from the pawnbroker's. 44, 52 (beginning)

"

Parson.
" "

PAYNE, DR.
Mr. Roker.
the
41

One

of 'em's a parson," said (beginning)

A

And a bender," suggested gentleman. 41 The parson, and the butcher
again.

clerical

portly personage in a braided surtout on a camp-stool. 2 (end) sitting The gentleman on the camp-stool. 2 (end)
. . .

...

.

.

.

over
,,

with the camp-stool. 2 (end) with the camp-stool in his hand.

44 (end)

2 (end)

Partners. The two partners (i.e. Dodson and Fogg). 20 In the hope of getting a stray partner now and
then.

34 (end)

The man with the camp-stool. 2 (end) The owner of the camp-stool. 3 (end) The dignified Payne. 3 (end) The irascible Dr. Payne. 3 (end)
"
quiet, Payne," said (Dr. Slammer's) 2 (end) (Introduced to Mr. Pickwick). 3 (end)

Partridge.
basked in a young partridge the fresh morning air. 19 (beginning) beheld a plump partridge. Mr. Tupman

Pray be

Many

second.

.

.

.

"

.

.

.

Do

19

be quiet, Payne," interposed the Lieutenant. 3 (end)

"

I'll

put" a stuffed partridge on the top of a
19

post

Peace

Officer.

[See Gritmmer.]

PEACOCK, THE
Peacock, The. They have two beds at the Peacock

t47l

PERKER, MR.
PELL, MR. SOLOMON
continued.

"

"

13 (be-

ginning) (Quarters of Mr. Snodgrass, Mr.

Tupman and

(Takes Mr. Weller, &c. to the Stockbroker's and to the Bank). 54 (end) Mr. Pell's bill was taxed by Sam. 54 (end)
(A job) oa which he boarded, lodged and washed, for six months afterwards. 54 (end)
Pell,
"

Sam). 13 14 (beginning) (Its commercial room). Mr. Pickwick repaired to the Peacock.
. . .

Mrs.
Pell
.
. .

15 (beginning)

As
"

(Mr. Winkle) Peacock. 18

wended

his

way

to

the
"

Now,

its

curious,"

said
"

Mrs.

Were stopping
47 (end)

at the

Peacock

at Eatanswill.

Peculiar Coat.
"

"
"
?

What

does

PC

stand for

Peculiar Coat

2

was a widow 54 (beginning) Mrs. Pell was a very elegant and accomplished woman I was proud to see that woman dance " 54 (beginning) Highly connected too her mother's brother, gentlemen, failed for eight hundred pound "
Pell

...

;

as a

Law

Stationer

54 (beginning)

Pelerine.
Mrs. Cluppins, arranging her pelerine
ginning)
"

45 (be-

Pentonville.

"He

lives at

Pentonwil when he's

observed the driver.
Pelisse.
32 (beginning)

at 2 (beginning)

home,"

The

lady in a deep red pelisse.

Perceval, Mr.

[See Nuphins, Mr.}

PELL, MR.

SOLOMON.
"
. .

Periwinkle.
.

A

fat,

flabby pale man, in a surtout His forehead with a velvet collar was narrow, his face wide, his head large, shortand his nose all on one side necked and asthmatic. 42 (beginning)
. . .
. . .

The

fractious

penny winkle

"

37 (end)

PERKER, MR.
A
little

" I'm sure to bring him through it," said Mr. Pell. 42 (beginning) " But if he'd gone to any irregular practitioner, mind you, I wouldn't have answered for the
"

high-dried man, with a dark squeezed up face, and small restless black eyes on each side of his little inquisitive nose. 10
. .
.

"

You cannot be

"

42 (beginning) consequences Well, you may bring me three penn'orth of " rum, my dear 42 (beginning), 54 (beginning)

ignorant of the extent of confidence which must be placed in pro" fessional men 10
(bustling) little man. ning), 46 (beginning)

The

10 (end), 13 (begin-

"

The

late

42 (beginning) Mr. Weller at once sought the erudite Solomon

very fond of

Lord Chancellor, gentlemen, was "

me

The The

attorney.

30 (end)
39,

42 (end) very amusing incident indeed. Benjamin, copy that," and Mr. Pell smiled again. 42 (beginning) To despatch Job Trotter to the illustrious Mr. Pell. 46 (end) " This is a case for that 'ere confidential pal o'
"

Pell.

(good-natured, &c.) little attorney. (beginning), 52 (beginning) The little lawyer. 46 (beginning)
" He's

46

A

my lawyer, Mr. Perker of Gray's Inn 10 (Mr. Wardle to Jingle). is agent (for the Blues at Mr. Perker

"

...

Eatanswill). (His dodges at the Eatanswill election.) 13 " Sam, 1 will go immediately to Mr. Perker's "

n

the Chancellorship's.
this,

Sammy"

Will).

must look into (the proving of Mrs. Weller's 54 (beginning)
Pell
;

20
(His office, on a Second Floor). 20 An interview with Mr. Perker next day. 26 (end) " I refer you to my attorney, Sir Mr. Perker, of Gray's Inn," said (Mr. Pickwick). 30 (beginning) " If you will take the management of your
:

Regaling himself [see Aberncthy~\ " " " I'm Busy replied Pell completely sewn Lord Chancellor up, as my friend the late " need to say to me 54 (beginning) " Pell he'd add, sighing Pell, you're " a wonder 54 (beginning)
! . .
.

'

'

.

.

.

my dear Sir, probate," said Pell. 54 (beginning) Mr. Pell refreshed himself at the expense of the estate. 54 (Is Mr. Weller's guest at luncheon and has his health drunk). 54
Probate,

"

...

your own hands after entrusting " your solicitor 30 (Takes Mr. Pickwick to Serjeant Snubbin). 30 (With Mr. Pickwick at Namby's and to get the
affairs into

them

to

The

habeas corpus). 39 oft-repeated entreaties of Perker.

44 (end)

Mr. Perker had had a dinner party that day.
46 (beginning)

[48]
PERKER, MR.
PERKER, MR.
continued.

PICKWICK, MR.

"At (Hears of Mrs. Bardell's incarceration). " ten precisely I will be there 46 (beginning) " Nobody but you can (To Mr. Pickwick) rescue (Mrs. Bardell)." 46 The smiling countenance of Perker. 46 Mr. Winkle's father). (Consulted re Arabella and 52 (beginning) Little Mr. Perker came out wonderfully, told various comic stories, and sang a serious as the song, which was almost as funny
anecdotes.

PICKWICK, MR. continued. (Founder of the Corresponding Society).
(beginning)

i

The

13 eloquent Pickwick,
;

i

Tights and gaiters, i Note-book. 2 (beginning), 10 (end), 13 (beginning)

That learned man.

An

2 (beginning) enthusiastic admirer of the army.

4 (be-

ginning)

(An observer).

53 (end)

A

philosopher.

6 (beginning) 10 (end)

PERKER, MRS.
Lowten drank
to

Beaming

Mrs. Perker and the children.

46 (beginning)

The

face. 1 1 (beginning) ,^19 (end), 29 (end), 38 (beginning) very personation of kindness and humanity.

5 (end)

Personage.

A A

prim personage

in clean linen.

31

(Somewhat trying as a client). 10, 30 " " Dear old said Arabella. 29 thing
!

(end)

Pettitoes. toasted couple of sets of pettitoes and some 26 (beginning) cheese.

(Mr. Winkle's) feeling of regard akin to venertion. 38 " You old wretch " 31 replied Mrs. Raddle.
!

(end)

Philosopher.
(Not always practical). 19 like an ancient philosopher. The old year
.

.

.

(To St. Martin's le Grand). 2 (beginning) (Misunderstanding with the cabman). 2
ginning)
Rochester.

(be-

28 (beginning)

Which no

philosopher had ever seen before. 38 (end)

PHUNKY, MR.
" Mr.

Serjeant Snubbin," replied 30 (end) " Oh, he hasn't been at the Bar eight years " 30 (end) yet " " 30 Phunky's Holborn Court, Grays Inn

Phunky,

(Perker).

(Extricated by Jingle). 2 (beginning) (Meets the dismal man). 3 and 5 (beginning) Grand Review. (After his hat). 4 (beginning) (Meets the Wardles). 4
(Tries to drive).
5

Manor Farm, Dinghy J) ell.
(To Muggleton.
Dinner).
7

The

Cricket

Match and
and the
Jingle

(end)

(With Wardle in chase
spinster aunt).

after Jingle

a very nervous manner, and a painful hesitation in his speech. 30 (beginning) He had had the pleasure of seeing the Serjeant, and of envying him too, with all a poor man's envy. 30 (end) (His examination of Mr. Winkle). 33

Had

9

London.

(White Hart Inn, Borough). bought off. 10.
10 (end)
Bottle.
1 1

Dingley Dell.

Cobham.

The Leather

(beginning)

Piano.
"

A

planner, Samivel

a pianner

"
!

Immortal discovery, Writes a Pamphlet,
London.
(beginning)

n n (end)
Street).

44
"

(His Apartments in Goswell

12

" It's just the

Pickled salmon. same with the pickled salmon
[And
see
oyster.']

22

(Misunderstood by Mrs. Bardell and kicked 12 by her son)
.

(Engages
Eatanswill.

Sam

Welier).

12 (end)

Piekled walnuts.
Pieter-eard.

48 (beginning)

[See Welier, My.]

(For the Election. Guest of Mr. and Mrs. Pott). 13 (To the fete champetre at Mrs. Leo Hunter's is introduced to Count Smorltork and again
;

PlCkwiek, Moses.

34 (beginning)

meets

Jingle).

15

PICKWICK, MR.
Samuel Pickwick, Esq., GC., MFC.
ning) "
"
i

(begini

Bury St. Edmunds. The Angel. 16 (beginning) (Misunderstood at the Ladies' School). 16 for (Meets Wardle. Invited to Manor Farm
Christmas),
16 (end)
.
. .

(His

Speculations ginning)

and researches),

(be-

Laid up with
ginning)

Rheumatism.

17 (be-

PICKWICK, MR.
PICKWICK, MR.

C49

]

continued.

Bury

Edmunds continued. " (Reads to Wardle and Trundle) The Parish
St.

Clerk 17 (beginning) (Receives a Letter from Messrs. Dodson and 18 (end) Fogg). (Out on the first of September in a wheelbarrow). 19 (beginning) In the Pound. 19 (end) London. (To Freeman's Court). 20 (beginning)

"

PICKWICK, MR. continued. The George and Vulture. (Visit from and to Mr. Namby, the Sheriffs Officer). 39 To Serjeants Inn (for his habeas corpus). 39 The Fleet Prison. (Warden's room. Smangle and Mivins). 40 " " 27 in the 3rd Simpson, Martin and the
chaplain).

41 (beginning) 41

(Tenant of the Chancery prisoner).
Coffee

(To an
20

inn,

where he meets with Mr. Weller).
;

(Meets Jingle and Trotter. Gives Trotter money). 41 (end) " " " for a time Sam you must leave
Flight.
. . .

Room

and to the Magpie and (To Gray's Inn Stump). 20 (end) The Bull, Whitechapel. (Meets Mr. Magnus).
22 (beginning)
Ipswich.

me "

41 (end)

(Lends Smangle half-a-crown).
(Visited by the Pickwicklans, bottle or six. 43
(Visits the whistling shop).

43

and provides) a

The Great White Horse. (In the wrong bedroom). 22 (Gives Mr. Magnus a lesson in the art of
proposing).
ning)

44 (end)

(Meets Mrs. Bardell). 45 (end) (Visited by Mr. Winkle and Arabella).
Bristol.

46

24 (beginning) 24 (begin-

(Introduced to Miss Witherfield).
(Arrested. 24 (end)

(The Bush).

47 (end)

(Drops in upon Mr.
ginning)

Bob

Sawyer).

47 (be-

To

the Mayor's in a sedan-chair).

(Exposes Jingle). 24 (end) London. The George and Vulture. 26 (beginuing) (Sends Sam to Mrs. Bardell's to pay the rent, 26 (beginning) &c.).

Birmingham. (Chaise ride vi Berkeley Heath and Tewkesbury). 49 (Calls, with Bob Sawyer and Ben Allen, upon Mr. Winkle, senior). 49 (end)

(To Coventry; Dunchurch
beginning)
Towcester.

;

Daventry).

50

Manor Farm.

(The coach-ride and walk). 28 (beginning) (Proposes the health of the bride and bridegroom. Also dances having first snubbed Mr. Tupman). 28
;

(The Saracen's Head). (Mr. Pott, on his way to Birmingham). 50 (beginning) (Encounter between the rival editors). 50

(Meets Messrs. Bob Sawyer and Ben Allen). 29 (beginning) On the ice. 29 (end) (Under the ice. Runs). 29 (end) Presides at a carouse in his bedroom. 29 (end)

The George and Vulture. 52 (beginning) (Promises his aid to Arabella). 52 (beginning)
(Aids Jingle and Trotter). 52 (beginning)
,

(Pays Dodson and Fogg, in money and words)
52 (end)
(Visited by Wardle, re Snodgrass 53 (beginning)

The George and

Vulture.

30 (beginning)

and Emily).

(Intrusion of Mr. Jackson with the subpoenas). 30 (beginning) (To Mr. Perker's and Serjeant Snubbin). 30

(Dines at) Osborne's Hotel, Adelphi. 53 (end) (Mr. Weller's interview. The Sam and Mary

(To Lant Street and Bob Sawyer's party). 31
(beginning) (To the Trial, at Guildhall). 33 (To the White Horse Cellar.

Meets Mr.
(and subse-

Dowler).
Bath.

34 (beginning)
.

engagement approved,/. 54 (end) (Mr. Winkle senior's interview and thanks). 55 (en d) Announces (Dinner again at the Adelphi. the dissolution of the Club and his impending settlement in Dulwich). 56 (beginning)
" "

34 (The White Hart Hotel) quently Royal Crescent). 35
34

;

What
I

a study for an antiquarian

"

2

Mr. Bantam.

(Plays whist with the Dowager Lady Snuphanuph). 34 (end) (Sends Sam in search of Mr. Winkle). 36
(end)
Bristol.

arp ashamed to have been betrayed warmth " 3 (end)

into this

" "

Do you

think

we

stole this horse

"

?

5 (end)

(The Bush).

(With Mr. Winkle and
38 Bath. 39 (beginning)

38 (beginning) Sam to Arabella Allen).

Speak " I conjure, I entreat nay, I command ii (beginning) you " " Shout with the largest 13 (beginning) " " said Mr. Pickwick, " you're another Sir,"
15 (beginning)

"

What do

they call a bed a rope for?

"

16

(beginning)

PICKWICK, MR.
PICKWICK, MR.
" I
continued.

POCKET KNIFE
Pieman.
"

am

not going to be shot in a wheelbarrow, for the sake of appearances, to please any"

Put 'em under the pump," suggested a hot The heated pastry- vendor's pieman

body

19 (beginning)

(Observes that

many
"

philosophers
19

have not
with
;

been practical).
(Medical Students)

2 (beginning) proposition. " I lodged in the same house vith a pieman " once, Sir 19

Very

fine

fellows,
"

A
"

judgments matured by observation tastes refined by reading and study
(beginning)
"

and
29

pieman, who vended his delicacies on the very doorstep (of the Magpie and Stump." 20 (end)
'

....

" Heads,' as the pieman says

22

" You're a 29 humbug, Sir " This is not the place to bring a young man " to 41 (end) " It is the fate of a lonely old man," &c. 55
(beginning)
" If I have

[And
"

see Brooks.']

Pig-tail.

The

old gen'lm'n as wore the pig-tail

"

28

good, I trust I have 56 (beginning) [And see Clergyman, Golden Cross, Pan, Port]

done but

little

done

less

harm

"

'

.

Pig's whisper. head pig's whisper " In something less than a pig's whisper

Punch

his

"

.

.

.

2

"

31

Piekwiek Club.
The Transactions, The Corresponding
i

Pike-keeper.
"

[See Turnpike.}

PIMKIN AND THOMAS.
Pimkin and Thomas's out o'door
capital song
"

(beginning)
i

Society,
i

(beginning)

sings a

Stationed in London, (Mr. Blotton expelled.)

20 (end)

The voluminous papers
13 (beginning)

(end) of the Pickwick Club.

n

(beginning)

"

" "

The

other corresponding " club 13
exists

members

of
"

the

The Pickwick Club
(beginning)

no longer

Pineapple rum. [See Rum.'} PIPKIN, MR. A little man named Nathaniel Pipkin who was the Parish Clerk of the little town and lived in a little house in the little High "
Street 17 (beginning)

56

(Loved Maria Lobbs, but lived to get drunk on the occasion of her marriage to someone

Piekwiek controversy,
Pickwickian.
Samuel Pickwick
Pickwickians.

n

(end)

else.)

Pitt.

L

See Fort
Plaid.

pitt -~\

....
i

and three other
i

(Bob Sawyer as a
Plaintiff.

A new
He
i

branch

of

(beginning) United Pickwickians.
in its

plaid at present

politician), "

" I'm a kind of

50

30

;

(beginning) had used the
(end)
in a

33 (beginning)

word

Pickwickian sense.
i

The

plaintiff

and defendant walking arm-inPlato.

arm.
"

42 (end)

A humbug
(end)

Pickwickian point of view,
the

Plato,

Zeno

...

all

" founders of Clubs

The

intelligence of informers. 2

Pickwickians

being

15 (beginning)

Anger

A

in a Pickwickian breast. 3 (end) world thirsting for Pickwickian knowledge.

Platonic v/ink. (Sam) bestowed a platonic wink on a young
lady
ning)

4 (beginning)

who was

peeling potatoes.

44 (begin-

One common The

object, and that object the Pickwickians. 4 (beginning)

Plebian.
" " He's a drunken plebian

disturbed tongue-tied 12 agonized) Pickwickians. 4 (beginning)
(agitated
; ; ;

;

19 (end)

;

(At

18 (beginning), and 29 respectively. (end) All the Pickwickians Bella's wedding.) were in most blooming array. 28

("

Pliny. Prince Bladud) succeeded by Pliny, who " also fell a victim to his thirst for knowledge
35 (beginning)

Piebald.
" " Painted wed, with a cweam piebald 34 (end) " " I drove the old 44 (beginning) piebald " Now Mrs. We, if the piebald stands at livery " much longer 44

Neddy

.

.

.

his shoes

the mud off with a five-and-twenty bladed
41 (beginning)
Penknife.]

Pocket knife. who was paring

pocket knife.

[And see

POCKET COUNTY MAPS

PORTUGAL STREET
Poor
side.

Pocket County Maps.
Every corner of the Pocket County Maps.
(beginning)
13

A

prisoner, having declared (of the Fleet). 41

upon the poor

side

Pope Joan.
One
o'

"

Two

Poeket-pieees. doubtful shillin's and six penn'orth "
44

(card table) for Pope Joan, for whist. 6 (beginning)

and the other

pocket-pieces

Popes.
"

PODDER, MR.
Mr. Dumkins and Mr. Podder, two of the most renowned members (of the Muggleton Cricket Team.) 7 The hitherto unconquered Podder. 7
Poet.
"

Popes, and Lord Treasurers, and
old fellows
' '

all sorts

of

2

Pork.
" Don't he (Mr. Wardle) breed nice pork
!"

28

[See Camberwell, Coachman, Snodgrass.]

PORKENHAM.
Until their bosom friends Mrs. Porkenham, and the Miss Porkenhams, and Mr. Sydney Porkenham were ready to burst with jealousy. 25 How should he (Mr. Nupkins) meet the eye of old Porkenham ? 25
"

Poetry.

No man

" I

on BoxhY Day, or Warren's blackin " 32 never know'd a respectable coachman as " wrote poetry, 'cept one 32
'

ever talked in poetry 'cept a beadle

How

Pointer.
(Wardle and Trundle) accompanied by a brace
of pointers. 19 (beginning)
see Ponto.']

can we face the Porkenhams ?" said Mrs. Nupkins. 25

Porkin and Snob.
" Porkin

[And

and Snob," growled the

bass.

39 (end)

"

Polar Bear.
as the Polar Bear said to Fine time himself ven he was practising his skaiting.

Porpus."
I

...

" Servants

is in

the arms of Porpus,

think."

35 (end)

Port.

29 (beginning)

Mr. Pickwick had
Poles.
48 (beginning)

.

.

.

finished his second

pint of particular port.

" Between the Poles "

Some more Madeira, and some
Porter.
All the porters

26 (beginning) Port beside.

49

Police.

Under the head
paper.

" in that morning's of " Police

53

To

41

Polygon. As I came through the Polygon." (Mr. Lowten to Mr. Pickwick.) 52 (beginning)
Ponto.
" Ponto

and by-standers. 28 (beginning) rescue the luggage from the seven or eight porters. 34 (beginning) '" " When a received his fare porter had 48
. .
.

The

A
(Mr. Jingle's wouldn't

(Gray's Inn) porters. 52 (beginning) couple of porters who seemed dressed to match the red fire-engine. 54 (end)
10 20; 42 (beginning); Beverage). 44 (beginning, and end) 46 (end)
;

move

wonderful pointer "
2

)

(The

;

Pony.
"

Portmanteau.
"

A twopenny post-office pony
*'

14 (beginning)

Samuel Weller, seated upon a small black portmanteau.
41 (beginning)

Poor lamb."
(of

Portrait.
Mrs.
Sitting for your portrait (at the Fleet prison). 39 (end) The " portrait of a gentleman " 41 (beginning)

" Poor lamb," said Mrs. Sanders Bardell.) 26 (beginning)

"

"

Poor relations.

[And see
;

Potboy.,]

A

couple of poor relations. 28 Friends and dependents make a capital audience and the poor relations especially were in
perfect extasies.

Portugal Street.
(The Insolvent Court) situate in Portugal Street. 40 (end), 42 (beginning) The public house in Portugal Street, 54 (beginning)

28 (end)

The two poor
collar.

relations, all smiles

and

shirt-

56 (beginning)

POST BOY
POSt boy.

SELLER
9 (beginning), 24 (end)

A

grinning post-boy (at Rochester). 5 The horses were backing, and the post-boys
perspiring.

The

jJSP3M.
men.
13
"

...

13

Imperious, Mrs, P^t. .^(ei^c All Mrs. Pott's mosf^ winning ways. were. brought into requisition to receive the two gentleretorted Mrs. Pott, with 13 asperity (to Mr. Pott). " nonsense ") (Calls Mr. Pott's newspaper work,

The post-boy was
"

driving briskly.

49

^,j

-*n)

Never know'd a churchyard vere there wos a tombstone, or see a dead postboy, postboy's " did you ? 50 (beginning)

"

Nqbpdy but you

13

POSt

Office.

18

(end), 48

^u

(DeachesiMr. Winkle

ecarte.)

13
election

(Made up' some
Postilion.
favours.)
13

"enormous blue"

The

. postilion was duly directed to repair to Mr. Bob Sawyer's house. 49 (beginning)
. .

(On a house

top) Mr. Winkle and Mrs. Pott comfortably seated in a couple of chairs,

3/fJ

Pot-boy.

j-,o'

:

waVing their handkerchiefs. 13 (end) (Mr. Winkle's) whole time being devoted to with Mrs. Pott. pleasant walks
, . .

.

f

A

shambling pot-boy, with a red head* [see
Charlie]
>[]-,-.

//<>]

:

i

18 (beginning) 14 '(beginning) " " " as to the fancy Apollo (G6es,
;

dress

(Moderately prominent in

Lant

Street).'

'31

dVjeune
"

")

15

v/nH (beginning) " Five doors further on," replied the potboy," " There's the likeness of a man being hung,

(Sings) something which courtesy into a song. 15 (end)
;

interpreted

and smoking a pipe the while, chalked "
outside the door
41 (beginning)
ni/bo'l

"

Mg^.-Pptt read the paragraph, uttered a loud shriek, and threw herself at full length on 18 (beginning) the hearth-rug. " You're the only parson that's kind to me,

POTT, MR. A
:i

Goodwin
Bjajr/i9
"

"

18
.

(beginning)

Mrs. Pott
i" retired.

.

.

had

.

.

.

tall,

thin man, with a sandy-colojireq head inclined to baldness, and a face in which solemn importance was blended with a look of unfathomable profundity. 13 (beginning)"
i

permanently

50

Pound, The.
.-'.

The

editor of the Eatanswill Gazette, "13' Ber,U tnorri -orno;.-; " that I have never " I trust, Sir," said Pott,

Mr. Pickwick had been wheeled
19 (end)

to the

Pound

ginning)

Practitioners.
|

rrjJ:^q on'J HA (beginning) Rather too submissive to the soriieivhai con* temptuous controul and sway of, his. wife.
i

abused the enormous power

I

wield

"

13

21,

By

30 (beginning), 42 (beginning), 46 (beginning) expect practitioners (i.e. young la-Jins). 34
(end)

The

13 15 (end) talented, though prosily Pott. 14 (beginning)
;

j; ;y/ 9 , loq inclined, ;'Mr.
; .
'

..

"
MJI?,

jFoffg,

Proaeipe book. where is the prcfcife book
Press.

?"

20

(,,,,;

r:

" " Pott objects to the tunic (proposed to,, he worn by Mrs. Pott, as A polip,,),; 1751 (begin;

7;VI ,'))

~
:

rr
ft

"

One

ning)

trumpeter in ordinary at the^D-eg...,,^ j The slumbering lion of the Eatanswill Gazette.
IK
(Not, however, one of Mrs. 15 (end)
r
:',

Was

.{saaiavaa

oilT)

" of the blue flags, with Liberty of the Press," inscribed thereon. 13

PRICE, MR.
Engaged
i

J'iO'1

in stirring the fire with the toe of his

j]

i|.

nj/jj/jufa

(Calls

Mr. Winkle a
Pott
!

"
"

Oh

if

have"rown

serpent.).. 18 (beginning) you'd known "flow false she'd " 18 (beginning)
^'"l
1
! '

right boot, was a coarse vulgar young of about thirty with a sallow face harsh voice. 39 (beginning)

man
and

(Offers

Mr. Ayresleigh a

razor.)

39 (beginning)

My

dear," said the terrified Pott,
"
'

didn't

PRICE.

[See Smithers and Price.]

^'(begniHirt.*) say I believed it The profound and thoughtf lib features of Mr. Pott. 50 1 Slightly elevated with wine^'ffo Mi; Ungranimitical (Encounter with Mr. Slufi :)'
','
l

Prince of Darkness.

And

the Prince of Darkness sets a light to 'em.

^rjend);^'.''

twaddler,
Pott.

was

it,

Sir

1

?"'
1

said Pott:

1

1

^oi'(ewd)
'

Priht seller.
' '
!

Mr. Weller, removing
50 (end)

th'e

iekti'ngulshe'r.' frbrft

A

small stationer's and print-seller's window.
32 (beginning)

PRIOR ATTACHMENT
Prior attachment.
" the suspicion of a priory 'tachment 38 " " Hope there warn't a priory 'tachment, Sir 38 (beginning)
It's

[53]

RACKET-COURT
Public-house.

"

A

Prison agents.
(In

Lant

Street.)

31 (beginning)

Prisoner.
24 (end)
;

road -side public-house. 5 (end) What ordinary people would designate a publichouse. 20 (end) The public-house just opposite to the Insolvent Court. 42 (beginning), 54 (beginning) An excellent public-house near Shooter's Hill. 56 (end)
little

Publican.
;

25 (beginning)

;

41

43

;

44 (end)
.

In the house of a publican.
"

2

Private Secretary. [See
Probate.

Devir]

Pump Room.
The
register of the distinguished visitors in Ba ath will be at the Pump Room " 34

" " It must be proved and probated 54 (beginning) " Wot we rek-vire, Sir, is a probe o' this here "

(The Great
ning)

Pump Room described).

35 (begin-

54 (beginning)

There

Process server.
Procession men.
in Ipswich.)

42 (beginning)

Procession.
3 (beginning)

another pump room into which infirm and gentlemen are wheeled and there is a third, into which the quiet people go. 35 (beginning)
is

ladies

.

.

.

Punch.
That admirable melo- dramatic performer, Punch. 1 6 " What did he say his name was ? " asked the " Punch, I think, Sir," replied Captain. Wilkins. " That's his impudence " He's drunk 19 (end) " Something like Punch, (The Bagman's Uncle) " with a handsomer nose and chin 48
.

(The Pickwickians,

&c.,

headed by Grummer,

(Sam, &c. to the Fleet.)

24 (end) 42 (end)

Proctor.

.

.

To

the great scandal of a proctor and surrogate. 54 [And see Old Bailey.']

"Prodigy son."
"

(beginning)

A

regular prodigy son

"

(The well-known beverage).
(end)
;

16

;

19 (end)

;

29

42 (end)

36 (end)

;

37

;

49.

" Profeel
"

maeheen."
"

Pythagoras.
Plato,

Than

ever a likeness was took by the pro feel maeheen." 32

Zeno, Epicurus, Pythagoras " founders of clubs 15 (beginning)

all

"

Promissory notes."

" Six of those last-named little promissory " notes (i.e. babies). 47 (beginning)

Quaker. "Are you a Quaker?" said Sam
Namby).
39 (beginning)

(to

Mr.

Prooshan Blue.
"
Veil,

Quanko Samba.
Veil, the son.

Sammy,"

said the father.

"

Prooshan Blue," responded
(beginning)

my
32

" Faithful attendant

Quanko Samba

"

7 (end)

Quarter Sessions.
At the next Quarter Sessions.
25

PROSEE, MR.
Mr. Prosee, the eminent counsel.
46 (beginning)

[And see Porhenham.]

Queen Square.
The M.C.'s house
36 (beginning)
in

Providence.
"

Queen Square
Client.

(Bath).

34,

measuring" mysterious dippansations of Providence 2 " There's a Providence in it all," said Sam. 51

No

Queer
The

PRUFFLE.
"
Pruffle,"

old man's talk about the queer client. (beginning)

21

said th

scientific

gentleman.

Queer Customer.
38
"

23 (end)

" You're a " fool, and may go down stairs said the scientific gentleman. "Thank you, Sir" said Pruffle. And down he went
38 (end)

(end)

Queer Street.
You would have found yourselves "
Street before this
in

Queer

54 (end) 44 (end), 45 (end)

Raeket-COUrt.

RADDLE, MRS.
RADDLE, MRS.
Mary Ann 45 (beginning) " Which is Mrs. Cluppins's sister," suggested
Mrs. Sanders.
45 (beginning)
31 (beginning)

[54]

"
" In the funs

Reduced counsels."
;

"

"

counsels,
"

Sammy
"

four and a half percent, reduced " 51 (end)

Two hundred
counsels

pounds

vurth

o'

reduced

A

little fierce

woman.

Vixenish-looking. "

45 (beginning)

Now

Mr. Sawyer,

...

if

you'll

kindness to settle that
31 (beginning)

little bill

of

have the " mine

54 (beginning) " You don't suppose the reduced counsels is " alive, do you ? enquired Sam. 54 (end)

" Referee."
" I

wos

Elevating her voice for the benefit of her neighbours.

in a referee,

Sammy

"

51 (beginning)

(Objects (beginning) " While

31 (beginning) to being called

Regency Park.
a

woman).

31
stairs

"

I

begun to be afeerd that you'd gone for a " walk round the Regency Park, Sammy
44 (end)

my
."

.

.

husband sits sleeping down Here Mrs. Raddle sobbed. 31
.

"

Don't talk to me for fear I should be perwoked to forgit my sect and strike you," said Mrs. Raddle. 45 (beginning)
.
.

Relations.

[See Poor

relations.']

Reticule.

The

RADDLE, MR.
A
" "

old lady, twirling her reticule indignantly. 47 (beginning)

gentleman of heavy and subdued demeanour.
45 (beginning) in the front kitchen.

Arabella

...

reticule.

put her handkerchief in her 52 (beginning)

Mr. Raddle

You ought to be ashamed of yourselves " (to Bob Sawyer and his guests). 31 You would (go down and knock 'em) if you was a man " (said Mrs. Raddle). " I should
if I

31 (beginning)

Richard the Third.
" Business
first,

was a dozen men, my dear," replied Mr. Raddle, pacifically. 31 "What have I been a doing of?" asked Mr.
Raddle. 45 (beginning) (In hot water about the cabriolet).
45 (beginning) (Orders tea for seven at the Spaniard). 45 " " The country for a wounded spirit, they say of course Mrs. Bardell burst into
.

Richard the Third said 25 (beginning) " When he played "Richard the Third at a 48 (beginning) private Theatre

pleasure arterwards, as King' "

Richmond.
''

(a)

It

was arranged with Richmond."
(beginning)

48

(b)

Mr.

Tupman
Richmond.

....
56 (end)

took lodgings at

"

Rig."

.

.

tears.

45
retired.

The one expressed "
was
rig," "

and

his opinion that it was a the other his conviction that it

Mr. Raddle quietly

45

a go

"

41

RAMSEY.
"

Ripstone pippin.
(a)

a precious, seedy-looking Ah, Ramsey " customer 20 (beginning) " " That declaration in Bullman and Ramsey
"

A

...

Ripstone pippin-faced man.
[See Miller.]

(b)

The

20 (beginning) costs are quite safe (says Fogg), for he's " 20 a steady man with a large family (beginning) [And see Camberwell .]

Peeled and cut three Ripstone pippins (while Mr. Weller was signing his name.) 54
(end)

Robinson Crusoe.
Like a second Robinson Crusoe. 7 (beginning) Like a dissipated Robinson Crusoe. 29 (beginning)

Reasoner.
(Mr. Pickwick) 10 (end)

"

A

green

fly,

vith a kind
"

o'

Robinson Crusoe

A

quick and

powerful reasoner.
50

set o' steps

43 (beginning)

Rochester.

(The

rival Editors)

both acute reasoners.

The entrance

of the Rochester

coachman.

2

(end)

Mr. Pickwick's notes upon Rebel.
Stroud, Rochester,
2
(Satisfaction pistols) 2 in Rochester.
"

the four

towns,

Chatham and Brompton.

"

You're a

little

rebel

53 (end)

hired from a manufacturer
of Rochester. 4 (begin-

Red-nosed man.

22 (beginning), 44 (beginning)

The whole population
ning)

[And see SUggins.}

ROCHESTER
ROCHESTER
(Mr.
continued.

[55

]

ST.

PAUL'S

CHURCHYARD

Royal Antiquarian Society,

n

(end)

Winkle's horse) quietly trotted Rochester. 5
Rochester,

home

to

Royal Cr-eseent.
(The Pickwickians secured) on moderate terms, the upper portion of a house in the Royal
Crescent (Bath.) 35 (beginning) (Mr. Winkle gets into the sedan chair.) 35 (end) tore round the Crescent, hotly ,, ( ) pursued by Dowler and the Watchman. 35 (end)

At Muggleton they procured a conveyance to

n

"

(beginning)

Whom

I

saw

at

Rochester
;

"

The

to Jingle, concerning Dismal Jemmy.) ancient castle. 2 5 (beginning)

(Mr. Pickwick 52

Rochester Bridge.
As Mr. Pickwick
11

Until they reached Rochester Bridge. 2 leant over the balustrades of

Royal Hotel.
(a)
(b)

Rochester Bridge. 5 (beginning) Contemplating suicide on Rochester Bridge
52

"

Rochester Theatre.
" " In the Rochester Theatre to-morrow night 3 (end)

36 (end) (Birmingham.) 49 The chaise stopped at the door of the old Royal. (Mr. Sawyer orders soda49 water)
(Bath.)
.

Rules, The.
" Their residences (Insolvent Court attorneys) " are usually on the outskirts of " the Rules 42 (beginning)

ROGERS, MRS.
(Mr. Pickwick's successor at Goswell Street.) 45 (beginning) " Ah, poor thing !" said Mrs. Rogers, " I know what her feeling is, too well " 45 (beginning) " How sweet the country is, to-be-sure !" sighed Mrs. Rogers (at Hampstead.) 45 The first-floor lodger. 45

Rum.
Reeking hot pine-apple rum. 27 (beginning) " " With three lumps of sugar to the tumbler
44

[And see

Servant..]

With four lumps. 51 " You may bring me

(end)

ROKER, MR.
39 (end) Roker. 40 (beginning) (Shows Mr. Pickwick round part of the Fleet.) 40 (beginning) " You'll have a chummage ticket upon twenty" seven 41 (beginning)

three penn'orth of 42 (beginning). 54 (beginning) " Rum." said Mr. Slurk. 50 (end)

rum

"

A

stout turnkey.

[Also see Pell and Stiggins.]

Mr.

Tom

Rush-light.

35 ( end )

Russell Square.

Montague Place, Russell Square. 46 (beginning)
Russian.

What
I

a thing time

is,

ain't

it,

Neddy

?"

41

know'd you'd want a room to you," said Mr. Roker. 41

yourself, bless

The

great Pott accoutred as a Russian officer of justice, with a tremendous knout in his

(Is

(Lets a mattrass, &c. to Sam.) 43 (beginning) given a glass of wine by Mr. Pickwick.) 43
(end)

hand.

15

Saint.

A

persecuted saint.
St.

27 (end)

(Tells

Mr. Pickwick of the Chancery Prisoner's
43 (end)
"

sixpenn'orths to one upon 43 (end) " " Happening to be passing the whistling-shop 44 ( en d)
I
it

"

illness.)

Clement's Church.
St.

offered

Neddy two

(Sam) bending his steps towards

Clement's

Church
St.

(Ipswich).

23 (beginning)
21, 29 (end)

George's Church.
St.

Roman.
"
Eatansvill to
vit,
.
.

or I'm a
.

Roman

"

George's Fields.
42 (begin-

50

The

A

obelisk in St. George's Fields.

brass plate bearing in fat " Mr. Winkle " capitals the words

Roman
49

ning)
St.

Martin's-le-Grand.
St.

2 (beginning)

Rooks.
"

7 (beginning)
oil.
oil,

Rowland's

Paul's Cathedral. Which looked towards
'

.

.

.

St.

Paul's

Warren's blackin' or Rowland's o'them low fellows " 32

or

some

Cathedral.

44 (end)

"

Royal Academy.

When

your picture was in the Exhibition of " the Royal Academy last year 15

St. Paul's Churchyard. " " Paul's 10 (beginning) Churchyard, Sir A back room somewhere down by Paul's

Churchyard.

43

St.

SIMON WITHOUT
St.

[56]

,

SAWYER, MR. ROBERT
SARAH.

Simon Without.

He

must be the representative of St. Simon Without and Saint Walker Within. 44

" It must have been the cat, Sarah," said the 16 . girl.

-

Sal Volatile.

[See Wollatilly.}

Sarah.
"

How

Salisbury. "Why," said "Mr. Roker, "it's as plain as
Salisbury
41 (beginning)

is Mary and Sarah, Sir ? (The chaffeth Mr. Pickwick). 40 (end)

"

Zephyr

Sarcophagus.
(At Rochester).
2

Salmon.
Pickled.

"

It

22. Kippered. 48 (beginning) it was the wasn't the wine " salmon." 8 (beginning)

Satisfaction pistols.
(Hired by Mr. Winkle).
" "
2

....

Saturday.

Sam.
"

My

article of last

"

Come

on," said the cab-driver (to the Pick" come on all four on you." wickians) " Here's a lark " shouted half a dozen hackney coachmen. "Go to vork, Sam"
!

One Saturday

man comes

13 (beginning) night, a little thin old gentleinto the (sausage) shop in a
"

Saturday

great passion

30

2 (beginning)

Sausage Factory.

Samkin and Green.
" There's
(at

A pork shop somewhere between Newgate
"

Street

and Grays Inn.

30 of

Samkin and Green's managing clerk the Magpie and Stump). 20 (end)

Sanders, Mr.

Mysterious disappearance tradesman. 30 Sassage steam 'ingine. 30

a

respectable

When

Mr. Sanders had asked her to name the
33 33

Saveloy.

30 (beginning)

54 (beginning)

day.

[And see

Abernethy.~\

Mr. Sanders had often called her a duck.

SANDERS, MRS.
A
heavy-faced woman. 26 (beginning) (Fond of eating). 26 (end), 45 (end) Mrs. Sanders then appeared, leading in Master
big, fat,

Sawbones.
"There's a couple of Sawbones down stairs"
29 (beginning) " Miss Sawbones "
(i.e.

Bardell.

33 (beginning)
(as

"The Sawbones
"

in

Arabella Allen). 38 barnacles" (i.e. Mr. Ben

Susannah Sanders was then called

a witness).

33 Had received love-letters, like other ladies. 33 Mrs. Sanders had fallen asleep (in the coach).

38 Allen). " Depitty Sawbones

50 (beginning)

SAWYER, MR. ROBERT.
Habited, in a coarse blue coat.

45 (end) Mrs. Sanders made
(end)

off

without more ado.

45

29 (beginning) Slovenly smartness, and swaggering gait. 29
(beginning) (Talks to Mr. Pickwick about dissecting). 29 (beginning) 29 (beginning), 37 (begin(Fond of brandy). ning), 47 (beginning), 50 (beginning) Mr. Winkle and Mr. Sawyer glanced mutual distrust. 29 (beginning) Carving his name on the seat (in church). 29 (beginning)

[And see

Sanders, Mr.]

Sanguine

shirt.

A

renewal of
shirt.

between the scorbutic youth and the gentleman in the sanguine
hostilities

31 (end)

[And see

Gunter.'}

Sangur

Point.

Sierra "Leone or Sangur Point, or another of those salubrious climates. 25

Mr. Bob Sawyer adjusted his and described circles
. . . . .

skaits
.

.

.

and

Saracenic.
'Old Lobbs swore at Nathaniel Pipkin)" in a 17 most saracenic and ferocious manner
'

cut figures of eight. 29 (beginning) Observed that there is nothing like hot
in

punch

such cases.

29 (end)

Saracen's Head. As they pulled up before the door
Saracen's Head, Towcester.
"

(end)

of

the

Wery good

little

dinner, Sir,
"

50 (beginning) they can get

most intimate and par(Mr. Benjamin Allen's) ticular friend. 29 (end) " " I out ? (to say, old boy, where do you hang Mr. Pickwick). 29 (end)

Mr. Bob Sawyer
(at

...

in his first-floor front

50 (beginning) ready in half-an-kour Mr. Pott a fellow.guest.) 50 (beginning)

Raddle's, in Lant Street). 31 (beginning) (Interviewed by his landlady). 31 (beginning)

SAWYER, MR. ROBERT
SAWYER, MR. ROBERT
continued.

[571

SERJEANT SNUBBIN
Sedan-chair.

31 (Visited by the Pickwickians). "You can't have no warm water,"

An
replied
31

Betsy.
(end)

31 (end)
to turn pale.

A

would hold Mr. Pickwick and Mr. Tupman. 24 (end) sedan-chair, with Mrs. Dowler inside. 35
. . .

old sedan-Chair which

Mr. Bob Sawyer was observed

(end)

To admit

The wretched Bob Sawyer. 31 (end) The luckless 31 (end) The sprightly ,, 37 The identical grin of Bob Sawyer. 37
ning)

specials.

the sedan, the captured ones and the 25 (beginning)

(begin-

Seediness. (The Insolvent Court) A temple dedicated to the Genius of Seediness. 42 (beginning)
Seidlitz

"

37 (beginning) (His extensive, &c., business). 37 (beginning), 47 (beginning), 49 (beginning)

Sawyer, late Nockemorf

"

powder.

Another clerk, who was mixing a Seidlitz powder under cover of the lid of his desk. 20
(beginning)

And

accidentally drop in upon Mr. Bob Sawyer. 38 (beginning) Mr. Ben Allen and Mr. Bob Sawyer sat together in the little surgery. 47 (beginning) " It's wonderful how the poor people patronize

Selkirk.

Very much

like

a pair of Alexander Selkirks.
Clubber.]

2

[And see
Syrup of senna.
"

Senna.
33 (beginning)

me
" "

"

Ben,

my

47 (beginning) boy, she's bolted
is

"
!

47

an object to me, Sir 47 " Mr. Bob Sawyer was an " odous creetur 49 the encounter between Pott and (Arranges
50 (end) Passed through the Gazette (and) over to Bengal. 56 (end)
Slurk).

Her husband

"

September.
Next day
is

the First of September

"

18 (end)

Sergeant.
Sergeants running to and fro
4 (beginning)
(at

the Review).

Serjeants.

Three or more

Serjeants.

33 (beginning)

Saxon.
" Little Saxon doors " (in Rochester Cathedral). 2

SERJEANT BUZFUZ.
With
"
I

Scientific Associations.

Which demonstration delighted all the
Associations.

Scientific

a fat body and a red face. 33 (beginning) " for the Plaintiff, my Lord 33 Buzfuz then rose and addressed Serjeant the jury. 33

am

.

.

.

39 (end)
[See Noddy.]

"Stay,"

Scorbutic youth.
Scotch.
"

said Serjeant Buzfuz, "will your lordship have the goodness to ask him (Mr. Winkle) what this one instance of suspicious

behaviour

.

.

.

was?"
.
.

Serjeant Buzfuz

.

A

real, substantial

hospitable Scotch breakold Scotch fellows
"

fast"

48 (beginning)

Bushy eye-browed, canty
48 (beginning)

Samuel Weller 33 " You may go down, Sir," said Serjeant Buzfuz, waving his hand impatiently. 33 (end)

"

33 vociferated

"

Call

SERJEANT SNUBBIN.
see Haggis.]

[And

A
of course,

Scotland.
" Sir

Martin

Geoffrey "
?

Scotland, 19 (beginning)
still

in

lantern-faced sallow .-complexioned man of He had that about five-and-forty dull-looking boiled eye eyeglass very near sighted slovenly.

...
.
.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

"

Seal.

The

fat little
letter).

boy on the

seal (of

Mr. Winkle's

Snubbin leads the Court by the nose " 30 " " In Lincoln's Inn Old Square (His chambers)
30
(Sees Mr. Pickwick).

We

30 (end) of the

profession

(say)

that Serjeant

49 (end)

30

Seasons.
(Christmas)
(end)

The
"

"

The King

of the Seasons all

28

30 (end) (Sends for Mr. Phunky). 30 (end) " I appear for the Defendant, my Lord" 33
(beginning)

Serjeant tried to look gravely.

Secretary.
"
" Secretary, Mrs. Weller

The The

22 (beginning) Secretary was Mr. Jonas Mudge. 32 Secretary of the once famous club. 56 (end)

Not I, Mr. Weller, thank you," said Serjeant Snubbin laughing. 33 (end) Serjeant Snubbin then addressed the jury. 33
(end)

"

SERJEANTS' INN
Serjeants' Inn.

SKELETON
SHEPHERD, THE
39
(Collection) 27 (end) " I
continued.

Two judges
(Sam going

in attendance at Serjeants' Inn.

" " for the shepherd's water-rate

Serjeants' Inn Coffee House.
the Fleet as a prisoner). At Serjeants' Inn Coffee House the whole party halted to refresh. 42 (end)
to

" Into
" If

rayther think that the shepherd's got the liver complaint !" 42 which a harm-cheer was lifted for the"
"

Serpent, Sir," Winkle). 18 (beginning) " " The serpent was on the watch

"

Serpent. repeated Mr. Pott
33

shepherd 44 (beginning) them shepherds had let her alone

"

51

(to

Mr.

(beginning) [And see Stiggins,

who, however, seems to have been deputy-shepherd.]
Sheriffs.
"

Servant.
"

As

the servant -girl said

"

"

16 (beginning)

Purveyor of cats meat
Officer to the Sheriffs

" This here servant he'U tell (i.e. Job Trotter) me all his master's concerns." " " 16 (beginning) Servants always do " " No proof but the word of a servant (said

"

"

[See Burton.] [See Namby.]
Hill.

....

Shooter's

An

Job)

16
!

excellent public-house near Shooter's Hill. 56 (end)

Not Job Trotter, but a servant-girl 16 (Sam) bestowing a wink upon some healthylooking servant
girl.

Shorts.
Mr.

Tupman

...

in velvet shorts.

15

23 (beginning)

A

bald head and drab shorts.

they keep a good (At Mr. Nupkins's) " servants 23 (end)

"

many

The gentleman

...

[See Tadger] in plush shorts and

A
"

very smart and
[Maty.]

pietty-faced
"

servant-girl.

cottons (at Mr. Perker's.) 46 (beginning) {And see Skeleton.]

Help Mr. Wardle's servant
servants
(at

The female

Manor Farm.)

28 (beginning) 28
31 (beginning)
to shake

SIMMERY.
(Bets with Mr. Flasher and kills 54 (end)

some

flies.)

(Betsy) the landlady's servant.

A

female servant came out

...

SIMPSON.
"

some bed-side carpets
ning)

.

[Marv]

38 (begin-

What
"

The The

servants and
lodger's
old.

other
. .

George and Vulture.)
servant

(at the 39 (beginning) thirteen years
.

lookers on

Simpson, Neddy ?" He's nothing exactly. He was a horse" chaunter he's a leg now 41 (beginning)
is
.

that
:

.

.

45 (beginning)

A
"

Singer. Four something-ean singers.

15

smart

servant-girl [Margaret.] 49
"

answered

the

knock.

Single and singular.
I shall

34 (end)

And such
require

other servants as she thinks

56 (beginning)

Sinner.
"

The

scientific

gentleman

.

.

.

rang the bell

Where

is

the sinner

"
?

22 (beginning)

for his servant [Pruffle]

38 (end)

Sex.
(Mr. Tupman's) admiration of the fair sex.
(end)
i

Sister. " Sixteen of our fairest sisters "
"

27 (beginning) " Child's eldest sister bought a necklace 31

Towards the opposite sex " 33 " (The Bagman's Uncle) was fond of the whole "
"

Skait.
"

You

skait of course,

Winkle

"
?

said Wardle.

sex

48

29 (beginning)
sect

"

To

forgit

my

and

strike you," said

Mrs.

Raddle.

45 (beginning)

"

Sexton. [Gabriel Grub.] Sharks. " These Freeman Court sharks 46

(Messrs. Wardle, Allen and Sawyer). 29 (beginning) Mr. Snodgrass, who knew rather less about
skaits than a

Hindoo.

29 (beginning)

Skeleton.
" Proud
"
o'

SHEPHERD, THE.
"
"

the

A

feller

they

calls

their

shepherd

22
"
"

(beginning)

A

A

fat

vith a great white face, " a smilin' avay like clock-work 22 (begin-

chap

in black,

15 (end) very dusty skeleton in a blue coat, black " 21 (beginning) knee-shorts and silks
"

said

"

title,

as the

Living Skellinton

Decaying skeletons of departed mails
(beginning)

48

ning)

[59]
SKIMPIN, MR.

SMAUKER, MR. JOHN
SLURK, MR.
''

SKIMPIN, MR.
That gentleman behind (Serjeant Buzfuz) is " Mr. Skimpin, his junior 33 (beginning) " " Mr. Skimpin proceeded to open the case 33 three and A promising young man of two or
11

continued.
. . .

I will

drink my rum and water the kitchen fire 50 (end)
' '

ty

(The meeting, and subsequent encounter, with
Mr.
"
Pott).

50 (end)

forty.

33

And

blue bore, Sir, if

you

like

"

50 (end)

SLAMMER,
A
little

DR.

Small-eheek.

fat man, with a ring of upright black hair round his head, and an extensive bald Dr. Slammer, plain on the top of it Surgeon to the gyth. 2

"Well

said,

small-check;
in

wheelbarrow) out
ning)

I'll have it (the a minute" 19 (begin-

Smalls.

Paying the most
ger).

unremitting
little

attention to a 2

and devoted old widow (Mrs. Bud2

A

neighbour in green-foil smalls. 36 (The Zephyr) With corduroy knee smalls.
(end)

40

(Jealous of Mr. Jingle

and Mr. Tupman).

(Challenges Mr. Winkle). 2 (Learns his mistake and apologizes).

'Cept the genTm'n in the black silk smalls" 50 (beginning)

The good-humoured

little

doctor.

2 (end) 2 (end)

SMANGLE, MR.
A
3 "
tall

(Introduced to Mr. Pickwick). 3 (end) (Recognizes Messrs. Jingle and Tupman).
(end)

fellow, with an olive complexion, long dark hair, and very thick bushy whiskers meeting under his chin. 40 (end)

Contented himself by withering the company with a look. 3 (end)

SLASHER.
"
(Surgical

operation) " Slasher does it

Magnificent

sight

if

31

is Smangle, Sir," said the man (to Mr. Pickwick). 40 (end) " Send down word that (Mivins) is to spend the change in cigars. Capital thought I'll smoke They shan't be wasted " 'em 40 (end) The dashing Mr. Smangle (stared at by Sam).
.

My name

.

.

.

.

.

Slavey.

45 (end)

41 (beginning)

Slum.

[See Bilson and Slum.']

(Becomes very obliging
(beginning)

to

Mr. Pickwick).

41

SLUMKEY, HON. SAMUEL.
The Honourable Samuel Slumkey,
Hall,
of

(Borrows half-a-crown from Mr. Pickwick).

43

Slumkey
13 (begin" 13 "
if the kissed

[And see French and Oxford-mixture.]

was the Blue .Candidate.

SMART, TOM.

ning)

In top boots and a blue neckerchief. (Shakes hands with Mr. Pott). 13

Tom
Was Tom

the red wheels
"

"Wouldn't

it

have as good an
?

proposer or seconder did that the babies). 13

effect "
(i.e.

his clay-coloured gig with 14 (beginning) " fond of hot punch 14
"
;

Smart and

" He's kissing 'em all," screamed (Mr. Perker). 13 (end) Our distinguished and excellent represent'

gazed at the chair and suddenly as he looked at it, a most extraordinary change " seemed to come over it 14

(The chair talks to Tom). 14 " Married the widow " 14 (end)
"

ative

"

(per the Eatanswill Gazette).

50
"

Gave up business "
with his wife

.

.

.

and went
"

to

France

SL U MM INTO WKEN.
"

14 (end)

A

Or

the Slummintowkens

"
!

said Mrs. Nupkins.

friend of (the Bagman's) Uncle 48 (beginning)

47 (end),

25

SMAUKER, MR. JOHN.
SLURK, MR.
powdered-headed footman in gorgeous livery and symmetrical stature. 34 " The gentleman who had the pleasure of meeU " 36 (beginning) ing Mr. Weller his powdered head against a lamp post. Leaning
36 (beginning)
" "

A

A A
"

stern stranger. 50 shortish gentleman, with very

cut

in

style.

My name
not

stiff black hair, the porcupine or blacking-brush 50 " is Slurk (and yet the landlord did

know

him).
:

50
.

"

And

I alight wet no enthusiastic crowds press forward to greet their champion, the churchthe very name elicits no bells are silent

this is popularity

.

.

and weary

Plunged into the very vortex of society, you " know, Mr. Weller 36 (beginning) That is the Killibeate, Mr. Weller " 36 (beginning)
"

;

" You'll see

"

some very handsome uniforms, Mr,
36 (beginning)

responsive feeling

50 (end)

Weller

SMAUKER, MR. JOHN
SMAUKER, MR. JOHN
"
continued.

[60]

SNUFF
SNODGRASS, MR.

" Missises, Sir " such distinctions here
friend of
sufficient

"...

We don't
36

recognise

Augustus Snodgrass, M.P.C. i In a mysterious, blue cloak, with a canine-skin
collar,
i

The

Mr. John Smauker, which was a letter of recommendation to any
36 (end)

Poetic,

society of gentlemen.

(end) 2 (His notes).

i

(end) 2
;
;

;

3 (beginning)
(end)
;

;

56 (end)
(end)
;

3

6

;

7

14

SMIGGERS.
Joseph Smiggers, Esq., PVP., MFC., presiding.
I

(beginning)

Darkened
ning)

eye.

2
i

(beginning)

(A peacemaker.)

(end)

;

3 (end)

;

15 (begin-

SMITH, PAYNE

AND

SMITH.

As modest
(end)

(Mr. Flasher) returned with a cheque on Smith, Payne and Smith for ^530. 54 (end)

as all great geniuses are. 28 Occasionally abstracted and melancholy.

56

SMITHERS, MISS.
An
inquisitive boarder. Into hysterics of four

Rose
16

16 (end)

to order He i chair, (end)

threw himself upon the
2 (beginning)

young lady power.

(Hit in the eye by the cabman.)

(end)

The wine was passed
grass
:

.

.

.

and Mr. Snod-

SMJTHERS AND PRICE.
" " Smithers and Price's Chancery (clerk the Magpie and Stump). 20 (end)
at

fell fast

asleep.

2

Mr. Winkle's second.) 2 (end) Performed a compulsory summerset. 4 (begin(Officiates as

ning)

SMITHIE.
" Mr. Smithie, Mrs. Smithie and the Misses Smithie," was the next announcement. 2 " " 2 Something in the yard

(And Emily Wardle.) 4 (beginning)
28 53. ning) Sipping his cherry brandy.
; ;

;

n

(begin-

5 (end)

Mr. Smithie bowed deferentially

to Sir

Thomas

Clubber. 2 Mrs. Smithie stared in her turn, at Mrs. Somebody else, whose husband was not in the

(Plays Pope Joan.) 6 (beginning) (To Mrs. Leo Hunter's, dressed as) a Troubadour. 15

Announced

dockyard at

all.

2

in a very loud tone that he was going to begin. 24 (beginning) Proposed Mr. Wardle (at the Wedding Feast.)

SMORLTORK, COUNT.
A
well-whiskered individual.
15

28

Entered

last

(at

Bob Sawyer's

party.)

31

(Mr. Pickwick introduced.) 15 (end) Gathering materials for his great work England. 15 (end)

on

(beginning) (Badgered in witness box.) 33 (Visits Mr. Pickwick in the Fleet.)

SMOUCH.
A
shabby-looking man in a brown great coat shorn of divers buttons. 39 (beginning) " None of this gammon," growled Smouch. 39

43 (end) 46 (end) 53 (end) (In Mr. Wardle's room at the hotel.) 56 (Married and) settled at Dingley Dell.
;
:

(end)

" It wasn't
'
'

(beginning) Was troubled with a hoarse cough. 39 (beginning) Snapdragon. 28 (end)

It was the the wine 8 (beginning) " I repudiate that qualification 14 (beginning) [And see Foreman ; Stibptena.]

....
.

salmon."

SNUB BIN.
Colonel

[See Serjeant Snubbin.]

SNICKS, MR.
The
little

Snuff. Bulder and Sir Thomas Clubber exchanged snuff-boxes. 2 offered Mr. PickThe fat gentleman wick a pinch of snuff. 6 (beginning) 30 33 (begin(Taken by Mr. Perker.) 10 39 46 52 s 2 ( end ) ning) (Taken by Mr. Mallard.) 30 (Taken by Mr. Bantam.) His snuff was princes'
. .

Life Office Secretary. (At Mr. Perker's 46 (beginning) party.)

.

SNIGGLE AND BLINK.
"

Sniggle and Blink," cried the tenor (an office lad of fourteen.) 39 (end)

;

;

;

:

;

;

(Mr.
"

with the light hair and pink eyes ?" 2 great Ensign 97th Hon. Wilmot Snipe " 2 family Snipes very (replied Jingle.)

SNIPE, HON. WILMOT. " Tupman to Jingle), Who's that little boy

mixture 34 36 (beginning) (Taken by Mr. Smauker.) 34 ,, by Mr. Lowten). 52 (beginning) ( by Mr. Wardle). 53 (beginning), 53 (
;

SNOB.

[See Porbiu and Snob.]

(end)

SNUGGERY, THE
Snuggery, The.

STEWARD
Specials.
(in

A

small closet attached to the coffee-room the Fleet Prison). 41 (beginning)

The

specials surrounded the 24 (end)
"

body of the

vehicle.

SNUPHANUPH, THE DOWAGER LADY.
("

Special jury.

Fat old lady
(end)

" " In the gauze turban ")

34

Of an ancient and
(end)

whist-like appearance.

34

A special jury cause (Bardell v. Pickwick) 30 (beginning) To press into the special jury two of the common jurymen. 33 (beginning)
Special pleader.

"

(Plays whist with Mr. Pickwick). 34 (end) At the afternoon's promenade (in Bath).
(beginning)

35

A

Society, The. (The Pickwick Club). 2

special pleader from the Temple (at Perker's party). 46 (beginning)

Sportsman.
2 Sportsman, Sir ? (Jingle to Mr. Winkle). (Mr. Winkle) in his light red coat (looked) a sportsman. 15 Some of the sounds by which a sportsman encourages his horse. 41 (end) "
"

Soda Water.
and soda water. 2 window seat, labelled " Soda Water 37 (beginning) " " And 49 bring some soda water " Never mind I'll run out presently and get a
Silence

A

practicable
' '

bottle of soda

"

52 (beginning)
[See SwarryJ]

Spring.
Spring has
"
I

many

Soiree.

care not for Spring

beauties. "

16 (end)

28 (end)

Soldier.
'

Quite enough to get,
33 (end)

Sir, as the soldier said

"

Stage COaeh.

51 (beginning), 54

Solicitor.

Stage eoachman.
.

The

solicitors'

wives

.

.

headed another

(A
"

tavern) under the especial stage coachmen. 20

patronage of

grade.
"

2

" After 30

(Dodson and Fogg). 21 (beginning) You shall hear from my solicitor "

Long-stage" coachmen wations 51 (end)

possess

such

insini-

20
"

A

stage-coachman's idea of

full dress.

54

entrusting (your affairs) to your solicitor
his solicitor.

Stanhope.
30 (end), 33
solicitors (at Perker's dinner party).

39 (beginning)

Mr. Pickwick and
(end)

STAPLE, MR.
46

Three

A

little

(beginning)

Solomon.
" It

[See Lucas and

Pell."]

puffy say-nothing-to-me-orsort of countenance. I'11-contradict-you 7 (end)
7 (end)

man with a

Somers Town.
was

(His speech at the Cricket Dinner.)

Town"

half-past-four when I got to 20 (beginning)

Somers

STARELEIGH, MR. JUSTICE.
(At the Trial), sat in the absence of the Chief 33 (beginning) Justice. A most particularly short man, and so fat that He he seemed all face and waistcoat. rolled in upon two little turned legs, and having bobbed gravely to the bar, put his two little legs underneath the table, and his little three-cornered hat upon it.
.
.

South Square.
Holborn Court, by the bye,
now.
30 (end)
is

South Square

Southwark.
The
"

aboriginal inhabitants of Southwark. (beginning)

31

Spain.

You have been

in Spain, Sir

"
?

"
2

She

33 (beginning) said on the jar," said the

little

judge.

33

"
"

How

could

I

have got Daniel on

Spaniard, The.
" All the 45 "

way

to the Spaniard, at

Hampstead
"

"

You must
33
(

unless you told me so, Sir ?" 33 not tell us what the soldier it's not evidence said, Sir,"

my

notes,

..."

.

.

.

".

Spanish.
English
girls

en d)

not so fine as Spanish

(per

The

little

judge smiled.

33 (end)
21 (beginning)

Jingle).

2

"

To

address solid Spanish

Mahogany

"

14

Steward.

STIGGINS, MR.

[62

]

SUN COURT
Strand. man) "rolls down the Strand

STIGGINS, MR:
"

A

lanky " chap vith a red nose and white neckcloth

(The very
28

fat

"

A man A

22 (beginning) in thread-bare black clothes.

27 (begin-

"

I

think I can see
-keepers

him

(the coal-heaver)

now,

ning)

prim-faced red-nosed man, with a long thin countenance and a semi-rattlesnake sort of eye rather sharp, but decidedly bad. He wore very short trousers. 27 (beginning) The deputy shepherd. 32 " It's all vanity," said Mr. Stiggins, 27 (beginning).

a coming up the Strand between the two " street
41 (beginning)

Stranger.
(Jingle).

2,

20 (end), 21, 38

2

(Mr. Pickwick).

(The Queer
(Sam).

Client).

20 (end) 21

said Mr. Stiggins. 27 51 (end) (beginning) Began a third round of toast. 27 (beginning)
!"
;

"

A man

38 (beginning)

of wrath

(The

little

nervous man).

The

bell

began

draw.

40 (end) to ring for strangers to with43 (end)
[See strand.]

(Fond of rum.) 27 (end) 44 51 (end) Groaned. 27 (beginning) 44 " I'd pison his rum and water," said Sam.
;

;

Street-keeper.
27

;

"Strike-a-Light."

(end)

excessively popular among constituency of Brick Lane. 32 (end) (Made tipsy by the two coachmen.) 32 " " I'm all right, Sir 32 (end) " with him. Weller's " small settlement (Mr. 32 (end) 51 (end) Removed to strong lodgings for the night. 32
;

Was

"None
the

female

that 'ere, old Strike-a-Light" (beginning)
o'

25

Stroller's Tale, The.
(Told by the dismal
3 (beginning)

man

at the Bull, Rochester).

STRUGGLES, MR.
Was
selected to

(end)
(Visits

(bowl

to)

the hitherto un-

Sam

in the Fleet.)

44 (beginning)
"

conquered Podder.

7

" In the buzzim, young man," replied Mr. Stiggins, placing his umbrella on his waistcoat. 44 " " All 44 taps is vanities
(Drinks) Port wine, 44

Student.

How

are you ? said the discomfited student. 31 (beginning)

"

warmed with a

little

water.

Stumps.
" " Bill Stumps, his mark

n

Mr. Stiggins, getting on his legs as well as he could, proceeded to deliver an edifying
discause.

(end)

STUMPY AND DEACON.
"

44
friend
" "
. . .

"

Oh,

my young
for me,

" here's a

Stumpy and Deacon,"

said (a clerk).

39 (end)

sorrowful infliction
" It

51 (end)
!"

Subpoena.
51 (end)
" " Its only a subptena "

makes a

vessel's heart bleed

Mr. Samuel ?" 51 (end) Took down a tumbler and put four lumps of sugar in it. 51 (end) (His head immersed by Mr. Weller) in a horse-

"

30 (beginning)

Nothing

.

.

.

They've subpoena'd my three friends," said Mr. Pickwick. 30
Suffolk.

trough

full of

water.

"

51 (end)

To Mary, Housemaid

at

Mr.
"

Nupkins's,

Mayor's, Ipswich, Suffolk
Stiles.

32

33

Suffolk Bantam. 24 [See Middlesex Dumpling.]

Stoakes.

33

Sultana.

Mr.

Stock Exchange. strolled away Simmery
.
. .

In the garb of a sultana.
to

15

the "

Stock Exchange. 54 (end) (Mr. Weller, &c.) proceeded from the Bank to the gate of the Stock Exchange. 54 (end)

Sun.
Lights in the Sun, John
"

50 (beginning)

Sun Court.
Stomacher.
" With a long waist and stomacher
"

48

(Mr. Jackson) bent his steps direct to Sun Court, and (walked) straight into the George and Vulture. 30 (beginning)

SUNDAY
Sunday.
"

TERM
Taking a grinder.
"

Regularly every Sunday (Mrs. Edmund's attendance at church): 6

A

very graceful piece of pantomime almost obsolete. now, unhappily,
.

.

.

30

For abolishing Sunday trading in the streets. 7 " Wolunteers" a collection next Sunday, and " hands it all over to the shepherd 27 (end) " As the in difficulties did. ven he gen'l'm'n " valked out of a Sunday 32

(beginning)

Tap.
(At the Angel, Bury}. (At the Magpie and
(In the Fleet prison.)

16 (beginning)

Stump.)
44 (end)

20 (end)

Surgeon.
" I thought everybody "

know'd as a Sawbones
29 (beginning)
(Calls

TAPPLETON, LIEUTENANT.
upou Mr. Winkle with a message from Dr. Slammer.) 2 Lieutenant Tappleton (the doctor's second 2 )
(end)

was a Surgeon

in golden characters on Surgery a wainscot ground. 37 (beginning) In the little surgery. 47 (beginning)

"

"...

Surgery.

Surrey.
'

(Introduced to Mr. Pickwick, &c.) 3 (end) " Be more select in the choice of your com" panions 3 (end)

On

the Surrey side of the water ning)
its

" 3 (begin-

Tavistoek Square.

And another

And

adjacent neighbourhood on the Surrey 10 (beginning) Brixton. Surrey. 54 (end)
side.

(family) in Tavistoek Square. (beginning)

30

Taxed
"

cart.

39 (beginning)
tea-drinkin'
"

Surrogate.

Tea.

To

the great scandal of a proctor and surrogate. 54

Goes and gets up a grand

22

Surtout.
(Dr. Payne) in a braided surtout.
(Jingle's) tout.

2 (end)

upper garment was a long black sur13 (begin-

3 (beginning) (Mr. Pott) in a long brown surtout.

To 27 (beginning) The ladies sat upon forms, and drank tea. 32 The sixpences for tea, poured in, in shoals. 34 Would have saved one head of tea. 45 " Ven " they just laid a foundation o' tea
(beginning)

(beginning) make the kettle boil for tea.

54

ning)

(Captain Boldwig's) blue surtout.

19 (end)

(Grummer's) snuff-coloured surtout. 24 (Mr. Benjamin Allen's) single-breasted black
29 (beginning) (Mr. Solomon Pell's) looked green one minute and brown the next. 42 (beginning) (Mr. Bob Sawyer's coat) partook of the nature and qualities of both (great coat and surtout).

Teapot. (Where Mrs. Weller's Will was found)
(beginning)

54

surtout.

Temperance.
Ebenezer Temperance Association. Converts to Temperance. 32 "It (The Jolly Young
32

29 (beginning)

Office lads in their first surtouts. 30 (beginning)

Temperance song,"
"

(ft*

Waterman) was a Anthony Humm )
54 (be-

Susan.
" Like Black-eyed 3 (beginning)

Susan

all in

the

Downs

"

32 (end) 'Cept on the Temperance nights."
ginning).

SUSAN.
"

[See Welter, Mrs.]

Temple.
" In various holes

Swarry.

and corners of the Temple

"

To

a friendly swarry, consisting of a boiled " leg of mutton with the usual trimmings
36 (beginning)

TADGER.
A
emphatic man, with a bald head, and drab shorts. 32 Who answered to the name of Brother Tadger.
little

30 (beginning) " And at once led the elder Mr. Weller down " to the Temple 42 (end) A special pleader from the Temple. 46 (beginning)
An"'-*

*

Tenant.
21 (beginning
;

39 (beginning)

;

40 (beginning)

32 (end)
" Brother Tadger, Sir," said Mr. Stiggins " " you are drunk, Sir 32 (beginning)
.
.

Tenor.

An
first,

office lad of fourteen,

with a tenor voice. 39

Brother Tadger had been knocked, head

down

the ladder.

32 (end)

Term.

3'

(beginning)

TERRACE
Terrace.
Mr. Tupman
(end)

[64]

TOMK1NS, MISS
Tittlebation Theory.

walks constantly on the .Terrace during the summer months. 56
. . .

When

(Mr. Pickwick) had presented his Tittlebation Theory to the world, i (end)

Testator.

Tittlebats.
43 "

Some Observations on
bats
"
i

the Theory of Tittle-

Tewkesbury.
At the

(beginning)

Hop

to dine.

Pole at Tewkesbury they stopped 49

'Tizer.

[See Advertizer.]

Thames.
" "

Toad.
Thames.
21

To

find a resting-place in the (beginning)

Like a magnified toad.

15 (end)

Some remarks which would have enlightened
the world,
if

not the Thames.
3.

3 (end)

Theatre.
" See arter the

39
"

Tollimglower, Lady. The beautiful Lady Tollimglower deceased. 28 Eldest daughter of Lady Tollimglower deceased.

Thomas. Times, Thomas

On
43 (begin-

56 (beginning) the subject of Lady Tollimglower. 56 (end)

Tollman.

ning)

Thompson.
"

The Buff job
33
(a)

of appointing a

new

tollman.

13

Or

Stiles, or Brown, or

Thompson.

TOM.
" (Mr. Wardle's man) " Joe, help Tom to 9 (beginning) put in the horses " " Give her her head, Tom 9 (beginning) Son of Mrs. (Mr. Sawyer's errand-boy. Cripps.) A boy, in a sober grey livery and a gold-laced hat, with a small covered basket under his arm. 37 (beginning) " " Tom, you vagabond, come here 37

Thursday.
"

Take two places outside to London, on " 18 (end) Thursday morning " " Come on (Bob Sawyer to Thursday week
Mr. Pickwick.)
29 (end)

(b)

It

Ticket porter. was also found necessary to leave the mottledporter.

faced gentleman behind, to fight a ticket42 (end)

(beginning)

Tie doloureux.

(c)

The
" "

tic

doloureux in his right eye-lid.

32
(d)

Tiggins and Welps.

My

uncle collected for Tiggins and Welps.
.

Were

48 (beginning) in the printed calico

.

.

line"

48

(e)

Depitty Sawbones 47 (A Waiter at the George and Vulture.) " Call Mr. Pickwick's servant, Tom," said the barmaid. 30 (beginning) " How far is it to the next stage ?" inquired Wardle of one of the boys." " Six mile ain't it, Tom ?" 9 (end) A stout country lad (at the Leather Bottle.)
'

"

ii (beginning)

Tights. (Mr. Pickwick's) tights and gaiters,
(Mr. Snodgrass) in
15

[And see Wildspark.]
i

...

(end)

white

silk tights.

Tomata Sauce.
" " Dear Mrs. B Chops and Tomata sauce 33 Mr. Sanders had often called her (i.e. Mrs. " " duck," but never Sanders) a chops," " or "tomata sauce 33 (end)

Timber
"

eye-lids.

" Look sharp, timber eye-lids (The short chairman to Mr. Winkle.) 35 (end)

Time. Time performs wonders, and, by the powerful
old gentleman's aid, even a hackney coach 39 (begingets over half-a-mile of ground. ning)

TOMKINS, MISS.
The
"

16 (end)

spinster lady of the establishment. " Cook," said the lady abbess
. .

.

with
all

great dignity

The
"

Times.
"

[See Thomas']

.

And
is

out

at tip-cheese, or "

Tip-eheese. odd and even,

lady abbess comfortably. What did you do in

...
my

.

fainted

away
"
?

garden,

man

said

his

hand

33

Miss Tomkins. " He must be respectable
servant
"

he keeps a man-

Tipstaff. Confided to the custody of the

tipstaff.

39 (end)

(Three servants) stopped behind to protect Miss Tomkins. 16 (end)

TOMLINSON, MRS.

[6 5

]

TROTTER, MR. JOB
Travellers'

TOMLINSON, MRS.
Mrs. Tomlinson the post-office keeper, seemed by mutual consent to have been chosen the
leader of the trade party.
2

Room, The.
dejection.

The

last

resource of

human

34 (be-

TOMMY.
(a)

ginning) (At the White Horse Cellar). (At the Bush). 47 (end)

34 (beginning)

A

strange specimen of the human race, in a sackcloth coat, and apron of the same This was the waterman " " Now then, fust cab " a bob's cried
. .

Treadmill.
(Master Bardell's) infantile treadmill.
ginning)

.

.

.

45 (be-

.

!

.

.

.

.

Only

vorth,

Tommy,"

the driver.
(b)

2 (beginning)

Trinity Term.

39 (beginning)

[See Bardell, Master.]

Triumvirate.

Tops.
Mr. Weller's tops were newly cleaned.
54

The

triumvirate (Messrs. Tupman, Winkle and Snodgrass) were much affected. 43

Toueh-and-go.
" What's in them stone jars, go ?" 19 (end)

TROTTER, MR. JOB.
A
young fellow
in

young touch-and-

mulberry coloured

livery.

16 (beginning), 25.

Toweester.

The mulberry man.

The

next stage was Daventry, and the next Toweester. 50 (beginning) [And see Saracen's Head.]

16 (beginning, &c.), 23 (beginning) Had a large, sallow, ugly face, very sunken eyes, and a gigantic head, from which depended a quantity of lank, black hair. 16 (beginning), 41 (end)

Tower, The.
" Business
in the

King Richard the Third said ven he stabbed the 'tother king
firsf

...
"

as

Tower

25 (beginning)

Town Arms
Slumkey's
"
"

Inn.
from
daily.

Trotter 16 (beginning) Job Mr. Trotter smiled. 16, 25 (end) Mr. Trotter's tears. 16, 23 (beginning), 23 (end) " " That there melan-cholly chap (said Sam.)
. . .

"

"

Large blue silk flags were flying windows. 13 (beginning)

the
13

Committee
in the

sat

there
"

(beginning)

16 (end) In the catalogue of whose vices, want of faith and attachment to his companion could, at all events, find no place. 44 (end)

Not a spare bed

house

13
"

The

A

opposite party bribed the barmaid 13 carriage was hired from the Town Arms Inn.
15

Accompanied (Sam)

to the tap.

A

16 (beginning)

countenance of deep contrition, and groaning slightly.
1

6

Town-beadle.
(Sam's) single 19 (end)
(a)
(b)

combat with the town-bead le.

Town

Hall.

(Dupes Sam and Mr. Pickwick as to Jingle's movements.) 16 " My master, sir, is a very artful man " 16 Mr. Pickwick thrust a guinea into his hand. 16
"

13 (beginning) (Eatanswill). 22 (Ipswich).

Reg'lar do, Sir 16 (end), 20

;

artful

dodge

"

(said

Sam.)

Tradesman.
"The
mysterious disappearance of a respectable " tradesman 30 (beginning)

(Seen by
"

Sam

in Ipswich.)

23 (beginning)

Glad !" exclaimed Job Trotter (to Sam) " Oh, Mr. Walker, if you had but known how I have looked forward to this meeting
!"

[And see Paradise.] Transactions. Of the Pickwick Club,
"
i

.23

(end)

"

Oh, not there," replied Job, with a quickness
very unusual to him.
23 (end)
.

(beginning),

n

(end)

" I

met her (the cook)

14 (beginning) With the eye of an experienced traveller. 27 (beginning) 28 Transport the sailor and the traveller.

A

traveller for

"

Traveller. (Bilson and Slum).

and chapel I may venture to say, Mr. Weller, that I " am to be the chandler 23 (end)
. .

at a

The

(beginning)

(kitchen door) opened, and Mr. Trotter appeared. 25 (end) (In the presence of Sam, Mr. Muzzle and the 25 (end) cook.) (Assaulted by the cook.) 25 (end)

Boxes, for the solitary confinement of travellers (in the White Horse Cellar). 34 (beginning)
All four travellers, each with his glass in his hand. 50 (end)

When

Mr. Pickwick arrived at this point, Job Trotter, with facetious gravity, applied his hand to his ear, as if desirous not to lose
a syllable.
25 (end)

[66]
TROTTER, MR. JOB
TROTTER, MR.
(end)
J OB

TUPMAN, MR

continued.

TUCKLE, MR.
25

(Overturned into the American aloe tubs.)

A

Through

and dirt, and misery, recognized the familiar features of Mr. Job Trotter (in the Fleet.)
all

his rags,

stoutish gentleman in a bright crimson coat with long tails, vividly red breeches, and a cocked hat in his hand a high
.
. .

(Mr.

Pickwick)

41 (end)

(Again given
(end)
"

money by Mr.

Pickwick).

41

" are not the only proofs of distress, nor the best ones." 44 (end) " drink that " Now," said Sam, up ev'ry drop " of it 44 (end) " Mr. with real tears in his Weller," said Job, " I could serve that gentleeyes for once,
. . .

There is no deception " said Job Tears

now,

Mr.

Weller.

36 (beginning) " Blazes by Sam). 36 (beginning (Called end) Rather a personal allusion to Mr. Tuckle's crimson livery. 36 (beginning) " " Take the kiver off" Swarry ") 36 (at the
' ;

stick.

"You're a wulgar beast Mr. Tuckle proceeded
mutton.
(After

"

to

36 carve

the

leg

of

36
.
.

man

at his feet

(Mr. Pickwick) till " 44 (end)

I

fell

down dead

taking Sam's punch and oysters), Mr. Tuckle danced the frog hornpipe and was seized with a sudden desire to lie on the curb-stone. 36 (end)
.

Tuesday.
"

(Explains to Mr. Pickwick the nature of a whistling shop.) 44 (end) (Sent by Sam to Mr. Perker's.) 45 (end), 46
(beginning)

Come again on Tuesday
borrowing).

"

(the red-nosed

man's

27 (beginning) The grey mare that hurt her off-fore-leg last Tuesday. 28 (beginning)

(Drinks to Perker.) 46 (beginning) (Sam despatched) Job Trotter to the illustrious Mr. Pell. 46 (end) (Declines Mr. Perker's offer of a situation, in order to accompany Jingle to Demerara.
52 (beginning) Staring at Mr. Pickwick with a visage of iron. 52 (end)

Tumblers.
"

Procession men, tumblers and so forth
(beginning)
little

"

3

(Mrs. Raddle's) glasses were 31 glass tumblers.

thin

blown

TUPMAN, MR.
Tracy Tupman, Esq., M.P.C.
i

(With

Jingle) became in time of Society. 56 (end)

worthy members

The

Troubadour.

15.

[See Snodgmss.]

Trout.
(At Eatanswill) in a glass coffin. 14 (beginning) " " As conwivial as a live trout in a game basket
i(j

(end) His eyes filled with tears. 2 Black silk waistcoat, i (end) " " The little old

too susceptible,

i

gentleman

4 (end), 7 (begin15

ning)
(Stout.)
i

(end), 2, 7

(beginning),
i

(begin-

(beginning)

ning)

TRUNDLE, MR.
A
young gentleman apparently enamoured of one of the young ladies in scarfs and
feathers.

Admiration of the fair
7,

sex.

(end), 2, 4, 5 (end),

8 (beginning), 18, 28
travellers)
it

(Commercial manners

4

whose characters and was the delight of Mr. Tupman
14 (beginning)

to observe.

(Introduced to Mr. Pickwick). 4 (end) Mr. Wardle shaking (Mr. Pickwick's) right hand while Mr. Trundle shook the left. 16 (end)
.

.

.

(To the Rochester Ball.) 2 Mrs. Budger was dancing

with

Mr. Tracy

(To Bury for some shooting). 16 (end) (Takes wine in Mr. Pickwick's bed-chamber).
17 (beginning)
i

Tupman.

2

Threw himself

(His approaching marriage announced). 18 (end) Bella and her faithful Trundle. 28 Bella and Trundle both coloured up. 28 (On the wedding morning) was in high feather and spirits, but a little nervous. 28 (His health proposed by Mr. Pickwick). 28

(Carpeted by Dr. Slammer.) 3 (end) into the hedge. 5 (end) Established (with the spinster aunt) a joint 6 stock company of fish and flattery.
(beginning) (Proposal and Acceptance.) (Lends Jingle ten pounds.)
8 (beginning) 8 (end), 9 (begin-

Had

got a couple of pair (of skaits). ginning)

29 (be-

TRUNDLE, MRS.

56 (beginning)
Bella.]

[And see Wardle,

ning) (beginning) (Letter to Mr. Pickwick.) (Found at the Leather Bottle) looking as unlike a man who had taken leave of the world as possible, (beginning) " " I shall go as a Bandit 15 (beginning)

n

,

n

f

67

]

TUPMAN, MR.
TDPMAN, MR.
continued.

VALENTINE
Twopenny Postman.
As
readily as
if

(Achieves a reputation as a shot.) 19 Held to (In a sedan-chair to the Mayor's.) bail. 25 (beginning) " You in silk stockings !" (To Mr. Pickwick.) 28 " " Ran off 29 (end) screaming Fire

man.
(Giving)

he had been a Twopenny Post-

2 (end)

(the ice).

a two-penny postman's knock upon 29

...

!

Twopenny
"

rope.

46 (end) Disposed to think Mr. Pickwick contemplated a matrimonial alliance. 56 (end) Took lodgings at Richmond. 56
43,

(Badgered in witness-box). 33 (Visits Mr. Pickwick in the Fleet).

Poor creeturs as
"

arr.'i

up

to the

twopenny

rope
"

16

(beginning)

Tyburn.

When
the

they was a carryin' him to Tyburn

"

19

All

pumps and shaving-shops between
42 (beginning)

[And see

Anti-pichwickian, Subpana,
Fellow.']

Emma,

Tyburn and Whitechapel.

Umbrella.
(Mrs. Bardell's) extra sized umbrella. ginning)
33 (be-

TUPPINS.
An
"
"

[See Chippins.}

Turkey.
old Turkey carpet. 14 (beginning) As they alvays says in Turkey, ven they cuts " the wrong man's head off 23 (beginning) But I'm pretty tough, as the wery old turkey

Umpire.
Uncle.
"

54 (beginning)

[See Bagman's Uncle.}

remarked

"

Uncle Tom.
Spout
help

32 (beginning)

dear relation
"
it

Uncle

Tom

couldn't

Turks.

41 (beginning)

The
"

last five

and twenty Turks.

15 (end)

" Unekal."
"
'

Turncock.
The shepherd
of the
'11
. . .

It's unekal,'

turncock
"

says he hopes the heart as cut the water off,

my father used to say ven his grog worn't made half-and-half" 40 (beas

ginning)

be softened

27 (end)

Unicorn.
"

You might
.

Turnkey.
(At the Marshalsea). 21 (At the Fleet). 39, 40. 45 (end) " Unbeknown to the turnkeys,
(end)
"

just as veil call her a griffin, or a " unicorn, or a king's arms 32
.
.

"

Sammy

42

United Temperance Association. The Brick Lane Branch o' the United Grand Junction Ebenezer Temperance Associ"
ation

Some

32

speculative turnkey. 44 (end) [And see Bill, Portrait, Roker.}

Universal penknife. [And see Pocket knife.}

41

Turnpike.
(An old man) emerged from the turnpike-house.
9 (beginning) At Mile End. 22 (beginning) " Wery queer life is a pike-keeper's, Sir
(beginning)
"

Upper housemaid.
" Their upper housemaid, " too 38 (beginning)

which

is

lady's

maid

22

Kensington turnpike. 34 (beginning) " I dewote the remainder o' my days to a pike
(said

'

WITCH. 33 (beginning) (Pressed into the Bardell-and-Pickwick special " Richard " Here," said Upwitch." jury). the green-grocer.
Urchin.
16 (beginning). 28
(a)

UP

Mr. Weller).

55 (beginning)

(beginning)

Turpentine.
"

As

'ud turpentine

and beeswax his memory "

Usher.

33 (beginning, and end)

32

Vacation.

30 (beginning)

Turpin.
" Bold Turpin 42 (end)

Valentine.
"

vunce, on Hounslow Heath

" Walentine's Day, Sir," responded Sam, "reg "
1

lar

good day

for a

breach

o'

promise

trial

Twins. Two famous coachmen
.

.

.

who were

twins.

30 (beginning) 32 (beginning) (Sam) beheld the very features of his Valentine.
(Sam's).

42 (beginning)

38 (beginning)

VALET
Valet.
17 (beginning), 22 (end)
7

[68]
WARDLE, MRS.
WAITER
(At Bath).
continued.

Venetian blinds.
Ventilation gossamer.

12 (end)

Venus.
" Wot's the good o callin' a young 'ooman a Wenus or a angel, Sammy ? " 32
1

[See Westminster boys.] (At Hampstead). 45 (beginning) (At Birmingham) His relief when he at last got an order for something. 49

34

(At Towcester).

50 (beginning)
.

Vessel.
" Called

"

It

a wessel, Sammy 22 (beginning) makes a vessel's heart bleed " 51 (end)
!

me

"

[And see Mudgt, Shepherd,

Stiggins.]

call waiters by name. 29 (beginning) Waiters never walk or run. They have a peculiar and mysterious power of skimming out of rooms. 49 A non-resident waiter (son-in-law of Mr. Perker's 46 (beginning) laundress).
. .

Young gentlemen who
their Christian

Veterinary Hospital.
Viear General.
Mr. Jingle
office.
.
. .

21 (end)

Waitress.
H. Walker,
32 (end)

54 (beginning)

WALKER.
tailor (a convert to

reached the Vicar General's

10
3 2 (beginning), 38 (beginning)

Temperance).

Victim.

Walker.
"

Villain.

31 (end), 48 (end)

My

name's Walker

"

(Sam

to

Job Trotter).

16

Villam.
"

Now

Villam, run 'em out

"

22 (beginning)

" Bless you Mr. Walker Weller I Trotter to Sam). 23 (end)

mean

"

(Job

Villiam.
"

(Sam asks the surly groom) whether his master's name was not Walker. 38 (beginning)
(Mr. Weller's) half-suppressed references to a gentleman of the name of Walker. 27
(end)

Now

shiny Villiam," said the hostler to the deputy hostler. 5 (beginning)

Viper.
Visitor.

50 (end)
"

Wandering Jew.
Here am
I

31 (beginning), 37
visitors.

The female servants and female The young-lady visiters. 28
His unwelcome
ginning)

28

Jew"

a walkin' about like the wandering 38

Ward.
30 (be-

56 (beginning)
Snodgrass.]

visitor (Mr. Jackson).

[And see

His early visitor (Mr. Namby). 39 (beginning) In order that they (the turnkeys) might know
prisoners from visitors.

Warden.
The body
of

Samuel

Pickwick was

.

.

.

39 (end)

Vixen.
" His wife,

who was

30 " a most ow-dacious wixin
13

taken to the Warden of the Fleet Prison. 39 (end) The warden's room. 40 (beginning)

Sam
"

formally delivered into the warden's custody. 42 (end)
.

.

.

Voters.

The warden's

sent

him

Waiter.
(At Rochester).
5 (beginning) 13 (be(At the Town Arms Inn, Eatanswill). ginning) 13 (At the Peacock, Eatanswill).
2, 3 (end),

wine and broth and " house 43 (end)

(the Chancery prisoner) that, from his own

WARDLE, MRS.
A
"
.

18 (end)
silk

very old lady, in a lofty cap and faded Mr. Wardle's mother. gown
'.
.

6

(At Ipswich) A corpulent man, with a fortnight's napkin under his arm, and coeval stockings on "his legs replied emphati" No 22 cally " The waiter back v.-ord, that she brought would see me at eleven" (said Mr. Magnus).
. .

(beginning) Im sure I have been a goo.l mistress to you,

Joe
"

.

.

.

you have always had enough
don't

.

to eat."

8
like

He
28

(Mr. Pickwick)

'ooman
(Calls

me,

I

dare say

care for an old " 6 (beginning)

, 24 (beginning) (At the George and Vulture). 30 (beginning), 33. 39 (beginning), 55 (end) (At the White Horse Cellar). A looking glass and a live waiter. 34 (beginning)

Mr. Miller

" a conceited
at whist).

coxcomb," and
8

opposes him
"

He

C (beginning) " (Jingle) was an impudent young fellow
filial

Hugged

(by Mr. Pickwick) with ii (beginning)

cordiality.

[69]
WARDLE, MRS.
WARDLE, MRS.
continued.

WARMING-PAN
WARDLE, Miss
continued.

Kissed (by Mr. Pickwick). 28 (end) (Played with Mr. Pickwick) in a rubbers. 28 In a brocaded gown. 28 (Drinks wine with Mr. Pickwick). (Dances with Mr. Pickwick). 28
28

The
score of

spinster aunt. 7 (beginning)

4 (beginning), 6 (beginning),

(Depreciates her nieces). 4 (end) (The nieces retaliate). 4 (end), 7 (beginning) (At the Review) Mr. Tupman found it indispensably necessary to put his arm round

Instantly fainted away, but being promptly revived, ordered the brocaded silk gown.

her waist.
("

4 (end)
"

Went

56 (beginning)

with Mr. partners Joan). 6 (beginning)
(beginning)
!

Tupman

at

Pope
7

WARDLE, MR.
A
stout

In her eyes Tracy Tupman was a youth.
coat

old gentleman bright buttons. 4

in

a blue

and
(be-

(Hospitable, &c.) host. ginning)

6 (beginning),
jolly).

n

" It is his voice " " " Don't
.

"
. .

O

be a dead posed Mr. Wardle. 7
agitated female.

fool,

say you are not Rachel," inter-

(Hearty: passionate:
"
Joe,

10 (end), 19, 28

The
"

7
"

damn
"

that boy,

he's
"
!

gone

to

sleep

"

Damn
I

4 again the boy, he's awake

53 (end)

Dear dear Mr. Tupman 7 Her courtship. 8 (beginning) (Conditionally accepts and ultimately elopes
" Can't

club last winter 4 " " Undo the 4 hamper, Joe "Mr. Pickwick, mother," said Mr. Wardle. 6 (beginning), 28 " This is at this old just what I like " fire-side 6 (beginning)
ev'nins
at

"

some spent "

your

with Mr. Jingle). 8 (end) can't we be married before to-morrow

morning?"
"

10

Rum

old girl," said
to

(Mr.

Tupman
Rachel

...

Ah, that name

Mr. Jingle. 10 Mr. Pickwick) " You may "

tell

n

(beginning)

The disappointed Rachel.

Rook-shooting. 7 (beginning) " I'll get a chaise at the Lion, and follow 'em " 9 (begin(Jingle and Rachel) instantly
" " 10 (end) (To Jingle) You're a nice rascal " Give it him " (Cheque for 120 to Jingle). 10 (end)

" Oh, she's gone "She away," said Mr. Wardle " 18 (end) couldn't bear to see the girls

....
in

WARDLE, ISABELLA.
(One
of) two feathers. 4

ning)

young

ladies

scarfs

and

(At

Bury

;

and gives Mr. Pickwick a character).
eh
?

16 (end) " This looks rather queer " eh, Pickwick

Ah, sly dog

sly

dog
19

!

18 (end)

(Partridge shooting). " Because

we had they might " say taken too much cold punch 19 (end) " Everybody sits down with us on Christmas " servants and all 28 (end) Eve " A Christmas Carol " 28 (end) (Sings) " " The 28 (a) Story of the Goblins (Tells)
.
.

.

(Beloved by Trundle). 4, 18 (end) " I'm so afraid have a you'll catch cold, aunt silk handkerchief to tie round your dear old head you really should" take care of 4 (end) yourself consider your age Kissed by Mr. Pickwick, (beginning), 28 (The wedding) Bella and her faithful Trundle. 28 c (Tries to obtain her father's approval of the 53 proposed Snodgrass-Emily marriage).
!

n

.

.

.

(beginning)

WARDLE, EMILY.
(The other of the) two young ladies in scarfs and feathers. 4 " I'm sure aunt's she talking about us
4 (end) 28 (beginning) (Kissed by Mr. Pickwick.) (Beloved by Mr. Snodgrass.) 28, 29 (end), 53
looks so malicious
"

(Skaits). "

29 (beginning) (Slides). 29 Pickwick why have I never heard till the day before yesterday of your suffer" ing yourself to be cooped up in jail ? 53
.
. .

...

(beginning)
(Tells

n

;

Mr. Pickwick and Mr. Perker about " Emily and your youn^ friend Snodgrass ")
53 (beginning)

(end)

"

Emily and

my

"

deceit

girl "

..."
53 (end)
"

I

hate meanness

(Kissed by Mr. Snodgrass.) (Her wedding). 56

28 (end)

"

Ring

for the

wine

53 (end)

Wardrobe.

4.

4 1 (beginning)

WAKDLE, MISS.
A
lady of doubtful age. 4 " " You're fifty if you're an hour (said Wardle). 10 (end)

Warming-pan.
" Don't trouble yourself about "

the warming-

pan

33

WARREN
WARREN.
A

[70]

WELLER, SENIOR, MR.
WELLER, SENIOR, MR.
"

polish which would have struck envy to the 10 (besoul of the amiable Mr. Warren. ginning) " " Or Warren's 32 blacking

Tony Weller

"
(left

^400 by

his first wife). 10

[And see

Poetry..]

Washerwoman.
A

33. 4 1 (beginning)

Wassail.
mighty bowl of wassail.
28 (end)

(beginning) Stout red- faced elderly man. 20 " " A rayther stout gen'lm'n of eight-and-fifty 22 (beginning) A hoarse voice, like some strange effort of ventriloquism. 20 " (His warnings against widders ") 20, 27 (end), 32 (beginning), 55 " The old 'un " 20, 22, 27 (beginning)

Watch-box.
To
" the floor of a watch-box.
14 (beginning)

"My "
"

ancient"

Old

feller

"

"Old codger"
20
"

"Father"
27 (end)

"Old Nobs"

" Old two for his heels "
file

Watchman.
Obliged to muffle him in a watchman's coat
3i
;

" Perwerse old " " " "

42 (beginning)

Old image 42 (end) Old picter card " 44 (beginning)

"Watchman," shouted Dowler furiously "stop him " 35 (end)

The gift
20
as

o'

the gab wery gallopin'

"
(i.e.

Jingle).

Water-drinker.
"
Jolly

(At

32 (end) Young Waterman Bath) The regular water-drinkers.
ginning)

"

Jerked (the brandy)
if it

down

had been a small

his capacious throat 20 thimble-full.

35 (be-

(end)

"

"

It's

wery

little

o'

Sammy
"

"

(the water) tap he drinks,

27 (end)

Water
(end)

rate.

For the shepherd's water-rate,

Sammy
"

"

27

and on," cried Mr. Weller gave the Reverend Mr. Stiggins a preliminary tap on the head, and began dancing round him in a buoyant and cork-like manner. 32 (end) Sat himself on a stone step, and laughed till he
; . . .

Come

Waterloo Bridge.
"

was purple. 42 Pocl:et-book of the large octavo size. 42 (end) In a rapture of winks. 44 (beginning)
51 (end) (Final settlement with Mr. Stiggins). 55 (beginning) 1180). (Offers Mr. Pickwick " the not

The dry arches
ginning)

of

Waterloo Bridge

16 (be-

Waterman.
A
strange specimen of the human race, in a sackcloth coat, and apron of the same. 2
(beginning) [And see Jolly Young Waterman.]

(Consents to Sam's marriage) " bein' a widder 55 (end)
Still

lady

lives

at

an excellent public-house near
56 (end)
"

Shooter's Hill.
" "

Water-works.
" I

down a we, my Lord 33 (end) A limb o' the law, Sammy, as has got brains "
Put
it

know

the water-works (collector) does (beginning)

"

37

"
"

I

know

42 (end) wot's o'clock, Sir. " ask you 42 (end)

like the frogs

Ven

I

dont,

I'll

WATTY, MR.
A
lank and careworn. " There never was such
rupt
. .

30

rustily-clad, miserable-looking man, in boots without toes, and gloves without fingers-

."

a pestering said Lowten.
Chancery.]

bank-

[And see

They've come to" have a little serous talk vith 44 (beginning) you, Samivel " What they drink don't seem no nourishment " to 'em 44 " " A 44 pianner forty, Samivel " I am to have the plessure of bein wery sorry a Bear of ill news your Mother in law cort cold" 51 (beginning)
"
" " I'm quite agreeable, gen'lm'n " " 54 (end) Sammy, pull the bell " Wot are they (the Bank Clerks) all a eatin' ham sangv/idges for ? " 54 (end)
. .

Waverer.
"

Wot 'ud become of " 51 Sammy ?

the undertakers vithout
.

it,

A

waverer," said Sawyer). 50

Pott

solemnly

(to

Bob

.

Wednesday.
" c calls again on Vensday for (Mr. Stiggins) crown to make it five shillin's" another half cr

[And see Black Boy, Coachman,
Italians, Ipswich,

Clarke, George,

Pieman, Turkey, Turnpike,

27 (beginning)

Widow.]

[

71

1

WELLER, MRS.
WELLER, SAM
Mr. Pickwick
in the

WELLER, SAM
continued.

WELLER, MRS.
Susan.
51 (beginning)

barrow, propelled by Sam.
extra sti'ength for
19 (end)

A A

19 (beginning)

27 (beginning) rather stout lady of comfortable appearance. 27 (beginning) of the dead-andThe quondam relict gone Mr. Clarke. 27 (beginning)

shrill

female voice.

With a magnum
(And his
father).

of

M

'.

Samuel Weller.
(Bull Inn)

...

(Inn near Cheapside) 22 (beginning)
;

20;

Mother-in-law. 16 (beginning), 20, 22 (beginning), 23 (beginning), 27 (beginning), 32
(beginning)

23 (beginning) (Ipswich). (The Vulture). 32 (beginning)
(Portugal
Street).

George and
;

a blessin', Mr. Stiggins 27 (beginning) " " He's shocked at the way your father goes on " He is a dreadful reprobate," said Mrs. Weller. 27 (beginning) " She always goes and blows up," down stairs, for a couple of hours arter tea (Mr. Weller
. .
.

"Ask

"

42 (beginning) (in the 44 (beginning) (Marquis of Granby). 27 (beginning), 54 25 (In the Mayor s kitchen).
Fleet).

(And Mary).

to

Sam).

27
(to

25, 38 (beginning), 51 (beginning), 55 (beginning, end) (To Mrs. Bardell's to pay the rent, &c.) 26 (beginning)

" "

Ugh, you wretch," said Mrs. Weller
husband).
27

her

(First visit to his mother-in-law).

27 (begin-

ning)

perwerse, and unpleasant this signed upon oath Tony Veller, Esq." 32 (beginning) " " This is " said Mrs. Weller. Oh, Samuel " dreadful 44 (beginning)

Uncommon
mornin'

Mr. Weller and the guard try
cod-fish into the boot.

to squeeze the

28 (beginning)
(end)
ice),

!

(And the fat boy). 28, 55 (Helps Mr. Winkle on the

29 (beginning)

(Sheds tears). 27 (end), 44 (beginning) (Drinks negus in the Fleet). 44 " 'Weller! come forth 44

(The Valentine). 32 (beginning) (As a witness). 33 (end)
(At Bath).
(After
34, 36

Mr. Winkle).
into

37 (end)

(Her death). 51 (beginning) (Aged Fifty-two). 54 (beginning)
"

Mounted
"

Your mother-in-law's

will,

Sammy

54

pear-tree, to wait until Arabella should come in sight. 38 " (To the Sheriff's Officer), Take your hat off"

the

WELLER, SAM.
Habited in a coarse-striped waistcoat, with black calico sleeves, and blue glass buttons,
drab breeches and leggings an old white hat. 10 (beginning)
.

39 (beginning) (Sings to a select
(end)

company

of coachmen).

42

.

.

and

(To the Fleet Prison). 42 fend) 44 (beginning) (Visited by Mr. Stiggins). " You're a reprobate," replied Sam (to his
father).

The

boot-cleaner (at the
ginning)
brother.

White

Hart).

10 (be-

44
o'

"

More than our

10 (beginning) " " I was a 16 (beginning) vagginer's boy once wag" 10 "Quite a philosopher" 16

Wot do you think warm " 44
?

that for a go
off his

o'

vanity

Seeing Mrs. Bardell, took
reverence.

hat with

mock

"A

45 (end)
.

Purch .1*3 of five-and-twenty gallons of mild
porter (for his old fellow-prisoners) 46 (end) Hoisting the aunt (Mr. Ben Allen's) into a chair. 47 (With Bob Sawyer). 49 (beginning), 50 (beginning) (Intervenes in the Pott-Slurk contest). 50 (end) '' " The go^'ner's been a drawin' his money 55 (beginning)
"

(beginning)
10, 24 (end), 25 (beginning), (His coolness). 33 (end), 37 (end), 39 (beginning) 13, 16 (beginning), 17 (begin(His loquacity).

ning), 22, 43 (beginning) 19 (beginning), 25, 28, 36 (His easy manner). (beginning), 40 (beginning) 19 (end), 24 (end), 38 (end), 50 (His strength).
.(end)

(His

fidelity).

41 (end), 42 (end), 43 (end), 55

Anythin' for a quiet

life,

as," &c.
little

42 (end)

(end), 56 (end)

"

Avay

vith melincholly, as the 43 (end)
first,

bjy
"

s;iid."

(And Mr.

10 (beginning, end) Jingle). 12 (end) (Mr. Pickwick's servant). (And Job Trotter). 16 (beginning, end), 20, 23, 44 (end) (His Parish Clerk edited by Mr. Pickwick). 17

" Business

pleasure arterwards

25 (be-

ginning)
" Con-fined " 43 (end) " He's a ma-licious
.

.

.

with a hard heart
"

"

\vindictive creetur,

(beginning)

He's the wictim

o'

43 (beginning) " 20 (end) connubiality

WELLER. SAM
WELLER, SAM continued. Hope our acquaintance may bz a
25

WHITE HORSE
West
long 'un
"

Indies.
not here

"

"

Thousands of times

West

Indies

"

" " Hooroar for the principle

34 (beginning)

" " I only assisted natur, Ma'am 46 (end) " If this don't beat cock-fightin', nothin' never
vill

7 (end) " The infant negroes in the (beginning)

West Indies"

27

" Let

me

"

38 (beginning)
Sir, I "

knowing
rayther
"

advise you, gentlemen, not to be too " in the West Indies 52 (beginning)

" If

you know'd who was near,

" If you" valley my precious life, don't upset me 19 " It wos to be and wos " 51 (beginning) " " It's a greal more in your way than mine 36 " It's over and can't be helped, and that's one " consolation 23 (beginning) " " It's unekal, as my father used to say 40 (beginning) " No one else'll do." 15 (beginning)
''

think you'd change your note

46

Westgate House.
Boarding School " Westgate House
"

16

it stands by itself, " some little distance off the high road (at 16 the end of Bury).

...

(Thirty boarders, three teachers, five servants). 16

Westminster.
The

(20 beginning)

Westminster boys.
(At Bath).

Nothin' less than a nat'ral conwulsion "
(beginning)

36
"

"
"

Now
19

gen'l'men,

'fall on,'

as the English said

from their costumes, for Westminster boys, only they destroy the illusion by behaving themselves so much better. 34
waiters,

might be mistaken

Now ve look compact and comfortable." " " Out vith 12 (end) it, as the father said " " Proud o' the title 15 (end) " " Quite enough to get, Sir 33 (end) " Reg'lar rotation, as Jack Ketch said"
(beginning)
"

28

Wharfinger.
(Mr. Pickwick's).

49

Wheelbarrow.
10
19 (beginning) (Mr. Weller and the shepherds). 27 (end) (The groom in undress). 38 (beginning) " Hear him (Mr. Mivins) come the four cats in " the wheelbarrow 43

Sorry to do any thin' as may cause an inter" ruption to such wery pleasant proceedings
47-

"

Take

advice, Sir, as the doctor said

"

Wheelwright.
50 (be-

48

"

ginning)

WHIFFERS, MR.
A gentleman in orange-coloured plush. 36 (Vice-Chairman at the Swarry). " We consider you an inattentive (To Harris) "
reskel

best intentions, as the gen'lm'n 27 (beginning) " ".There's nothin' so refreshin' as sleep, Sir 16 (beginning) said
'

The wery "

This

"

Ve

rayther too rich 37 (end) make no extra charge for the settin'
is I call

"

down

"

(Resigned his appointment). required to eat cold meat.

He had
36

been

" Vich " "
"

44 (beginning)
addin' insult to injury

"

WMIFFIN.
34 (be-

ginning)

The

fat crier of Eatanswill.

13 (end)

Wery

sorry to 'casion any personal incon" 26 (end) wenience, Ma'am

Whistler.

44 (end)

What

the d
is, is

1

do you want with

me

"

10

right, as the young nobleman " sveetly remarked 50 (beginning) "You're a comin' it a great deal too strong "

Wotever

Whistling-shop.
"

A

41 (end)

" ? enquired Mr. Pickwick. ...^'*' your heart, no, Sir whistling-shop, Sir, is where they sell " debtors' prisons). 44 (end) (in spirits

bird-fancier's " Bless

.

.

.

[And see Brooks, Emma, Emperor,
(vild),

Faustus, Capers Indian, Sawbones, Magistrate, Waterloo
(a)
(b)

White Hart.
Opposite the great pump room, Bath. 34 The White Hart (Borough). 10 (beginning)
(Eatanswill). " Three and thirty voters in " the lock-up.coach-house at the White Hart 13 (beginning)

Bridge]

Wellingtons.
" Thsre's a pair of Vellingtons a good deal " 10 vorn i

(c)

West-End,

White Horse.
54 (end)

[See Grwt White

How.]

.

WHITE HORSE CELLAR
White Horse
Sam
The
Cellar.

[73

1

WINKLE,
Will.

MR

54 (beginning) 38 (end)

...
travellers'

to

take five coach, next morning.

White Horse Cellar to places by the half-past-seven
the 34 (beginning)
'

Will-o'-the-wisps.

Will
Willie

Office.

54 (end)
o'

room.

34 (beginning)

brewed a peek
first

maut.'
48 (be-

Whiteehapel.

The
22

baillie's

grown-up son became insensible
verse.

Away went

the coach

up Whiteehapel.

while attempting the
ginning)

(beginning)

[And see

Bull, Tyburn.]

Wilson.
"

Whiteeross Street.
"
at Whitehall, Sir
"

39 (beginning)

Nor Vilson

"
?

38 (beginning)

Whitehall.
Looking
fine place
little

Windsor
sor chair,
i

ehair.

(Mr. Pickwick) slowly mounted into the
(end)

Wind-

window
"

2

WICKS, MR.
Here, Wicks," says Fogg,
.
. .

WINKLE, SENIOR, MR.
Was still
unacquainted with (his son's marriage).

file

get all

we

take a cab and we may as well that " 20 can out of him, Mr. Wicks

"

...

A

(beginning)

[And see Ramsey.]

Widow.
(Tom
" "

Smart's)

buxom widow.

14

46 (end) old gentleman in a snuff-coloured suit. 49 (end) (Humiliates Bob Sawyer). 49 (end) " A thousand pounds is not much, Mr. Pickwick." 49 (end) So much of a man of business. 49 (end)
little

(Mrs. Weller). 20, 23 (beginning), 54 (beginning) (Of the sausage factory man). 30

WINKLE, MR.
Nathaniel Winkle, Esq., M.P.C. i (beginning) The sporting Winkle (in) a new green shootingcoat, plaid neckerchief,

They was
I

all widders, Sammy 'cept " the camomile-tea vun 51 (end) have heerd how many ord'nary women one " widder's equal to 23 (beginning)
.
.

.

and closely

fitted

drabs,

i

"

More widders

is

married than single vimin

"

Was

always remarkable for extreme humanity.
2 (end)

54 (beginning)

Widower.
(Mr. Weller).
51

and 55 (beginning)
54 ( end )

Width and wisdom.
Wife.
21, 27 (beginning), 28,

Serene countenance. 24 (beginning) " I've heard him say he's a capital (shot)," " but 1 never saw replied Mr. Pickwick" him aim at anything 7 (beginning) (Called by Mr.Pickwick "wretch," "a humbug," and "audacious young dog") 7 (beginning), 29 (end), 46 (end)
;

40 (beginning) (Mr. Magnus's view of a proposal). 24 (begin" As could never 26 (beginning)
ning)
feel

The cabman

the expense of a wife

"

dashed the whole temporary supply of breath out of Mr. Winkle's body.
. .

.

2 (beginning) " I should like to

have seen that dog
'

"

2
2

The greengrocer and

his wife.
Vixen.]

36 (beginning)

" (His clothes borrowed

for the ball).

[And see

(The challenge.
grass).

Interview
I
.

with Mr. Snod"
it

2
;

Wig.
"

48

"

I

am

not the person

know
"
.

2 (end)

Politely

welcomed

.

Dismal

Jemmy

"

Wildspark.

3 (beginning)

Ve

got Tom Vildspark " 32 alleybi

off

...

vith a

" Officers of the 97th

made rather oddly this morning 3 (end) Some person behind would knock his hat over
his eyes.

whose acquaintance "

I

WILKINS.
"

(One of Captain Boldwig's gardeners). 19 (end) (Thought Mr. Pickwick's name was Punch). 19
(end)

I

I

4 (beginning) " rather think
.

"
.

.

to fire

"

they're going

4 (beginning) 4 (begin-

Performed a compulsory summerset.
ning)

Wilkins.
"

"
"

My

master's name's Wilkins

16 (beginning)

said Mr. Winkle, who was carving Capital a fowl on the box. 4 (end)
!

"

WINKLE, MR.
WINKLE, MR.
Climbed into
continued.

t74]

WOMAN
WINKLE, MR.
continued.

his saddle with about as much difficulty as he would have experienced in getting up the side of a first-rate man-of-

(Written to by Mr. Pickwick). 50 (beginning) " Mr. Vinkle stops at home now," rejoined Sam
(to

Mr.

Pott).

"He's married"

50 (be-

war.

5 (beginning)
(at

ginning)

Shampoo'd

Manor Farm) with a heavy
5 (end)

clothes brush.

Came
"

out with jokes
"

in the country.

not at 6 (beginning)
.

.

.

all

known

(Interviewed by his father). 55 (end) Engaged in the City as agent or town correspondent of his father. 56 (end)

Rook-shooting

7 (beginning)

Wiseacre.
All the atmospherical wiseacres.

19 (beginning) (Partridge-shooting). " " I declare I 7 (beginning) forgot the cap

38 (end)

(Shoots Mr. Tupman). 7 (beginning) Supporting himself by the eight-day clock. 8 (beginning) to the further Carried (Master Bardell) end of the apartment. 12 (beginning) (And Mrs. Pott). 13, 14 (beginning), 18 (begin-

WITHERFIELD, MISS.
" " Lives about 22 twenty miles from (Ipswich) A middle-aged lady. 22 (end) " " A shrieked the lady. 22 (end) strange man (Introduced by Mr. Magnus to Mr. Pickwick.
!

...

ning)

(To Mrs. Leo Hunter's, robed
15

as)

a sportsman.

"

What can you mean, Serpent, Mr. Pott " 1 8 (beginning) Sir ? " Peace of mind and happiness of confiding females," murmured Mr. Winkle, with an 18 (end) air of abstraction. " " Making a point What are they pointing at ? 19 (beginning) Fixed his eyes on Grummer. 24 (end) Made a teriffic onslaught on a small boy. 24
! !

24 (beginning) " going to be fought here 24 with the Magistrate's Retired, deeply impressed learning and research. 24 (Her projected marriage broken off ?) 33 (end)
"
I

Her half-suppressed scream).
is

fear a duel

Witness.
"
"

44 (end)

Two

witnesses would be more lawful," said Mrs. Sanders. 26 (beginning)
credible witnesses
to
"

Some very
awful

28 (a) (end)
yet.

That he would bother the witness

An

witness

its

(the law's)

33 (end) tender

mercy.

44 (end) 33 (beginning)
[See Burton.']

(end)

(Fined two pounds by Mr. Nupkins). 25 Joins in the shout for the missing gentleman.
28 (beginning)

Witness-box.

Wooden
Wolf's
"

leg.

(And Arabella).

The

28, 29 (beginning), 38 (end), 46 other poor relation proposed Mr. Winkle. 28

flesh.

47 (beginning)

"

Wollatilly."

(And Bob Sawyer).

29 (beginning), 37 (begin-

Now,

ning). 47 (end) Putting his skaits on. 29 (beginning) " " Let me implore you for my sake

depitty Sawbones, bring out the wollatilly" 47 [And see Tom.']

29 (end)

(The subpoena) Mr. Ben Allen

30 (beginning) confided to Mr. Winkle that he was resolved to cut the throat of any gentleman except Mr. Bob Sawyer who should aspire to the affections
.

Woman.
(At Rochester). An old woman and a couple of waiters were cleaning the coffee-room. 2

.

.

A

wretched-looking woman, the

(stroller's) wife.

of his sister Arabella.

31 (end)

Examined by Mr. Skimpin. 33 (And Mrs. Dowler). 35 (end) (And Mr. Dowler). 35 (end), 36
41

3 (beginning) Groups of women

and children.

" Mr. Perker's laundress "

Who
"

Oh, the aunt's Mr. Winkle.

in

(end), 37 (end) " faltered Bristol, is it ?

dropped

a curtesy
21 (end)

16 (beginning) 20 (end) of recognition (to

Heyling).

37

Beginning to see how the land lay, assumed a look of importance. 37 (end) (Found at the Bush by Sam). 37 (end) in the Fleet). 43 (end) (Visits Mr. Pickwick
"

What

can that

(said

young man be going to do ? Mr. Pickwick to himself). 43 (end)
leading
.
. . .

"

(Again to the Fleet)
identical

the

22 (beginning) heard 'em, Sammy A whole lot o' women " 22 (beginning) (At Brick Lane) the women drank tea to a most alarming extent. 32 " There's a as has drunk young 'oman nine breakfast cups and a half and she's " a swellin' wisibly 32 (end)

The committee a sittin' in our back parlour I wish you could ha' fourteen women "
;

"

...

;

young

lady.

46

(At Bristol).

A young woman.

37

WOMAN
WOMAN
(In the Fleet Prison).

[

751

ZEPHYR, THE
WUGSBY
(b)

continwd.

continued.

Dirty slipshod women.

Jane

44 ( end )

(Who brought
letter).

to

Mr. Perker Mrs. Bardell's
(c)

46

"

do you call a woman (demanded Mrs. Raddle). " Did you make that remark to me, Sir ? 31 (beginning) " a Tongue well that's " wery good thing when it an't a woman's 19 (end)
;

Who

The

the prettier and younger of the two (daughters. Wishes to dance with the youngest Mr. Crawley). 34 (end) other (daughter) much older
. . . . . .

and very insipid and artificial. (Dances with Lord Mutanhed). 24 (end)

"
"
I

Young bantam."
replied

Worms.

28

(a)

(beginning)

Yes, does, young bantam," cobbler. 43 (beginning)

the

Worthies.
(Bob Sawyer and Ben
29 (beginning)
Allen).

The two

worthies.

Young

ladies. [See Westgate House.]

Wrath.
"

A man

" of wrath 27 (end) [And see Stiggins and Wetter, Mr.}
!

38 (beginning and end) lady by the road side. 2 The young lady who " did " the poetry for the Eatanswill Gazette. 15 (The supposititious boarding-school heiress). 16

Young

lady.

A young

Wretch.
Of a hundred drowning wretches. 21 (Mrs. Raddle at her husband as) a timorous
wretch.
31 (beginning)

(At) the

[See Allen, Arabella.] Black-eyed young lady. Blue Boar. 32 (beginning)

"Turn them wretches (Bob Sawyer's guests) away" 31 (end) " You old wretch " (Mrs. Raddle to Mr. Pickwick).
31 (end)

38 (At Clifton). A great many young ladies. (beginning) 48 (In The Story of the Bagman's Uncle). " This is too rich, as the young lady " rayther said 37 (end)

"The nameless wretch"

(Mr. Pott's journalistic description of Mr. Slurk). 50

Young men.
(Law Students
?)

21 (beginning)

Wright's.
"

Young woman.
very dear
" 2

Wright's next house, dear

(Mary, and Arabella Allen).

38

WUGSBY.
(a)

[And see Woman.]
whist a 34

Mrs. Colonel
(end)

Wugsby (who makes

Youth.
Zeno.

[See Tiifman.]

serious business to Mr. Pickwick).

[See Pythagoras.] [See Mivins.]

At the afternoon's promenade. 35 (beginning)

Zephyr, The.

LONDON

:

HITCHCOCK, PRINTER, STREATHAM, S.W,

4569

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