Charles Dickens Quotes Part 198

Charles Dickens Quotes Part 198: Charles John Huffam Dickens was an English writer and social critic. He created some of the world’s best-known fictional characters and is regarded by many as the greatest novelist of the Victorian era.

His works enjoyed unprecedented popularity during his lifetime and, by the 20th century, critics and scholars had recognised him as a literary genius. His novels and short stories are widely read today.


Charles Dickens Quotes Part 198

Charles dickens quotes


“eye to the last upon the meat as it roasted, and suddenly. turned over on his back with a sepulchral cry of ‘Cuckoo!’ Since then I have been ravenless.”
― Charles Dickens, Major Works of Charles Dickens: Great Expectations; Hard Times; Oliver Twist; A Christmas Carol; Bleak House; A Tale of Two Cities






“Tú apareces en todas las líneas que he leído en mi vida.”
― Charles Dickens






― Charles Dickens, A Tale of Two Cities







“for any printed lie that any notorious villain pens, although it militate directly against the character and conduct of a life, appeals at once to your distrust, and is believed. You will strain at a gnat in the way of trustfulness and confidence, however fairly won and well deserved; but you will swallow a whole caravan of camels, if they be laden with unworthy doubts and mean suspicions.”
― Charles Dickens, American Notes and Pictures from Italy



Charles Dickens Quotes Part 198



“Hallow! Below there!”
― Charles Dickens, The Signalman






“What have paupers to do with soul or spirit? It’s quite enough that we let ’em have live bodies.”
― Charles Dickens, Oliver Twist






“Gene de, Estella’yı düşündüğüm zaman…”
Herbert gözlerini ateşten ayırmaksızın, “Estella’yı düşünmediğin zaman var mı ki?” diye araya girdi.”
― Charles Dickens, Great Expectations






“Up to this time, Mr Pancks had transacted little or no business at his quarters in Pentonville, except in the sleeping line; but now that he had become a fortune-teller,”
― Charles Dickens, Little Dorrit



Charles Dickens Quotes Part 198



“I have undergone too much, my friend, to feel pride or squeamishness now. Except – added Nicholas, hastily, after a short silence – except such squeamishness as is common honesty, and so much pride as constitutes self-respect.”
― Charles Dickens, Nicholas Nickleby






― Charles Dickens, Little Dorrit






“Annual income twenty pounds, annual expenditure nineteen nineteen six, result happiness. Annual income twenty pounds, annual expenditure twenty pounds ought and six, result misery. The blossom is blighted, the leaf is withered, the god of day goes down upon the dreary scene, and—and in short you are for ever floored. As I am!”
― Charles Dickens, David Copperfield






“Who puts into the mouth of Time, or of its servants,’ said the Goblin of the Bell, ‘a cry of lamentation for days which have had their trial and their failure, and have left deep traces of it which the blind may see—a cry that only serves the present time, by showing men how much it needs their help when any ears can listen to regrets for such a past—who does this, does a wrong.  And you have done that wrong, to us, the Chimes.”
― Charles Dickens, The Chimes



Charles Dickens Quotes Part 198



“A jednak byłem na tyle słaby i jestem na tyle słaby, by pragnąć, aby pani dowiedziała się, jaką władzę ma pani nade mną, że z garstki popiołu, którą jestem, zmieniam się w płomień.”
― Charles Dickens, A Tale of Two Cities






“fuck bitches, get money”
― Charles Dickens





“—¡Otra vez preguntándote cosas! —dijo Tom.
—Mis pensamientos son tan indómitos, que todo lo miran asombrados —contestóle, la hermana.”
― Charles Dickens, tiempos difíciles







Oh, a dainty plant is the Ivy green,
That creepeth o’er ruins old!
Of right choice food are his meals, I ween, In his cell so lone and cold.
The wall must be crumbled, the stone decayed,
To pleasure his dainty whim;
And the mouldering dust that years have made,
Is a merry meal for him.
Creeping where no life is seen,
A rare old plant is the Ivy green.

Fast he stealeth on, though he wears no wings,
And a staunch old heart has he.
How closely he twineth, how tight he clings
To his friend the huge Oak Tree!
And slily he traileth along the ground,
And his leaves he gently waves,
As he joyously hugs and crawleth round
The rich mould of dead men’s graves.
Creeping where grim death has been,
A rare old plant is the Ivy green.

Whole ages have fled and their works decayed,
And nations have scattered been;
But the stout old Ivy shall never fade,
From its hale and hearty green.
The brave old plant in its lonely days,
Shall fatten upon the past;
For the stateliest building man can raise,
Is the Ivy’s food at last.
Creeping on where time has been,
A rare old plant is the Ivy green.”
― Charles Dickens, The Pickwick Papers




Charles Dickens Quotes Part 198



“If I could have known Cicero, and been his friend, and talked with him in his retirement at Tusculum (beau-ti-ful Tusculum l), I could have died contented.”
― Charles Dickens, Dombey and Son






“was sometimes apprehensive that he might be at that very moment an interesting case of spontaneous combustion, without having the consolation of knowing it. At last, however, he began to think—as you or I would have thought at first; for it is always the person not in the predicament who knows what ought to have been done in it.”
― Charles Dickens, A Christmas Carol : 1843 First edition






“Do go, my dear friend — I don’t mean to ask her to marry, but to ask her to dance. — Never mind the looks of the thing. It will make her happy; and what does it cost you? Ah, my dear fellow! take this counsel: always dance with the old ladies — always dance with the governesses. It is a comfort to the poor things when they get up in their garret that somebody has had mercy on them. And such a handsome fellow as YOU too!”
― Charles Dickens, Delphi Christmas Collection Volume I (Illustrated)



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