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Full text of "An index to Pickwick"

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 few extra copies of this Work have been 
printed, and may be had from the Author [38, Tierney 
Road, Streatham Hill, London, S.W.] by enclosing 
Postal Orders to the amount of Three shillings for each 
copy desired. 

Copies can also be obtained through any Book- 
seller upon furnishing the Author's address, as above 
given. 



<s ^ 

DEC 12 1968 ^ ' 

ii*fe/rv ilc * .i^t* " 



';. '-*'.'?* 



TO THE 

REV. A. ROBERTSON, D.D., 
PRINCIPAL OF KING'S COLLEGE, LONDON, 

THIS INDEX 
IS, WITH MUCH RESPECT, 
DEDICATED. 



PREFACE 



THE consideration which, happily, is now given to all honest work in 
illustration of a standard 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. Pickwick, 
whatever else it is or is not, is an English Classic ; and thus, renders respectable 
even the Pickwickian hewer of wood and drawer of water. 

This Index was originally compiled for private use ; in now enlarging 
its 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 
they, from time to time, may wish to refer. And as the Author is not aware 
of any means of reference on a similar scale to an English Novel he ventures 
to think that a detailed explanation of its range and plan may be allowed. 

It will be noticed that the present work differs from ordinary Indexes 
in at least 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 
of difference occurs on one of the earliest pages. Under the word Attorney a 
complete list will not be found of references to the various attorneys and 
their proceedings ; the references given are to chapters where the word 
" attorney " is used. And in the sections devoted to the chief characters no 
complete list is furnished of the doings and sayings of those illustrious 
personages. Not that such references are not provided, but (as will presently 
be shown), they are provided elsewhere. The reason is to be found in 
the method chosen. Obviously the completeness of a concordance has not been 
even thought of ; but the concordance-principle has been kept partly in view, 
as the Author's desire is to be of use principally to lovers of the book indexed. 
For such persons this method has advantages ; and it will, moreover, be seen 
that many of the illustrative quotations are longer than is usual in a concor- 
dance. He hopes that this last-named provision will not infrequently save 
readers the trouble of going beyond the following pages in search of the aclual 
words for which they may be looking. 

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



And what 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 
cheir perusal of the book ! Even now, twenty years or more since the 
publication of the Questions, how many readers can tell you anything about 
Mr. Brooks or Mr. Staple or Mrs. Bunkin, or about Villam or Young Bantam 
or Old Nobs ! How many can tell you what the narcotic .bedstead was, or a 
red-faced 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 
work. 

It is plain that the usual selection of index-words will not satisfy 
persons who make a companion of their Pickwick ; and therefore, the area of 
selection in the following pages will be found unusually wide. To begin with, it 
is hoped that every Proper Noun mentioned in the book will be found indexed, 
whether it be the name of a place, an institution or a thing, or the 
name or nickname of a person. Further, the reader will scarcely need to 
be reminded that there are many characters to whom Dickens did not give 
names. These will generally be found indexed under such words as boy, man, 
prisoner, gentleman ; girl, lady, woman, widow. And, besides words of this sort, 
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 
(a) Bail, surrogate, chemist, greengrocer, laundress ; (b) Alibi, capias, jury, probate, 
subpoena ; (c) Donkey, horse, turkey, codfish, unicorn ; (d) Whistler, bishop, wassail, 
dickey, sedan-chair, pelerine and surtout. A selection, too, has been made of 
miscellaneous words and phrases dear to Pickwickians, (e.g.) Crumpets, 
imimriable, unekal, vessel ; Airy-bell, patent-digester, sanguine shirt, ventilation 
gossamer ; Female markis, scorbutic youth, prodigy son ; Beeswax his memory, moral 
pocket handkerchief, never mind, over the left, single and singular ; Tip cheese, flying 
the garter, and knocking at the cobbler's door. In fact, besides the method, it is the 
provision of common nouns and of phrases upon which the author principally 
relies for any attention which this work may hope to receive from persons best 
qualified to judge, 

With the aid of the following pages the wrestler with Calverley's 
questions should meet with fair success, while other enquirers will be able to 
track to their lurking-places such inconspicuous characters as Charlie, Kate, 
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 little loss of time or temper where that name occurs 
and who uses it. 

The scope of the following work can be shown in an interesting way by 
comparing it with some well-known index. Take, for instance, that large 
collection of Proper Names, Macaulay's Essays, a book which is 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 
these twelve hundred are Proper Nouns ; leaving only one hundred other 
words. In the number of Proper Names perhaps few books except Gazetteers 
and Biographical Dictionaries may hope to rival Macaulay's Essays ; but 
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 
six hundred. In addition there are nearly two hundred and fifty cross- 
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 
some of the leading personages. There the particulars have been distributed 
into three groups, (i) personal characteristics, (ii) doings, and (iii) such note- 
worthy sayings as are not indexed under any other notable word. In the 
section (e.g.) devoted to Mr. Pickwick will be found several of that learned 
man's utterances, but his punning soliloquy will be found elsewhere, references 
to it being given under two prominent words, cow and Pan. Again, the 
sayings of Sam Weller J are such a prominent feature that it has been thought 

* Even an index compiled on the usual plan occasionally excites false hopes. The very 
first entry in the excellent index above referred to is a case in point. It leads to 
something different from what an inexperienced reader would expect to find. The 
entry is " Abbe and abbot, difference between." Turning to the page given, we find 
that " an Abbot is the head of a religious house ; an Abbe is quite a different 
sort of person," a piece of information which certainly does not seem to be of 
excessive amplitude. 

f It has often been pointed out that Shakespeare's vocabulary extends to fifteen thousand 
words and Milton's to eight thousand. The vocabulary of Dickens also is copious, 
and that copiousness becomes specially noticeable after indulgence in studies 
incidental to the compilation of an index. In Pickwick alone there are more than 
five thousand two hundred common nouns, exclusive of slang terms. 
Throughout the Index Mr. Samuel Weller is referred to as " Sam," and his father as 

Mr. Weller." 



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 ; but should he desire to find the second part of a 
" Wellerism " (i.e., As the . . . said, &c.) he will turn to some characteristic 
word occurring in tfiat part (e.g., Nobleman ; Servant ; Housebreaker). And with 
regard to events, &c., although, as has already been remarked, no complete 
list is given of (e.g.) the adventures of Mr. Winkle, an attempt has been 
made to indicate the localities successively visited by Mr. Pickwick during the 
Corresponding Society's existence, italic type being used to distinguish places 
where the hero stayed for at least one night. 

While on the subject of printing, attention may be drawn to the varieties 
of type used in the case of the index-words. Generally those words are 
printed in thickened ordinary type ; but a difference has been made as 
regards persons. Those characters to whom Dickens gave names are printed 
in two other kinds of type, in UPRIGHT CAPITAL LETTERS where the 
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 all, but who are alluded to by various characters 
as living at the time. 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 
kind of type, while Pythagoras, Julius Caesar, Mr. Perceval and Mrs. Pell 
do not. 

Further, in the illustrative matter a convention has been adopted which, 
it is 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 
persona. For instances, reference may be made to the comparison of the 
Insolvent Court atmosphere on a wet day and to the dictum concerning the 
lack of glasses in lodging houses. 

But 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 
grateful for any corrections or criticisms with which readers may favour him, 
and he will 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 
quotable of modern English books. 

TEMPLE, 

Oftober, 1897. 



An Index to Pickwick. 



ADDENDA, &c. 

. . 

& 

. 

To Explanatory Notes it should be added that, when using an 
Edition of " Pickwick " where the chapters are numbered 
to LVII, it will become necessary to add one to any index- 
reference higher than 28. Thus, 34 (e.g.) would, in such an 
Edition, be chapter 35. 

Eighteen Hundred and Twenty-Seven. The second date 

should be May i^th. 
New South Wales. Add 52 (beginning). 

Add Penknife. 

The Jews with the fifty-bladed penknives. 34 (beginning). 
The universal penknife. 41. 

Piekwiek, Mr. To the cross-references (at end of Art :) add 
Bankrupt. 

Add Vingt-un. 

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

Weller, Samuel. (Beginning of Art :) Read " More than one 
brother." 



Add Whist. 



The pursuit entitled " Whist." 6 (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 are those of Chapters; but, to make reference easier, the words 

" beginning " and " end " respectively are added where the sentence, &c., is within about 
the first or last four pages of a chapter. 

(B) Index-Headings. For explanation of the different kinds of type used, see Preface : page iv. 

(C) Words within square brackets are Cross-References. 

(D) 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} 

(B) Although there are fifty-seven divisions in Pickwick the final chapter is numbered " Ivi," 
there being two chapters numbered " xxviii." The latter of these, i.e. the one containing 
the story of Gabriel Grub and the Goblins, is referred to in the following pages as " 28 (a)." 



Abbess. [See Tomkins,] 

Actor. 

" He's a strolling act9 .... and his name's 

Jingle." 25 
After the most approved manner of actors. 30 

Abernethy Biscuit. 

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

Academy. [See Royal Academy.] 

Adelphi. 

To the Adelphi at least three times a week. 30 
At Osborne's Hotel in the Adelphi. 53 
Mr. Wardle at the Adelphi. 56 

Adventurer. 

" An unprincipled adventurer " (i.e. Jingle). 25 
The three adventurers (Mr. Pickwick, Mr. 
Winkle and Sam). 38 

Advertizer. 

" Just bring the 'Tizer " (The Government Clerk 

as quoted by Sam). 43 
" I saw it in the Advertizer : " (notice of Mrs. 

V/eller's death). .54' 

Affidavits. 

Taking the affidavits. 39 

To swear the affidavit of debt. 42 

Agent. 

" Mr. Pcrker is the agent of one of the candi- 
dates." ii 

" Smart fellow, Fizkin's agent." 13 
' Personal service, by clerk or agent." 30 
One or two prison agents ^live in Lant Street). 
3* 



."Airy bell." 36 
Alexander. 

Like a pair of Alexander Selkirks. 2 
"The Emperor Alexander:" (in Mr. Staple's 
speech). 7 

Alibi. 

" Nothing like a alleybi, Sammy." 32 
" Sammy, vy wornt't there a alleybi? " 33 
" Always a goin' on about werdicts and alleybi's." 
42 

All Muggletonians. 

Two or three Dingley Dellers and AH Muggle- 
tonians. 7 

ALLEN, ARABELLA. 

(A schoolfellow of Emily Wardle). 53 (be- 
ginning). 
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 

senior). 55 (end). 
" Where's Arabella Allen ? " 28 
" Ben dear ! " said Arabella, blushing, " have 

have you been introduced to Mr. Winkle ? " 

29 (beginning). 
"Oh, do skait, Mr. Winkle," said Arabella. 

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 



[4] 



ARTHUR'S SEAT 



ALLEN, ARABELLA continued. 

" Bella, dear, advise me " (said Emily Wardle). 
53 

(Interviewed by Mr. Winkle, senior). 55 (end). 

Emily and Arabella sobbed audibly. 56 (begin- 
ning). 

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." 29 (beginning). 
A coarse, stout, thick-set young man, with black 

hair cut rather short, and a white face cut 

rather long. He was embellished with 

spectacles. 29 (beginning). 
Emitted an odour of full-flavoured Cubas. 

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

(beginning). 
To church, where Mr. Ben Allen fell fast asleep. 

29 

(On the ice). 29 
(Bob Sawyer's bill) " How long has it been 

running?" 31 (beginning). 
(Calls Mrs. Raddle a woman. 31 (beginning). 
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. 37 (beginning). 
" My sister "...." our friend Bob" "I 

designed 'em for each other." 37 
" The dirtiest vun o' the two ? " 38 
In the little surgery. 47 (beginning). 
" Bob " "you must make yourself 

master of Arabella's one thousand pounds." 

47 (beginning). 

(Interviewed by his aunt). 47 (beginning). 
(With Bob and Mr. Pickwick to Birmingham, 

etc.). 49 (beginning). 
Had spent his /i.ooo without any difficulty. 

49 (end). 

" My sister," exclaimed Mr. Ben Allen. 53 
(At Emily Wardle' s wedding) 56 (end). 
(Through the Gazette and to Bengal) 56 (end). 

Alleytors. 

Whether he had won any alleytors. 33 
(Mrs. Sanders) did not know the difference be- 
tween an allytor and a commony. 33 

Amateur. 

The two amateurs (Messrs. Tupman and 
Winkle). 9 

America. 

(The Sausage man) " I'm blest if I don't go 

away to 'Merriker." 30 
" Have a passage ready taken for 'Merriker." 

44 
(Dismal Jemmy " Emigrated to America." 52 



American aloe. 

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

American Government. 

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

Americans. 

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

3 
" And write a book "bout the 'Merrikins." 44 

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 

Animal. 

Some rampacious animal. 22 

And fury of the animal. 45 

"Nor the animals nothin'." 51 

" The man as can form a ackerate judgment of 

a animal, can form a ackerate judgment of 

anythin'." 54 

Ant. 28 (a) 

Anti-Pickwickian. 

Anti-Pickwickian glances. 2 

Apollo. 

" Mars by day, Apollo by night." 2 
Mrs. Pott went to the fete champetre as Apollo. 
15 

Apoplexy. 

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

Apparition. 

" Replied the apparition." 21 

Apple. 

" Two small carra way -seed biscuits, and one 

sweet apple : " 47 
Of an obnoxious apple-seller. 24 

Apprentice. 

" The bony apprentice with the thin legs." 17 
" Ven you was 'prentice to a sawbones." 50 

. Archbishop of Canterbury. 

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

Arthur's Seat. (Edinburgh). 48 



ARTICLED CLERK 



[5] 



BANKRUPT 



Articled Clerk. 30 (beginning) 

Arundel Coach. 

Sam .... on the top of the Arundel Coach 
(for Dorking). 27 

Assembly Rooms (at Bath). 34 

Association (The Pickwick Club), i 



Athenian. 
Athens. 



(ill legend of Prince Bladud). 35 



Attendant. 

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

Attorney. 

(Dodson and Fogg). 33, 52 

(Mr. Pell). 42 

(Mr. Perker). 18, 30, 39, 46 

(The Queer Client's). A London attorney then 
well known ... as a man of no great nicety 
in his professional dealings. 21 

For the convenience of attorneys. 33 (begin- 
ning) 

But the attorneys .... are .... the greatest 
curiosities. 42 

Audit. 

" Vere ve can hordit the accounts." 54 

August. 6. 16 (beginning). 

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

Aunt. 

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

Autumn. 28 (end). 

AYRESLEIGH, MR. 

(In the " Coffee Room " at Mr. Namby's). 39 
(A middle-aged man in a very old suit of black). 

Babies. 

(Kissed by Hon. Mr. Slumkey). 13 

" In the Tower, afore he smothered the babbies." 

25 
" Into sassages as easy as if it was a tender 

young babby." 30 

Bacchus. 

" Rather fat grown up Bacchus." 2 
(Mr. Tupman) compared to a dismounted 
Bacchus. 2 

Bachelor. 

(Bob Sawyer). 31, 37 

(The Bagman's uncle). 48 

(The scientific gentleman was a bachelor). 38 



Bagman, The. 

(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, 

Eatanswill). 14 
The Story of the Bagman's Uncle (told at The 

Bush, Bristol). 47 

Bail. 

(Required by Mr. Nupkins). 25 
He was only a bail. 39 

BAILLIE MAC SOMETHING. 48 

" Who lived in the old town of Edinburgh." 

48 (beginning) 

Baked potato man. 

(A feature of Lant Street). 31 

Baker. 

Mrs. Bardell .... keeping company with the 

baker. 33 
A meat pie from the baker's (at Bob Sawyer's). 

37 

Baker's patent. 

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

Balloon. 

" It's like puttin' gas in a balloon ' (a pot of 
porter). 44 

BAMBER. 

(A little yellow high shouldered man .... 
shrivelled face .... bright grey eye). 20 
"You'll draw old Jack Bamber out." 20 

Band. 

A band of music in paste board caps. 15 
(At the Pump Room, Bath). 35 

Bandit. [See Tupman.} 

Bank. 

Three per cent. Consolidated Bank Annuities 

(Arabella's \, ooo). 47 
Wilkins Flasher, Esq. : . . . of somewhere 

near the Bank. 54 

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

England. 47 

Bankrupt. 

(Mr. Watty) 30 

" What a bankrupt he'd make " (Mr. Pickwick), 

39 
That Mr. Bob Sawyer himself was bankrupt, 

49 (beginning) 

(Crookey) like a bankrupt grazier : 39 



BANTAM 



[6] 



BATH 



BANTAM. 

(A charming young man of not much more than 

fifty). 34 
" My friend, Angelo Cyrus Bantam, Esquire, 

M.C. 34 

The M.C.'s house in Queen Square (Bath). 
[And see Suffolk and Young Bantam.'} 

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 so justly celebrated. 33 (be- 
ginning) 

" If they wos a callin' me to the Bar " 

44 (beginning) 

Bardell, Mr. 

" The late Mr. Bardell." 33 
(Was a Customs Officer). 33 
Mr. Bardell, who had been knocked on the 

head with a quart-pot in a public-house 

cellar. 33 

BARDELL, MRS. 

The relict and sole executrix of a deceased 
Custom House officer. 12 (beginning) 

A comely woman of bustling manners and 
agreeable appearance, with a natural genius 
for cooking. 12 (beginning) 

(Mr. Pickwick) " Do you think it's a much 
greater expense to keep two people than to 
keep one? " 12 (beginning) 

" Instructed by Mrs. Martha Bardell to com- 
mence an action against you for a breach 
of promise of marriage." 18 (end) 

" At Mrs. Bardell's, in Goswell Street." - 26 
(beginning) 

" Mr. Pickwick's servant ! " said Mrs. Bardell, 
turning pale. 26 (beginning) 

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

Mrs. Bardell, supported by Mrs. Cluppins, was 
led in. 33 

" Execution .... at the suit of Bardell." 39 
(beginning) 

" Till Mrs. Bardell's dead." 44 

(Her visit to the Spaniard Tea Gardens). 45 

" But if you law gentlemen do these things on 
speculation." 45 (end) 

" Don't be frightened, Mrs. Bardell This 

is the Fleet Wish you good night, 

Mrs. Bardell., 1 45 (end) 

" Mrs. Bardell is within these walls " 

(Mr. Perker to Mr. Pickwick). 46 (be- 
ginning. 

Mrs. Bardell never brought any more 

actions for a breach of promise of mar- 
riage. 56 (end) 
[And see Cluppins, Jackson, Raddle, Sanders.'] 



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 neighbour- 
ing pavements and gutters. 12 (beginning) 

Clad in a tight suit of corderoy. '12 ( ,, ) 

Touching expression of filial affection. 12 (be- 
ginning) 

"She's pretty well," replied Master Bardell, 
" so am I." 26 (beginning) 

His mother thumped him. 26 (beginning) 

" She's quite enough to worrit her, as it is, 
without you, Tommy," said Mrs. Cluppins. 
26 (beginning) 

"Well Tommy," said Mrs. Cluppins. 45 (be- 
ginning) 

" Drat the boy He thinks of nobody but 

himself." 45 (beginning) 

Imbibing half a glass " the wrong way." 

45 

" Good night, Tommy " (said Mr. Jackson). 45 
(end). 

Bardell v. Pickwick. 18, 33, 46 
Barmaid. 

Who refused to draw a soldier more liquor. 3. 
At the ' ' Town Arms ' ' (Eatanswill) . 1 3 
Of " The George and Vulture." 30, 32, 39 
[And see Yovng Lady and Waitress.'] 

Barnewell. 

" The well-known case in Barnewell and ." 

10 
" Never mind George Barnvell." 10 

Barons. 

" The political Union of Barons." 24 

Barrister. 3. 33. 4 2 

Barrister's Clerk. [ See Mallard.} 

Bartholomew's. 

" Been detained at Bartholomew's," replied 
Hopkins. 31 

Bass. 

" Porkin and Snob," growled the bass. 39 
Bath. 

'' If you leave me to suggest ... I say Bath." 

34 (beginning) 
The Assembly Rooms (where Mr. Pickwick 

played whist with three ladies). 34 
The great pump room. 35 
Mr. Pickwick contemplated .... two months 

in Bath. 35 

" A select company of Bath footmen." 36 
Mr. Dowler and the Pickwickians (especially 

Mr. Winkle). 34 and 37. 



BATS 



[7} 



BIRMINGHAM 



Bats. 

Some men, like bats or owls .... 56 

Bay of Biscay. 

(Mr. Hopkins's novel tune). 31 

Beadle. 

In the arms of the beadle. 17 

The day-scholars .... had hooted the beadle. 

24 
" No man ever talked in poetry 'cept a beadle 

on Boxin' Day, or Warren's blackin' ! " 

etc. 32 

Beep-shops. 

" Left our adversaries nothing but the beer- 
shops." 13 

Bees. 

As brisk as bees. 28 

- 'Beeswax his memory. 

(Sam to Mr. Weller, senior, re Mr. Stiggins). 32 

Bell. 

The Bell at Berkeley Heath. 49 

(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 

Belle Sauvage. 

" Parish ? " says the lawyer, ' Belle Savage ' 

says "my father." 10 
As the offspring of Mr. Weller, of the Belle 

Sauvage. 42 
" And puttin' up vuuce more at the Bell 

Savage." 51 

BELLA. [See W anile, Bella.] 

SELLER, PIENRY. 

(In the Brick Lane Temperance Report). 

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

Belligerents. 

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

Benchers. 21 
Bender. 

" and a bender," suggested the clerical 

gentleman. 41 

Bengal. 

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



BENJAMIN. 

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

Berkeley Heath. 

(One of the stages between Bristol and Bir- 
mingham. And see Bell). 49 

BETSY. 

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

"Now Betsy," said Mr. Bob Sawyer with 
great suavity. 31 

"You can't have no warm water," replied 
Betsy ..." Mrs. Raddle said you 
warn't to have none." 31 (end) 

(b) (Mrs. Cluppins's Christian name.) 45 

Bible. 6 

BILL. 

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

Bill discounter. 

(Mr. Jingle's). Ten shillings in the pound 
(paid by Mr. Pickwick.) 52 

Bill Stumps. 

" Bill Stumps, his mark." n 

Bilson and Slum. 

" The great house of Bilson and Slum." 14 

Bird. 

Or listen to a bird. 17 

The birds, who, happily for their own peace of 
mind .... 19 

A brace of birds. 19 

As the birds flew unharmed away. 19 

" Tupman "...." you singled out that par- 
ticular bird ? " 19 

" He blowed the bird right clean away." 19 

The birds sang upon the boughs. 28 (a) 

Bird-cage. 

(In the lobby of the Fleet Prison). 39 

Bird fancier. 

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

Birmingham. 

Repair to Birmingham to seek Mr. Winkle, 

senior. 46 

The great working town of Birmingham. 49 
" A buff ball, Sir, will take place in Birmingham 
to-morrow evening . . . and supper," (said 
Mr. Pott to Mr. Pickwick). 50 



BIRMINGHAM 



C8] 



BOLD, MISS 



BIRMINGHAM continued. 

The unsatisfactory result of his visit to Bir- 
mingham. 52 (at beginning) 

" Who married the son of the old man at 
Birmingham." 55 

The happy arrival of Mr. Winkle, senior, from 
Birmingham. 56 (beginning) 

Bishop. 

(a) " The Bishop's coac"h." 42 

" And the Bishop said ' Sure as eggs is 

eggs.' " 42 
A real bishop (once seen by Mr. Pipkin). 17 

(b) A bowl of bishop. 47 

Black beetle. 

Some overgrown black beetle or dropsical spider. 
50 

Blaek Boy. 

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

BLADUD. 
" The True legend of Prince Bladud." 35 

Blazes. 

(Sam Weller's nickname for Mr. Tuckle). 36 
Blazo. 

" Played a match once single wicket friend 
the Colonel Sir Thomas Blazo." 7 

"Or to renew your acquaintance with Sir 
Thomas Blazo." 52 

Blind-man's buff. 28 
Blockhead. 

Mr. Slurk laughed . . . and .... said that 
the blockhead really amused him. 50 

Blood cattle. 48 (near end) 

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 

Blueher. 

Over his (Mr. Jackson's) Blueher boots. 30 

Blue Beard. 

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

Blue Boar. 

" Blue Boar, Leaden'all Market." 32 
(Where Sam Weller's Valentine letter was 
written). 



Blue bore. 

-" Yes Sir . ..." replied Slurk : " and blue bore, 
Sir, if you like that better." 50 

Blue Lion. 

(Where the Cricket Banquet was held). 

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). 28 
(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) 

Blunderbore. 

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

Blunderer. 

" What an impudent blunderer this fellow 
(Slurk) is," said Pott. 50 

Boarder. 

An inquisitive boarder. 16 

The other twenty-nine boarders. 16 

Boarding school. 

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

Bodyguard. [See Goodivin.'] 

EOF PER. 

(About whom and whose future and port Mr. 

Flasher and Mr. Simmery wagered). 
" Boffer .... poor devil, he's expelled the 

house." 54 

Bolaro. 

" Don Bolaro Fizzgig Grandee only daugh- 
ter " Donna Christina." 2 

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 

Pound). 19 
" He shall not bully me. W 7 heel him away." 19 

BOLD, MISS. 

(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 



[9] 



BRIGAND 



Bonaparte. 

(At Manor Farm). 

The statue of Bonaparte in the passage. 28 

Bond Street. 

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

Book binders. 

(To be found in Lant Street). 31 

Boots. 

" Who's there ?" .... " Boots, Sir." 2 
The boot-cleaner (Sam Weller). 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 

After the fatigue of the Borough Market. 10 
" It's a good long way to the Borough " (from 

Goswell Street). 12 
Sent her little boy to the Borough. 12 
" I sent for him (Sam) to the Borough. 12" 
In the Borough High Street (the Marshalsea). 

21 
The Borough Market (where Mr. Allen knocked 

double knocks). 31 
A sequestered pot shop on the remotest confines 

of the Borough (a temporary lodging of 

Mr. Robert Sawyer and Mr. Allen). 51 

(beginning) 
" Sam Veller, as you took from the old inn in 

the Borough." 55 

Bosom. 

" 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 

Bottle or two. 

Might be more properly described as a bottle 
or six. 43 

Boy. 

" That little boy " (see Snipe). 2 

Two ragged boys (starting the game). 7 

Boys in smock frocks. 10 (beginning) 

" The dark-eyed boy " (loved by the Madman's 

wife), ii 
Six small boys (addressed as " men of Eatans- 

will." 13 
A boy (gymnast at Mrs. Leo Hunter's Garden 

Party). 15 

A half-booted leather-leggined boy (who sug- 
gested the wheel-barrow for Mr. Pickwick). 
19 
" The boy to meet us with the snack." 19 



BOY continued. 
All the boys in the village (near One-Tree Hill). 

19 
"The boys having dispersed to cricket " (who 

had excited popular feeling in Ipswich). 24 
Mr. Winkle .... made a terrific onslaught on 

a small boy. 24 (end) 
" The boy breathes so very hard while he's 

eating" (at Mr. Nupkins's). 25 
All the men, boys, and hobbledehoys attached 

to (Manor Farm). 28- 
" As the father said ven he cut his little boy's 

head off to cure him o' squintin'." 28 
(Mr. Slasher) " Took a boy's leg out of the 

socket last week." 31 
Who had swallowed a necklace. 31] 
A young boy of about three feet high. 32 (be- 
ginning) 
A mere boy of nineteen or twenty (drinking gin 

and water before 10 A.M.) 39 
An office lad of fourteen, with a tenor voice. 39 
(" Lovely bull-dog, as pinned the little boy 

arterwards.") 41 
"Avay with melincholly," as the little boy 

said." 43 
Having frowned hideously upon a small boy. 

44 (beginning) 
The fat little boy on the seal of Mr. Winkle's 

letter. 49 

Two sturdy little boys (of Sam Weller's) 56 
[And see Joe, Benjamin, Tom, Tommy.'] 

Brahman. 

" A fire-proof chest with a patent Brahmin." 

5i 

(Mr. Lowten) replugged and repocketed his 
Brahmah. 52 

Briek Lane. 

Branch of the .... Temperance Association. 
32 

Bride. 

(Bella Wardle). 28 
(Emily ). 56 

[And see Mary.'} 

Bridegroom. 

(Mr. Snodgrass). 56 

[And see Trundle.'] 

Bridesmaids. 

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

Brief. 

As had got a brief to carry. 33 

Brigand. 

Mr. Tupman in full Brigand's cuatume, 15 



BRISTOL 



BUNKIN 



Bristol. 

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

*4 
An individual . . . answering Mr. Winkle's 

description, had gone over to Bristol that 

morning. 36 (end). 
The pavements of Bristol are not the widest. 

37 
"I may attend half the old women in Bristol." 

37 
" One 4-02. bottle that's been to half the houses 

in Bristol." 37 
(Arabella) " Whom I must and will see before 

I leave Bristol." 37 (end) 
A plan for knocking at all the doors within five 

miles of Bristol. 38 
There rolled .... through the streets of Bristol, 

a private fly." 47 (beginning) 

Britain. 

" When Julius Cresar invaded Britain." 10 
Lud Hudibras, King of Britain. 35 

British Crown. 

(Mr. Nupkins and Magna Charta). 24 

Brixton. 

(One scene of Mr. Pickwick's researches), i 
The house of Wilkins Flasher, Esq., was at 
Brixton. 54 

Erokiley sprout. 

" Veil, youug brokiley sprout, wot then ? " 32 

Brompton. 

One of " the four towns." 2 

Brother. 

" My (i.e. Sam's) eldest brother " 10 

" The haughty brothers " (in A MADMAN'S MS.) 

ii 
Most talkative men have a great deal to say 

about their brothers. 22 
More surprise than pleasure at the sight of her 

brother. 29 
Might have passed for a neglected twin brother 

of Mr. Smouch. 39 

BROOKS. 

(Sam Weller's " pieman.") " ' What a number 

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

BROWN. 

(a) " Of Muggleton " (vendor of Mr. Jingle's 
eloping boots). 10 

(b) " Stiies, or Brown, or Thompson " (in the 

speech of Sergeant Buzfuz). 33 

(c) " Not Brown . . . nor Yilson " (the 

surly groom). 38 



Brummagem. 

" Bad silver Brummagem buttons." 2 

Brute. 

" Your master's an old brute." 26 
" Now Mr. Sawyer . . . are them brutes 
going ? " 31 (end) 

Buckram. 

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

BUDGER, MRS. 

A little old widow (beloved by Dr. Slammer). 
Mrs. Budger was dancing with Mr. Tracy Tup- 
man. 2 

Buffs. 

(A Party colour at Eatanswill). 

The Blues and the Buffs. 13 

" Not buff . . . your friend is not buff, Sir ?" 
(Mr. Pott to Mr. Pickwick re Bob Sawyer). 
5 

BULDER, COLONEL. 

(At the Rochester Charity Ball). 

" Head of the garrison." 2 

Colonel Bulder and Sir Thomas Clubber ex- 
changed snuff-boxes and looked very much 
like a pair of Alexander Selkirks. 2 

At the grand review upon Chatham lines. 4 

Bull. 

" Ven the mad bull wos a cumin'." 36 

Bull-dog 1 . 

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

Bull and Mouth. 

Among the Golden Crosses and Bull and Mouths 
which rear their stately fronts. 10 (begin- 
ning) 

Bull Inn. 

The Bull Inn in the High Street (Rochester). 2 

Where the coach stopped. 2 

" Good house nice beds." 2 

(Mr. Jingle invited to Dinner.) 2. 

(The Charity Ball.) 2 

Mr. Winkle, &c. "joined" by Dr. Slammer, 
&c. 2 (end) 

"To Ipswich . . . from the Bull in White- 
chapel." 20 

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

Bullman. 

" That declaration in Bullman and Ramsey." 
20 

BUNKIN. 

(In Mrs. Sanders' evidence at the Trial) 
" Mrs. Bunkiu which clear starched." 33 



BURKED 

Burked. 

"You don't mean to say he was burked, Sam?" 

BURTON. 

(In the Brick Lane Temperance Report). 
" Thomas Burton is purveyor of cats' -meat to 

the Lord Mayor and Sheriffs." 32 
(His wooden-leg improved through Teetotalism) 

32 (end). 

Bury. 

(Jingle) " is at present at the Angel at Bury." 

" Not many miles from here " (Eatanswill). 15 
The good old town of Bury St. Edmunds. . 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 
" I can write to Bury, and tell them to meet me 

at Ipswich." 20 

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) 

Business. 

" Business first, pleasure arterwards, as King 
Richard the Third said . . ."25 

Butcher. [See Martin.] 

Butler. 

" Ven the young gentleman objected to being 

flogged by the butler." 49 
(The Hon. Mr. Slumkey's). 50 
'Mr. Flasher's. 54 

Buttons. 

" Buttons, Sir ! " says she, " Buttons, Ma'am." 
(found in the sausages). 30 

BUZFUZ, SERJEANT. 

With a fat body and a red face. 33 

" He leads on the other side." 33 

" Who is with you, brother Buzfuz ? " said the 

Judge. 33 
Serjeant Buzfuz then rose . . . and addressed 

the Jury. 
" Will your lordship have the goodness to ask 

him (Mr. Winkle) what this one instance, of 

suspicious behaviour . . . was ? " 33 
Serjeant Buzfuz now rose . . . and vociferated 

" Call Samuel Weller." 
" You may go down, Sir" said Serjeant Buzfuz 

waving his hand impatiently. 33 



[II ] 



CAPERS 



Buzzim. [See bosom.'] 

Cabalistic. 

Cabalistic characters (i.e. Chemists' measures). 
37 

Cabalistic documents ( subpoenas). 30 (begin- 
ning) 

Cabinet-maker. 

" My friend the cab'net-maker." 44 

Cabbin' it. 22 (at beginning) 

Cabman. 

(See Sam). 2 

" Did he, though ? " enquired another cab- 
man. 2 

" Drive to the 'ouse with the yellow door, cab- 
man." 45 (beginning) 

Mr. and Mrs. Raddle and the cabman were 
having an altercation concerning the fare. 
45 

Cabriolet. 

A hackney cabriolet, number unrecorded. 45 
(beginning) 

[And see guillotined cabriolet.'] 

Cad. 

The numerous cads and drivers of short stages. 

32 
After the manner of omnibus cads. 42 (beginr 

ning) 

Cage. 

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

Calomel. 

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

Calton Hill> 48 (beginning) 

Camberwell. 

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

Camden Town. 

Concealed in a wretched lodging in Camden 
Town. 21 (end) 

Cannibal. 

A male and female cannibal in modern attire. 

32 
The cannibal in the (fat boy's) eyes. 53 

Canongate. 

" The baillie's house was in the Canongate " 48 

Capers. 

" We eats our biled mutton without capers." 10 



CAPIAS 



[ 12 ] 



CHARIOT 



Capias. 

" Middlesex, Capias Martha Bardell," &c. 20 
For which the casa was issued. 39 

CAPTAIN BOLDWIG. [See Boldwig.] 

Cart horse. 10 and 16 (beginning) 
Resembling an insane cart-horse. 22 

Casa. [See Capias.'] 

Case-bottle. 

" It looks like a case-bottle," remarked Ben 
Allen. 49 

Cast-iron head. 

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

Cat. 

" It must have been the cat, Sarah," said the 
girl. 16. (It was Mr. Pickwick) 

" Wot a number o' cats you keep, Mr. Brooks " 
19 

" Fruits is in, cats is out " 19 

Cateaton Street. 

(Bilson and Slum's warehouse). 14 

Cavalcade. 

(The Pickwickians headed by Mr. Grummer). 

24 
(The coachmen and Mr. Sam Weller). 42 (end) 

Caveat. 

" Enters a caveat against it " (i.e. the Will in 
which the cobbler's legacy was mentioned). 

Chair. 

Mr. Snodgrass rose to order. He threw him- 
self upon the chair (Hear), i 
(Tom Smart's chair). 14 

Chairman. 

(a) (Mr. Pickwick), i (beginning) 

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

(b) A couple of chairmen. 24 

Mr. Weller . . . knocked down a chair- 
man. 24 (end) 

A sedan-chair, with Mrs. Dowler inside, 
borne by one short fat chairman, and 
one long thin one. 35 

Chairwoman. 

An occasional chairwoman . . . Mr. Bob 
Sawyer's housekeeper. 37 

Chaise-cart. 

The greengrocer . . . having subjected a 
chaise-cart to the process. 33 

Chamberlain. [See Lord Chamberlain.] 



Chambermaid. 

A smart chambermaid (White Hart, Borough). 

10 (beginning) 
Another chambermaid at the White Hart (who 

helped the landlady to vinegar the spinster 

aunt's forehead). 10 
(At Ipswich). 24 
(At the Bush, Bristol). 37 
(At the old Royal Hotel, Birmingham). 49 
Angering all the chambermaids (at Osborne's 

Hotel, Adelphi). 53 

Chancellor, [See Lord Chancellor.'] 

Chancery. 

(Dodson and Fogg) Solicitors of the High Court 

of Chancery. 20 (beginning) 
(Mr. Watty's) " affairs haven't been in Chancery 

quite four years yet." 30 
A chancery prisoner (Mr. Pickwick's Fleet 

Prison Landlord). 41. His death. 43 (end) 

Chancery Lane. 

And carried off to Chancery Lane (with Mr. 
Perker to Serjeants' Inn, re the habeas corpus). 
39 

Chandler. 

(J. Trotter) " I may venture to say . . . that I 
am to be the chandler." 23 (end) ; and 25 
(Jonas Mudge), chandler's shop-keeper. 32 



Mr. Mivins 



Chandlery. 

. small articles of chandlery. 



Chap. 

" A lanky chap " (Mr. Stiggins). 22 

" A fat chap in black, vith a great white face " 

(the shepherd). 22 

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

leigh). 39 

Chapel. 

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

Chaplain. 

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

4 1 

Character. 

Commenced a long story about a great public 

character. 31 
" You're a character, Sir," (said Sam to the 

cobbler) 43 

Chariot. 

(Mr. Bantam) stepped into a very elegant 
chariot 34 



CHARLES THE SECOND 



CHURCH RATE 



Charles the Second. 

(At Mrs. Leo Hunter's). 

Cavaliers and Charles the Seconds. 15 

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 

(The) grand review. 4 

(Mr. Pickwick has to flee from the soldiers and 

chase his hat.) 4 
(The meeting with the Wardles.) 4 

Cheapside. 

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

Cheljnsford. 20 

[And see Black Boy.] 

Chemist. 

Mr. Groffin. 33 

Chemists' cabalistic characters. 37 

Incipient chemist. 47 (and see Tom). 

Chevaux de frise. 

(In the Fleet Prison). 40 

Chief Commissioner. 

(Of Insolvent Court) 

Tumultuous toasting of the Chief Commissioner. 
4 2 

Chief Justice. 

Mr. Justice Stareleigh, who sat in the absence 
of the Chief Justice. 33 

Chief Secretary. 

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

Child. 

" A little child was sleeping " 3 

Six children in arms (to be patted by the Tory 

candidate at Eatanswill). 13 
A mother and child. 21 (and see Mary) 
(A leg of fowl) " It's a very muscular one for a 

child's " 29 

" Who had swallowed a necklace " 31 
A whole crowd of children (in the Fleet). 40 

Chinese Metaphysics. 

" A copious review of a work on Chinese Meta- 
physics " 50 

Chops. 

1 Chops and Tomata Sauce " 33 

" Mr. Sanders had often called her a ' duck,' 
but never ' chops ' or ' tomata sauce ' " 33 

A mutton chop and a glass of sherry (the 
Judge's luncheon). 33 (end) 



Christian. 

Some feminine Christian name (upon which Mr. 

Tupman called distractedly). 7 
" It's a Christian act to do it, Mr. Wicks " 20 

(beginning) 
" The flesh-coloured Christians as do " (want 

clothes). 27 (end) 
A constant succession of Christian names in 

smock frocks. 34 
All the external appearance of a civilized 

Christian. 56 

Christmas. 

As cordial as if it was Christmas. 5 (end) 

(Mr. Wardle) " We must have you all down at 

Christmas " 18 
" The quarter is not due till Christmas, but you 

may pay it, and have done with it " (Mrs. 

Bardell's rent). 26 (beginning) 

Prepare for his Christmas visit to Dingley Dell. 

26 (end) 
Christmas ... in all his bluff and hearty 

honesty. 28 (beginning) 
" Stick a bit o 1 Christmas in 'em " (mince pies). 

28 
(The Fat Boy) had been devouring a Christmas 

pie. 28 
" Everybody sits down with us on Christmas 

Eve " 28 
" A Christmas Carol " (sung by Mr. Wardle). 

28 (end) 
" One Christmas Eve " (Mr. Wardle's story of 

Gabriel Grub). 28 (a) 

" A coffin at Christmas a Christmas box " 

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

Christmas time " 28 (a) 
Christmas Day (when Bob Sawyer and Mr. 

Allen arrived at Manor Farm), 29 (The 

Skating and Sliding. Immersion of Mr. 

Pickwick) 
" Five shillings for a Christmas box, Sam " 

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

Snodgrass). 53 (beginning) 

Chronicle. 

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

Church bell. 

" A church bell struck two " 48- 

" The church bells are silent " (Mr. Slurk). 50 

Church Rate. 

" I think the Church Rate guesses who I am " 
37 (beginning) 



CITY 



CLUPPINS, MR. 



City. 

" Cateaton Street, City" 14 (beginning) 

To be forwarded to the City, from Rochester 

(On leaving Cobham). u (end) 
Bidding adieu to Lowten, they returned to the 

City. 30 (end) (Mr. Pickwick and Sam) 
'' Them things as is always a goin' up and down 

in the City " (i.e. Consols). 51 

Clapham Green. 

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

Clare Market. 

(The Magpie and Stump) in the vicinity of Clare 
Market). 20 (end) 

CLARKE. 

(Mrs. Weller's first married name) 

" 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) 

Clear starehers. 

(In Lant Street). 31 (beginning) 

Clergyman. 

(a) Of Dingley Dell. A bald-headed old gentle- 

man with a good humoured, benevolent 
face. 6 

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

(b) (Gabriel Grub) " told his story to the clergy- 

man " zS (a) (end) 

" As the wirtuous clergyman remarked " 43 
(beginning) 

Clergyman's wife. 

A stout blooming old lady. 6 

(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. 

20 (beginning) 

(Mr. Lowten) " Mr. Porker's clerk." 20 
A pale sharp-nosed ... . clerk (see Jinks). 24 
The Judge's clerk (at Serjeant's Inn). 39 
A clerk in spectacles . . . "taking the affi- 
davits " 39 
Attorneys' clerks. 39 
A common-law clerk with a bass (voice) who 

growled " Porkin and Snob " 39 
" He was a clerk in a Government office, Sir " 

43 (beginning) 

The clerks had not arrived yet. 52 (beginning) 
[And see Articled Clerk.] 



Client. 

" Our client " (i.e. Mrs. Bardell). 20 

" The Queer Client " 21 

" And draws a little more out of the clients, 

eh ? " 30 
" My client " (i.e. Mr. Pickwick). 30 

His much injured and most oppressed client 

(Mrs. Bardell). 33 
Mr. Pell's client (George). 42 (beginning) 

Cliffords Inn. 

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

Clifton. 

(Mr. Winkle) inquired his way to Clifton. 37 
(beginning) 

(Miss Allen) " Somewhere near the Downs " 

38 (beginning) 

It's all up-hill at Clifton. 38 (beginning) 
Sam struggled across the Downs. 38 (beginning) 
(Arabella staying with her aunt there). 38 
(Mary in the adjoining house. The carpet- 
shaking episode.) 38 

Sam's, Mr. Pickwick's and Mr. Winkle's inter- 
views with Arabella. 38 
(Mr. Pickwick carried by Sam.) 38 
(Mr. Pickwick runs.) 38 
The scientific gentleman. 38 

Climacteric. 

Past their grand climacteric. 34 

CLUBBER. 

(At the Charity Ball, Rochester). 

" Sir Thomas, Lady Clubber, and the Misses 
Clubber " 2 

" Commissioner head of the yard great 

man " 2 
Sir T. Clubber stood bolt upright and looked 

majestically over his black neckerchief. 2 

Sir T. Clubber acknowledged the salute (of Mr. 
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 
gentlemen crowded to render homage to the 
Misses Clubber. 2 

[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 



CLUPPINS, MRS. 



COMMISSIONER 



CLUPPINS, MRS. 

" Betsy " 45 (beginning) 

Mrs. Cluppins was a little brisk, busy-looking 

woman. 26 (beginning) 
" I think you ought to see him . . . But on 

no account without a witness " (to Mrs. 

Bardell ve Sam Weller). 26 (beginning) 
" She'd question him (Mr. Pickwick) if she'd 

my spirit " 26 
" Lauk, Mrs. Bardell " . . . " see what you've 

been and done " 26 
Little Mrs. Cluppins proposed as a toast, 

" Success to Bardell against Pickwick " 26 
" When they (Dodson and Fogg) do it all on 

speculation " 26 
Mrs. Bardell, supported by Mrs. Cluppins, was 

led in (to Court). 33 
(By various ushers called for as) " Elizabeth 

Tuppins," " Elizabeth Jupkins " and 

" Elizabeth Muffins " 33 
Meanwhile Mrs. Cluppins . . . was hoisted 

into the witness box. 33 
" My Lord and Jury ... I will not deceive 

you " 33 

" I would scorn the haction " 33 
" Come Tommy, tell your dear Cluppy " 45 

(beginning) 

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

Coachman. 

" My father, Sir, was a coachman " TO 
. Under the especial patronage of stage coach- 
men. 20 

(Of the Muggleton coach). 28 (beginning) 

" A respectable coachman as wrote poetry " 32 

(At the Bath " Swarry ") 36 

(At Clifton). 38 

Perker was detained . . . parleying with the 
coachman. 39 

Two famous coachmen . . . who were twins. 
42 

" 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 (begin- 
ning) 

A surly looking man ... in the coat of a 
coachman. 47 (beginning) 

" A coachman's a privileged individual " 51 
[And sec George, Mottled faced gentleman."] 

Coachman's salute. 

A jerking round of the right wrist, and a tossing 
of the little finger into the air at the same 
time. 42 (by Mr. Winkle to Sam) 44 

Coal heaver. 

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



Cobbler. 

(In the Fleet) A bald-headefl cobbler. 43 

[And see Knocking at the cobbler's dcor] 

Cobham. 

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

ii (beginning) 

" The Leather Bottle, Cobham, Kent " 11 
A delightful walk it was (from Manor Farm), n 
(Mr. Pickwick's discovery), n ' 
Here Mr. Pickwick reads the old clergyman's 

MS.) ii 

Visited by the suspicious Mr. Blotton. ii 
[And see Bill Stumps.] 

Codfish. 28 
Coffee mill. 

[See Taking a grinder.] 

Coffee room. 

The Coffee Room Flight. 40 

The Coffee Room gallery. 40, 41 

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

Coffin. 

" A coffin at Christmas " 28 (a) 
" And soldered in my coffin " 41 
Coffin Lane. 28 (a) (beginning) 

Cognovit. 

" You gave them a cognovit for the amount of 

your costs " 45 (end) 

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

Cole. 

" The venerable King Cole " 35 
Coleman Street. 

" Namby, Bell Alley, Coleman Street " 39 (be- 
' ginning) 

College. 

(The Fleet Prison). 43 

Collegians. 

(Fleet prisoners). 43 

Combatants. 

(Messrs. Martin and Ben Allen). 47 . 

( Pott and Slurk). 50 (end) 

Comet. 38 (end) 

Commandments. 6 

Commissioner. 

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

42 (beginning) 

One Commissioner of bankrupts (at Mr. Per- 
ker 's). 46 (beginning) 

[And see Clubber.] 



COMMODORE 



COURT OF COMMON PLEAS 



Commodore. 

(The Rochester Coach) 

The " Commodore " was on the point of start- 
ing. 2 

Common Council. 32 

Common Juryman. 33 (beginning) 

Common people. 

" Spring guns, and all that sort of thing, to 
keep the common people out " (said Captain 
Bold wig). 19 (end) 

Common Pleas. 

[See Court of Common Pleas.} . 

Commoneys. 

(Tommy Bardell's) alleytors or commoneys. 33 
(Mrs. Sanders) did not know the diflerence be- 
tween an alley tor and a commoney. 33 

Commons. 

" The Commons House of Parliament " 13 

Communion Table. 6 
Companions. 

" Be more select in the choice of your com- 
panions " 3 (end) 

" His boon companions " 21 

" Her little companions " 21 

" His new companions " 39 (Mr. Pickwick's in 
the Fleet) 

Company. 

To address the Company in an eloquent speech. 

19 (end) 
Introduced to the company in due form (at 

Magpie and Stump). 20 (end) 
The major part of the company. 21 (end) 

Consols. 

" Counsel's Office " 54 

" Reduced counsels, I s'pose " 54 

Conspirators. 

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

Constable. 

(Mr. Pickwick had only read of cases of starva- 
tion) in Constable's Miscellany. 41 (end) 
Constables (of Eatanswill). 13 (end) 
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 

Constabulary. 

The constabulary an elderly gentleman in top 
boots (see Grummer) 



Cook. 

(At the Young Ladies' School, Bury). 16 (end) 
(At Mr. Nupkins's, Ipswich). 23 (end), 25 

Corduroy. 

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

[And see Bardell, Master.'] 

Corinthian. 

(The great pump-room, Bath). Ornamented 
with Corinthian pillars 35 (beginning) 

Cornhill. 

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

Corpilenee. 

" What are you a laughin' at, corpilence ? " 32 

Corpulent intruder. 

(i.e. The Fat Boy). 53 

Corresponding Society. 

[See Pickwick Club.] 

Costs. 

(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). 45 (end) 
(Mr. Pickwick pays the costs after all) 

"133:6:4" 52 

Cottons. [See Shorts.] 

Counsel. 

" You know what the counsel said, Sammy " 

23 (beginning) 
" You hear what the learned counsel says, Sir " 

33 
" And after four counsels had taken a day 

a-piece " 43 

[And see Consols] . 

Country gentleman. 

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

County Lunatic Asylum. 

" Engaged in a County Lunatic Asylum " n 

Court of Common Pleas. 

" In this suit, in the Court of Common Pleas " 

1 8 (end) 
Would be publicly tried in the Court of Common 

Pleas. 26 (end) 
" Here's the Warrant Common Pleas " 39 

(beginning) 
" One King's Bench and one Common Pleas " 

(at Serjeants' Inn). 39 



COURTIERS 



CURATE 



Courtiers. 

The established and invariable custom of 
courtiers. 28 (a) (end) 

Covent Garden. 

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

Coventry. 

\Vhen they stopped to change at Coventry. 50 
(beginning) 

Cows. 

" No cows but the cows on the chimney-pots." 
7 (beginning) 

CRADDOCK, MRS. 

(Royal Crescent, Bath) 

Said Mrs. Craddock, the landlady. 35 (begin- 
ning) 

" By all means, Ma'am," replied Mr. Pickwick. 
35 (beginning) 

" From ear to ear, Mrs; Craddock " 35 (end) 

CRAWLEY, MR. 

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

\ Creditor. 

The inexorable creditor. 42 (end) 

" The unnat'ral creditor " 44 (beginning) 

Creature. 

" Don't, don't, there's a good creature " 12 

(end) 
(Mrs. Weller) " she's too good a creetur for me, 

Sammy " 22 (beginning) 
(Miss Witherfield) " She's a fine creature," said 

Mr. Magnus. 22 

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

33 

" A wery peaceful, inoffendin' little creature " 
. 4 
(Sam's creditor) " He's a ma-licious . . . win- 

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

Mr. Stiggins). 44 
"You perverse creetur!" (i.e. a cabman). 45 

(beginning) 
" Don't talk to me, you creetur, don't " (i.e. Mr. 

Raddle) 45 (beginning) 
" And this is the faithful creature " (i.e. Martin) 

47 
" An odous creetur " (Margaret's opinion of Mr. 

Sawyer) . 49 
" The crawling creature " (Mr'. Pott's opinion 

of Mr. Slurk). 50 
"You wretched little creetur" (Sam to Mr. 

Slurk). 50 (end) 
" Wot a sweet-lookin' creetur you are, Mary " 

51 (beginning) 



CREATURE continued. 

" Wretched creature, what do you want here? " 
(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 (begin- 
ning) 

CRIPPS. 

" Enquire of Mrs. Cripps over the way " 49 
(beginning) 

" Mrs. Cripps is my boy's mother " 49 (begin- 
ning) 

" A third knife and fork having been borrowed 
from the mother of the boy." 37 

[And see Tow.] 

Critic. 

(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 

Crown. 

" Crown at Muggleton " 7 
" One of the brightest jewels in the British 
Crown " 24 

Crumpets. 

(The systematic government clerk's death). 43 
(beginning) 

CRUSHTON. 

(Lord Mutanhed's bosom friend) 

" In the red under waistcoat and dark mous- 
tache " 34 (end) 

" The obsequious Mr. Crushton " 34 (end) 

Lord Mutanhed and the Honourable Mr. Crush- 
ton. 35 (beginning) 

Crusoe. [Sec Robinson Crusoe.] 

Cubas. 

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

CUMMINS. 

" Tom Cummins was in the chair " 20 (begin- 
ning) 

Cupid. 

(Haggis) " Very like a Cupid's stomach " 48 
(beginning) 

Curate. 

" So clever a man as the curate " 17 (begin- 
ning) 



CUTTERS 



[ 18] 



DINGLEY DELL 



Cutters. 

" Young cutters and carvers of live people's 
bodies " (i.e. surgeons). 31 

Dahlia. 

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

Damages. 

" I must pay the damages ? " said Mr. Pickwick. 

30 
" I refuse to pay some damages, and am here 

in consequence " 40 (end) 
'' A full release and discharge from the damages " 

46 

Damsel. 

The officiating damsel. 42 (beginning) 

Danee of Death. 

The spectral figures in the Dance of Death. 3 

Danger. 

" Two mile o 1 danger at eight-pence " 22 (be- 
ginning) 

Dantzic Spruee. 

" Devonshire cyder and Dantzic Spruce " 20 
(end) 

Daphne. 

(One of the pointers accompanying Mr. Wardle 

near Bury) 
" Down, Daph, down " 19 (beginning) 

Daughter. 

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

Daventry. 

The next stage was Daventry. 50 (beginning) 

Day-scholars. 

(Rebellion of, in Ipswich). 24 

Day and Martin. 

They used Day and Martin at the White Hart 
(Borough). 10 (beginning) 

Deacon. [See Stumpy and Deacon.'] 

Dead Letters. 48 (end) 
Debtor. 

The insolvent debtor in the Marshalsea. 21 
Within the walls of a debtor's prison. 39 (end) 
The most miserable and abject class of debtors. 

4* 

'' 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) 
Through the throng of debtors who pressed 

eagerly forward to shake him by the hand. 

46 (end)_ 



December. 

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

Defendant. 

" If the defendant be a man of straw " 21 

The innocent defendant (Mr. Pickwick). 30 

(beginning) 
" Mr. Pickwick is the defendant." 30 (end) 

Demerara. 

" About getting him [Jingle] to Demerara " 52 

(beginning) 
" What do you think of his [Trotter's] going 

to Demerara? " 52 (beginning) 

Demon of discord. 50 
Den. 

" Mrs. Leo Hunter, The Den, Eatanswill " 15 
(beginning) 

Dependents. 

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

Deputy Chairman. [See Lowten.~] 

Deputy Shepherd. [See stiggins.] 

Devil. 

" As the D 1's private secretary said." 15 

(beginning) 

" Wheel him to the D 1 " 19 (end) 
" An unfortunate devil " 41 

Devonshire cyder. 

[See Dantzic Spmce.~] 

Dibdin. 

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

Dickey. 

" Little dickey at the side " 45 (beginning) 
Post coach, with a little 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 " 

49 (beginning) 
Mr. Wardle's carriage . . . had a dickey for 

the fat boy. 53 

Dingley Dell. 

(About fifteen miles from Rochester Bridge, 

on a cross road) . 5 (beginning) 
" Manor Farm, Dingley 'Dell." 4 (end) 
Mr. Luffey, the highest ornament of Dingley 

Dell. 7 
In the profound silence of Dingley Dell, n 

(beginning) 
Mr. Pickwick . . . did not even ask after his 

friends at Dingley Dell. 16 (end) 



DINGLEY DELL 



BOOK-KEY 



DINGLEY DELL continued. 
" A toast, our friends at Dingley Dell " 19 
Their forthcoming visit to Dingley Dell. 26 

(beginning) 
In the parish church of Dingley Dell (marriage 

of Mr. Trundle and Bella Wardle). 28 
The identical young lady who, at Dingley Dell, 

had worn the boots with the fur round the 

tops. 46 
Mr. and Mrs. Snodgrass settled at Dingley Dell. 

56 

Diogenes. 

" If I were not Diogenes " 7 (end) 

Dismal Jemmy. ) 

> [See Jemmy.] 

Dismal man. ) 
Docks. 

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

Doctor. 

" Doctor comes in a green fly " (to the crumpet 

gentleman). 43 (beginning) 
(In the Fleet). 43 (end) 
" I only assisted nature, Ma'am ; as the doctor 

said " 46 (end) 

(Mrs. Weller's). 51 (beginning) 
(Mrs. Trundle's). 56 (end) 

Doctor Faustus. 

" Ven he fetched away Doctor Faustus." 15 
(beginning). 

Doctors' Commons. 

"What's a-name Doctors' Commons ? " 10 
(beginning) 

" Low archway on the carriage side, booksellers 
at one corner, hot-el on the other, and two 
porters in the middle as touts for licences " 
10 

As (Mr. Jingle) wended his way to Doctors' 
Commons. 10 

" The Vellingtons has gone to Doctors' Com- 
mons " 10 

To the Horn Coffee-house in Doctors' Com- 
mons (where Mr. Pickwick once obtained 
some very good wine). 43 (end) 

They all went away to Doctors' Commons. 54 

Dockyard. 

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

DODSON. 

Mr. Dodson ain't at home " 20 (beginning) 
A plump, portly, stern-looking man, with a loud 

voice. 20 
" How do you do," Mr. Pickwick," said Dodson. 

52 
" Our conduct, Sir," said Dodson, "will speak 

for itself" (52 end) 



DODSON AND FOGG. 

" Freeman's Court, Cornhill " 18 

(Letter to Mr. Pickwick). 18 (end) 

The 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 

Fogg " 30 (beginning) 
"The honourable conduct of Messrs. Dodson 

and Fogg " 33 (end) 

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

Perker) . 46 
" If you expect either Dodson or Fogg to 

exhibit any symptom of shame . . . you 

are the most sanguine man " 52 

Dog. 

(At the review) the dogs barked. 4 (beginning) 
(The pointers, Juno and Daphne). 19 
" As the dog's meat man said " 22 (beginning) 
" No more notice than if I was a dog in the 

streets" (Mrs. Raddle). 31 
Mr. Pickwick . . . told Mr. Winkle he was 

an audacious young dog. 46 
" She hasn't left . . . the shepherd nothin' . . . 

nor the dogs neither " 51 (end) 

Dog's nose. 

" Compounded of warm porter, moist sugar, gin 
and nutmeg" (drunk by Mr. H. Walker) 32 

Dolphin. 

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

Don Bolaro. 

" Don Bolaro Fizzgig Grandee only daughter 
Donna Christina " 2 

Donkey. 

(At Old Royal Hotel, Birmingham). 50 (begin- 
ning) 

" 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) 

Donna Christina. 

(Daughter of Don Bolaro) " Donna Christina 
splendid creature loved me to distrac- 
tion jealous father higtusouled daugh- 
ter" 2 

Door-key. 

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



DORKING 



[20] 



DUMMIES 



Dorking. 

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

of our society " 32 (beginning) 
A stage coach which passed through Dorking. 

51 (beginning) 

Dorking churchyard. 

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

Double vieket. 

' Good bye, old double-vicket " 44 

Dover. 

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

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. Dowler paid his bill. 34 (beginning) 
Mr. Dowler related a variety of anecdotes 

(illustrative of his prowess, &c.) 34 
Mr. Pickwick and his friends, escorted by 

Dowler. 34 
" 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 ; . . . 

" I'll cut his throat." 35 (end) 
" It wouldn't take much to settle that ere 

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) 

DOWLER, MRS. 

" She's a fine woman," said Mr. Dowler. 34 

(beginning) 
A rather pretty face in a bright blue bonnet. 34 

(beginning) 

Was a very agreeable and fascinating person. 34 
" Mrs. Dowler, you embellish the rooms " (The 

Assembly Rooms, Bath). 34 (end) 
(Mr. Winkle) fairly bolted into the sedan-chair 

where Mrs. Dowler was. 35 (end) 

Downs. 

(a) "Like black -eyed Susan all in the Downs" 

3 (beginning) 

(I) Marlborough Downs. 14 (beginning) 
(c) (At Clifton) " Somewhere near the Downs " 

38 (beginning) 

Sam struggled across the Downs. 38 (be- 
ginning) 



Dragon. 

Down came the sovereign, with the dragon 
(called by courtesy a woman) uppermost. 2 

" What a. dragon," said Sam (to Trotter, re 
Jingle). 16 

Dressmaker. 

Three dressmakers and a tailor (nearly mad- 
dened by Emily Wardle's approaching 
marriage.) 56 (beginning) 

Driver. 

" Directed the driver to stop at that corner of 

the old Pancras road " 21 (end) 
Drivers of short stages. 32 (beginning) 
The roads were good, and the driver was 

willing. The whole party arrived in safety 

at the Bush. 38 (end) 
(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 pull up ? " inquired the 

driver ; " settle it among yourselves. All 

I ask is, vere " 45 (beginning) 

Drover. 

Extremely correct imitations of a drover's 
whistle. 32 (beginning) 

[And see Croohey.'] 

Drum beaters. 

(At Eatanswill). 13 

Drunken man. 25 (beginning) 
Drury Lane. 

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

DUBBLEY. 

(A " special " at Ipswich). 24 

A dirty-faced man, something over six feet high, 

and stout in proportion. 24 
Mr. Dubbley, who was a man of few words. 24 
"Knock him (Sam) down if he dont " (stand 

back). 24 (end) 

Dulwich. 

" The house I have taken," said Mr. Pickwick, 
"is at Dulwich . . . one of the most 
pleasant spots near London " 56 (beginning) 

(Mr. Snodgrass) sallied forth gallantly to Dul- 
wich church. 56 

DUMKINS. 

(An All-Muggleton cricketer) The redoubtable 

Dumkins. 7 
(Chairman at the Cricket Dinner). 7 (end) 

Dummies. 

" Dummies, my dear boy," said Bob Sawyer ; 
" half the drawers have got nothing in 
'em " 37 (beginning) 



DUNCHURCH 



C * -1 



EBENEZER JUNCTION 



Dunehureh. 

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

Dundee. 

" He could see the Dundee people out any day " 
48 (beginning) 

" The Dundee people have as strong heads and 
as strong punch ... as you are likely to 
meet with between the Poles " 48 (begin- 
ning) 

" A Glasgow man and a Dundee man drinking 
against each other for fifteen hours at a 
sitting" 48 (beginning) 

Dutch clock. 

11 Wibrated like the penderlum of a Dutch 

clock " 28 
" There's a Dutch clock, Sir " (in the lobby of 

the Fleet). 39 (end) 

Dutchman. 

" I'm one Dutchman, and you're another " 
(Mr. Weller to Sam). 27 (end) 

Dutch oven. 

A little Dutch oven before the fire. 26 (begin- 
ning) (At Mrs. Bardell's) 

Dutch pipe. 

A large Dutch pipe with a most capacious 

bowl. 14 (beginning) 
The individual . . . was smoking a large 

Dutch pipe. 47 (end) 

East India. 

The celebrated East India sherry at fourteen 

pence. 45 (beginning) 
Having received surgical appointments from 

the East India Company. 56 (end) 

Easter piece. 

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

Eastern Fairyland. 

(At Mrs. Leo Hunter's) The fabled gorgeousness 
of Eastern Fairyland itself. 15 

Eatanswill. 

We had never heard of Eatanswill. 13 (begin- 
ning) 

Believe that Mr. Pickwick . . . purposely 
substituted a fictitious designation. 13 (be- 
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) 

Everything in Eatanswill was made a party- 
question. 13 (beginning) 



EATANSWILL continued. 

Mr. Pickwick and his companions, assisted b\ 

Sam, dismounted from the roof of the 

Eatanswill coach. 13 (beginning) 
" Men of Eatanswill " (six small boys and one 

girl)- 13 

The fat crier (see Whiffin). 13 (end) 
" The Den, Eatanswill " (where the fete cham- 

petre took place). 15 (beginning) 
The Touw Arms Inn (head-quarters of the Blues). 

13 (beginning) 
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) 
" Were 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 Roman." 50 (be- 
ginning) 
The representatives of the public feeling of 

Eatanswill (Pott and Slurk). 50 (end) 
"The air of Eatanswill not agreeing with" 

(Mrs. Potts). 50 

Eatanswill Gazette. 

The Eatanswill Gazette . . advocating Blue 
principles. 13 (beginning) 

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

The recapitulation of the beauties of the Eat- 
answill Gazette. 13 

The young lady who " did " the poetry in the 
Eatanswill GazsUe. 15 

The slumbering lion of the Eatanswill Gazette. 
15 

The young gentleman who cut up the books for 
the Eatanswill Gazette. 15 (end) 

Mr. Pott, of the Eatanswill Gazette. 50 

Eatanswill Independent. 

Conducted on grounds decidedly Buff. 13 (be- 
ginning) 

The reptile Independent. 15 

The Independent of that morning (Contained 
" Lines to a Brass Pott.") 18 (beginning) 

" Does he mean to horsewhip the Editor of the 
Independent ? " 18 

The malicious libel of the Eatanswill Inde- 
pendent. 18 (end) 

" Is the Independent still in being ? " (Mr. Pick- 
wick to Mr. Pott, at Towcester). 50 

Ebenezer Junction. 

" Ven he does come to the Ebenezer Junction " 
32 



EDINBURGH 



[22] 



EMPEROR 



Edinburgh. 

(In the Story of the Bagman's Uncle). 48 (be- 
ginning) 

The old and new towns of Edinburgh, 48 (be- 
ginning) 

An old-fashioned Edinburgh and London Mail- 
48 

Editor. 

(Mr. Pott). 13 (beginning) 

Playfully tapping the Editor's arm with her fan. 

15 
" Here I am," said the Editor ... far beyond 

all hope of food, unless something was done 

for him by the hostess. 15 (end) 
To horsewhip the Editor of the Independent. 

18 

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 

EDMUNDS. 

(In The Convict's Return) " Who leased a small 
farm near this spot " (Manor Farm). 6 
11 He was a morose, savage-hearted, bad man " 6 
" He had ruptured a blood-vessel " 6 (end) 

(b) " This man had a wife and one son " 6 
" Poor Mrs. Edmunds " 6 

" A few weeks afterwards the poor woman's 
soul took its flight " 6 (end) 

(c) John Edmunds, " about twelve years old 

when (the old clergyman) first came 
here " ("just twenty-five years ago ") 6 

" Young Edmunds was . . . tried con- 
demned to die " 6 

" The unlooked-for commutation of his sen- 
tence to fourteen years " 6 

' He made his way back to England " 6 
(end) 

(Struggle with his father). 6 (end) 

" Truly contrite, penitent and humbled, if 
ever man was " 6 (end) 

Egyptian mummy. 

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

1827. 

" May 12, 1827. Joseph Smiggers, Esq., PVP., 
MPC., presiding" I (beginning) 

May 12, 1827, when Mr. Samuel Pickwick burst 
like another sun from his slumbers. 2 (be- 
ginning) 

Electors. 

" To hocus the brandy and water of fourteen 

unpolled electors " 13 
There were electors on horseback, and electors 

on foot. 13 
Tribute to the merit and high worth of the 

electors of Eatanswill. 13 (end) 



Elephantine playfulness. 

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

Elephants. 

" Ah ! they're like the elephants " (Fleet 
prisoners). 41 

Emanuel. 

" Whether she has left Emanuel anything " 51 

(end) 
"The chapel," replied Mr. Stiggins ; "our 

chapel " 51 (end) 

Elizabeth. 

The picturesque architecture of Elizabeth's 
time, ii (beginning) 

EMILY WARDLE. 

(Younger daughter of Mr. Wardle). In scarfs 
and feathers. 4 

(Kissed by Mr. Pickwick), n (beginning) 

Emily, whose bright eyes looked unusually dim. 
ii (beginning) 

Emily and some eight or ten young ladies. 28 

Mr. Snodgra--s offered Emily far more assist- 
ance. 28 

Emily's signature, as the other bridesmaid is 
nearly illegible. 28 

Mr. Snodgrass kissed Emily. 28 

Mr. Snodgrass was conversing apart with Emily 
Wardle. 29 (end) 

" Emily : your young friend Snodgrass " 53 
(beginning) 

Emily and Arabella sobbed audibly. 56 (be- 
ginning) 

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

EMMA. 

(A servant at Manor Farm) " Emma, bring out 
the cherry brandy " 5 (end) 

Mr. Tupman, who had lingered behind to snatch 
a kiss from Emma. 5 (end) 

" The kitchen chimney ain't a-fire is it, Emma ? " 
9 (beginning) 

" Emma, give Mr. Pickwick a shawl." 9 (be- 
ginning. 

Emma bestowed a half-demure, half-impudent, 
and all pretty look of recognition on Mr. 
Tupman. 28 

" Yes, Mr. Weller," replied Emma ; "we al- 
ways have (games in the kitchen) on 
Christmas Eve " 28 

" Lor ! " exclaimed Emma. 28 

Mr. Weller . . . kissed Emma and the other 
female servants. 28 

Emperor. 

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

18 (end) 
Emperors, and magistrates, and other great 

potentates of the earth. 24 



ENCYCLOPEDIA BRITANNICA 



FASHIONABLES 



EneyelopoBdia Britanniea. 

" He crammed for it . . .in the Encyclopedia 
Britanniea. 50 

Enemy. 

" Our remorseful enemy " (i.e. Mr. Weller, 
senior). 43 (beginning) 

England. 

" Is the lady (Donna Christina) in England 
now ? " 2 

" 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- 
ginning) 

" If there's law in England, Sir," said Dodson 
(to Mr. Pickwick). 52 (end) 

English. 

" English girls not so fine as Spanish " 2 

The few months of an .English summer. 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 English for going mad " 43 (begin- 
ning) 

" Fifteen good English miles an hour " 48 (end) 

As everything does (look) in all decent English 
inns. 50 (beginning) 

Englishman. 

(A Parliamentary Election) " A scene so inter- 
esting to every Englishman " n 

" Some people maintain that an Englishman's 
house is his castle. That's gammon " (per 
Mr. Grummer). 24 

(Mr. Pickwick's) privileges &s an Englishman. 
24 

Mr. Winkle . . . exchanged his oM costume 
for the ordinary dress of Englishmen. 56 
(end) 

Enslaver. 

His fair enslaver had vanished. 53 

Epie poem. 

" Epic poem, 10,000 lines revolution of July 
composed it on the spot " 2 

Epicurus. 

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

Epsom Salts. 

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

Establishment. [See Westgate House.} 



Europeans. 

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

Exciseman. 

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

Execution. 

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

Executor. 

He makes me (the cobbler) his executor. 43 
" Mr. Tony Veller, who I appint'as my sole 
eggzekiter " 54 (beginning) 

Exhibition. [See Royal Academy.} 

Expedition fee. 

" And an expedition fee paid with all of 'em " 
30 

Exquisite. 

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

Fair. 

(In the Fleet). A range of damp and gloomy 
stone vaults beneath the ground. 40 (be- 
ginning) 

" That's the Fair, that is " 40 (beginning) 

Fairies. 

If not altogether as light as fairies (the Pick- 

wickians) 28 (beginning) 
If any of the old English yeomen had turned 

into fairies. 28 

False prophets. 

Those false prophets and wretched mockers of 
religion. 44 

Fanteegs. 

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

Farmer. 

A farmer who was refreshing himself with a 

slight lunch. 10 
" Ven the farmer said he was afeered he should 

be obliged to kill him" (the old turkey). 32 

"Farringdon Hotel." 

" Such a room as this, in the Farringdon 
Hotel " 40 (beginning) [And see Fleet\ 

Farringdon Street. 

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

Fashionables. 

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



FAT BOY 



FIRE ENGINE 



Fat boy. 

The fat little boy on the seal (of Mr. Winkle's 
letter). 49 (end) 

[And see Joe. 1 
Fat man. 

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

Father. 

" The old white-headed father" n (in Mad- 
man's MS.) 

(George Heyling). 21 (i.e. Queer Client) 

(George Heyling's father died before " cutting 
him off") ii 

(Mrs. Heyling's father- George's revenge upon 
him), ii 

" Come, come, father," said Sam. 27 (end) 

" As the father said " 28 

'' Don't do that my boy," said the father (in 
Jack Hopkins' story). 31 

(Mr. Pickwick) " Who is old enough to be the 
father of both parties " 38 

FaustUS. [See Doctor Faustus] . 

Faux. [See Guy Faux.] 

Favourite. 

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

February. 

(The Trial) " Either in February or March," 
replied Mrs. Bardell (to Sam). 26 (end) 

" It'll come on ... I4th of February we 
expect " (Mr. Jackson to the Pickwickians) . 
30 (beginning) 

The morning of the I3th of February. 32 (be- 
ginning) 

On the eventful morning of the i4th of Febru- 
ary. 33 (beginning) 

Fellow. 

" Sir," said Mr. Tupman, " you're a fellow " 
15 (beginning) 

'' Old feller " (i.e. Mr. Weller, senior). 22 (be- 
ginning), 27 

One of the finest fellows alive (Mr. Nupkins' 
latest view of Sam). 25 

" Old fellow " (Mr. Pickwick to Mr. Wardle). 
28 

The good-tempered old fellow (Mr. Wardle). 
29 (end) 

" Old fellers " (Sam to the Bath footmen). 36 
(end) 

Four or five great hulking fellows. 40 (begin- 
ning) 

An uncommonly ill-looking fellow in a close 
brown wig. 48 

Fellow creatures. 

" For the sake o' your fellow creeturs " 34 



Fellow-passengers. 

Both which pieces of information Mr. Pickwick 
retails to his fellow passengers. 28 (begin- 
ning) 

Fellow-prisoners. 

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

If they were not relieved by their fellow- 
prisoners. 41 

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

Fellow-travellers. 

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

Felon. 

The condemned felon has as good a yard for 

air. 21 
The 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 majestic female (Mrs. Nupkins). 25 

An energy peculiar to excited females. 25 (end) 

" So it is ! " from an elderly female. 32 

" Suspicious behaviour towards females " 33 

" The infliction of which, on any female, is 

frightful " 46 
" A coachman may be on the very amicablest 

terms with eighty mile o' females, and yet 

nobody think that he means to marry any 

vun among 'em ' 51 (end) 

Female markis. 

" I don't think I can do vith any thing' under a 
female markis " (Sam to a Bath footman). 
36 

Fiddlers. 

(At Manor Farm) 

The two best fiddlers ... in all Muggleton. 
28 

Fifty-second. 

The officers of the 52nd. 3 (end) 

File. 

" Wot a perwerse old file it is " (Sam to his 
revered father). 42 

FILLETOVILLE. 

[See Marquis of Filletovllle.'} 

Finnan Haddocks. 

' Kippered salmon, and finnan haddocks " 48 
(beginning) 

Fire engine. 

(At the Bank). The red fire engine which was 
wheeled away into a corner. 54 (end) 



FIRE-FLIES 



FORTY-THIRD 



Fire-flies. 

They were not fire-flies (the rays from Mr. 
Pickwick's lantern). 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) 

FITZMARSHALL. [See Jingle.] 

FIZKIN. 

Horatio Fizkin, Esq., of Fizkin Lodge, near 
Eatanswill ... on the Buff interest. 
13 (beginning) 

Mr. Fizkin's committee. 13 (beginning) 
" Fizkin's people have got three-and-thirty 
voters in the lock-up coach-house at the 
White Hart " 13 (beginning) 
The friends of H. Fizkin, Esq. 13 (end) 
H. Fizkin, Esq., of Fizkin Lodge, demanded a 

poll. 13 (end) 

" Our future member, Mr. Fizkin " 18 (begin- 
ning) 

Flannel waistcoats. 

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

FLASHER. 

Wilkins Flasher, Esq., stockbroker, of some- 
where near the Bank. 54 

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

House ... at Brixton. 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). 54 (end) 

Fleet Market. 

" Fleet Market was there at that time " 40 

Fleet Prison. 

" The Farringdon Hotel " 40 (beginning) 

" You can go to the Fleet, my dear Sir, if you're 

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 
" And sendin' him (your own son) to the Fleet " 

42 
When they (Sam and the cavalcade) reached 

the gate of the Fleet. 42 (end) 



FLEET PRISON continued. 

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 ! " 

47 (beginning) 
" To 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 you to the Fleet that day ". 

(Mr. Weller to Sam). 54 (beginning) 

[And see Mivins, Smangle, Cobbler, Painted Ground, 

Roher, Warden, Narcotic bedstead.} 

Fleet Street. 

Commotion ... 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, 

and small black gaiters. 20 
The man of business. 20 
" Dear me," said Fogg, " how do you do, Mr. 

Pickwick ? " 52 
" We shall make Mr. Pickwick pay for peeping," 

said Fogg. 52 
" Remember, Sir," you pay dearly for this," 

said Fogg, shaking his fists. 52 

Footman. 

" 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 (be- 
ginning) 

[And see Smauker, Tuckle, Whiffers.] 

Forefathers. 

Observed by old Wardle's forefathers, from 
time immemorial. 28 

Foreman. 

" I wonder what the foreman of the jury . . . 

has got for breakfast," said Mr. Snodgrass. 

33 (beginning) 
Mr. Pickwick put on his spectacles, and gazed 

at the foreman. 33 (end) 

Fort Pitt. 

(Where the ' duel ' took place) " You know Fort 

Pitt ? " 2 
" In a lonely field beyond Fort Pitt " 2 

Forty-third. 

" Dr. Payne of the 43rd " 3 (end) 



FOX-UNDER-THE-HILL 



26] 



GAMEKEEPER 



Fox-under-the-Hill. 

" By the wharf " 41 (beginning) 
[See Martin. ~\ 

France. 

(Tom Smart) " Went to France with his wife " 
14 (end) 

Freeman's Court. 

" Freeman's Court, Cornhill " 18 (end) 
(Dodson and Fogg's offices) at the very furthest 

end. 20 (beginning) 
" Our friends in Freeman's Court . . . are 

very smart fellows " 30 
"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) 

Freemasonry. 

The freemasonry of (stage coachmen). 42 (be- 
. ginning) 

French. 

" Now gen'l'men, ' fall on.' as the English said 

to the French " 19 
" French beans, 'taturs, tart and tidiness " 50 

(beginning) 
A dwarfish French bedstead in the back parlour 

(at Goswell Street where the " large man " 

lodged). 12 (beginning) 
" A French donkey " 50 (beginning) (and see 

donkey) 

Barring the French polish. 42 (beginning) 
(Mr. Smangle) wore one of the common eighteen- 

penny French skull-caps. 40 (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) 

Friends. 

To the health of their absent friend. 19 

" As a friend of mine used to say to me " (Jack 

Bamber). 21 (beginning) 
A man has confidence in untried friends. 21 
" My friend," says I (to the Shepherd). 22 

(beginning) 
" Friend of yours, Sir ? " (Mr. Magnus to Mr. 

Pickwick). 22 (beginning) 
" It amuses my friends very much " (Mr. Magnus 

to Mr. Pickwick). 22 (beginning) 
Mr. Pickwick and his friends. 28 (beginning) 
" Upon the testimony of my own friends ? " 

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



Frog. 

(Mrs. Leo Hunter's) " Ode to an Expiring 

Frog" 15 (beginning) 
"To the authoress of 'the Expiring Frog'" 

(Mr. Pickwick introduces his friends). 15 
(Count Smorltork) " Frog Perspiring Frog " 

15 (end) 
" A Frog he would " (an Air used by Mr. 

Hopkins). 31 (end) 
' Brains like the frogs." 42 (end). 

Fugleman. 

(At Eatanswill) " One cheer more," screamed 
the little fugleman. 13 (beginning) 

Functionary. 

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

Fungus-pit. 

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

GABRIEL GRUB. 
(In the Story of the Goblins). 28 (a) 

Gaiters. 

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

28 
His black gaiters tripping pleasantly through 

the snow. 29 

" Bless his old gaiters, ' rejoined Sam. 38 (end) 
A pair of black gaiters never got over the 

ground in better style. 38 (end) 
And brushing the black gaiters. 43 
With the shoes and gaiters. 43 
" Any angel in tights and gaiters " 44 (end) 
" Nervous rubbings of his spectacle-glasses, 

nose, tights, head and gaiters " 46 (end) 
(For Sam) tight breeches and gaiters. 12 (end) 
(Mr. Fogg) small black gaiters. 20 

Galloping consumption. 

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

Game. 

" Game enough to fill those bags " 19 (begin- 
niug) 

Game-cock. 

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

Gamekeeper. 

" Gamekeeper has orders to shoot all dogs " 2 
[And see Martin.] 



GAMMON 



GENTRY 



Gammon. 

" No gammon " 2 

" Veller and gammon could never come into 
contract ' ' 23 (beginning) 

" They're the wictims o' gammon, Samivel " 27 
(end) 

" None o' this gammon," growled Smouch. 39 
(beginning) 

(By Mr. Weller) Frequent angry repetitions of 
the word " gammon " 44 

(Sam) " And alley bis and ev'ry species o' gam- 
mon " 54 ) beginning) 

Gaoler. 

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

Gardener. 

[See tiunt, and Wilkins.} 

Garraways. 

" Garraway's, twelve o'clock Dear Mrs. B. 
Chops and Tomata Sauce " 33 

Garter. 

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

Gazette. 

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

General Chairman. 

General Chairman, i (beginning) 
Pretty situation, for the General Chairman. 9 
(beginning) 

General Club Meeting, n (end) 

General Post. 

" Like a General Postman's coat " 2 

(Mr. Winkle's) resemblance to a General Post- 
man. 15 

(Sam's Valentine) ready for the General Post. 
32 

To drop his (Sam's) letter into a General Post 
Office. 32 

Genius of Seediness. 

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

Gentleman. 

One gentleman in black calico sleeves. 2 (be- 
ginning) 

Some facetious gentleman . . . would request 
to know " vere he vos a shovin' to " 4 
(beginning) 

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

chair " 13 

(Mr. Fizkin's proposer). A tall thin gentleman. 
13 (end). 



GENTLEMAN continued. 

Gentleman-frequenters (of the tap-room at the 

Angel, Bury). 16 (beginning) 
A young gentleman attached to the stable- 
department. 1 6 (beginning) 
Stream of gentlemen in muddy high-lows. 20 
A gentleman in a checked shirt and Mosaic 

studs. 20 (end), 21 (end) 
Another gentleman on the opposite side of the 

table (at Magpie and Stump). 20 (end) 
" A rayther stout gen'lm'n " (Mr. Weller). 22 

(beginning) 
Originally built for a gouty gentleman with 

funded property. 24 (end) 
The young gentleman who took his meals in the 

wash-house. 25 (end) 
" And veil behaved a young gen'lm'n " (i.e. 

Trotter). 25 (end) 

" The wery best intentions, as the gen'lm'n 
said " 27 (beginning) 

The old gentleman inside (the coach). 28 (be- 
ginning) 

" The gentlemen " (i.e. goblins). 28 (a) 

The removal of a tumour on some gentleman's 
head. 29 (beginning) 

Indelicate young gentleman (on Sam's Valentine) 
32 (beginning) 

A gentleman in black. 33 (beginning) 

Decrepid old gentlemen (in the Assembly 
Rooms, Bath). 34 

An elderly gentleman of scientific attainments. 
38 (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) 

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

A mottled-faced gentleman in a blue shawl. 42 
(end) 

The insolvent gentleman (George). 42 (begin- 
ning) 

" The old gentleman with the dropsy " 43 (be- 
ginning) 

" Rayther a change for the worse ... as the 

gen'l'm'n said " 44 
A gentleman with an uncombed head . . . 

the whistling gentleman. 44 (end) 
The heavy gentleman (Raddle). 45 (beginning) 

[And see Man.] 



Gentry. 

" The mistaken kindness of the gentry ' 13 
An admirable specimen of a class of gentry. 
40 (end) 

[See Smotuh.] 



GEORGE 



GOSWELL STREET 



GEORGE. 

(a) (In the Story of the Queer Client). 21 
The healthy, strong-made man . . . wasting 

(hi the Marshalsea). 21 

(b) " And vere is George " inquired the old 

gentleman. 42 (beginning) 
The insolvent gentleman was . . . soothing 

the excitement of his feelings with 

shrimps and porter. 42 (beginning) 
The embarrassed gentleman. 42 (beginning) 
The embarassed coach-horser was ordered 

to be discharged. 42 (end) 

George and Vulture. 

(After leaving Mrs. Bardell's) Mr. Pickwick and 
Sam took up their present abode hi very 
good, old-fashioned and comfortable quar- 
ters, 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 

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

Mr. Winkle . . . hurried with delirious haste 
to the George and Vulture. 33 

(On return from Bath, Mr. Pickwick) repaired 
to his old quarters at the George and 
Vulture. 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 

A happy evening . . . for at least one party 
in the George and Vulture. 46 (end) 

(Mr. Winkle's address) " The George and 
Vulture, at present " 49 (end) 

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

George Yard. 

Awakening all the echoes of George Yard. 32 
(beginning) 

[And see George and Vulture.] 
German. 

" Talk of your German universities " (Jack 

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

Ghost. 

As the man said ven he seed the ghost." 10 
" This prosy statement of the ghost's " 21 (be- 
ginning) 
" Sitch an old ghost " (Sara to his father). 32 



Giant. 

Two young giants. 8 (beginning) 
" 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 rny little girls " (Mrs. Leo Hunter). 

15 

" Three or four romping, good-humoured, rosy- 
cheeked girls " 17 (end) 
" The gal's manners is dreadful vulgar " 25 
(In the Fleet). A young girl his little grand- . 
daughter. 41 

Glasgow. 

" A Glasgow man and a Dundee man drinking " 
48 (beginning) 

Glasses. 

There never was a lodging house yet, that was 
not short of glasses. 31 

Glow-worms. 

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

Goat, 

" As know'dthe young 'ooman as kept a goat " 
50 (beginning) 

Goblin. 28 (a) 

GlOVer'S door. [See Zephyr.'] 

Gold Medal. 

The first Gold Medal from the Humane Society. 
50 (beginning) '' *> 

Golden Cross. 

" Golden Cross," said Mr. Pickwick (to the 

cabman). 2 (beginning) 
Among the Golden Crosses. 10 (beginning) 

GOODWIN. 

A body-guard of one, a young lady whose 
ostensible employment was to preside over 
(Mrs. Pott's) toilet. 18 (beginning) 

Mrs. Pott . . . permanently with the faithful 
body-guard. 50 

Gospel. 

1 ' Your experience as a minister of the Gospel ' ' 6 

Goswell Street. 

Goswell Street was at (Mr. Pickwick's) feet, &c. 

2 (beginning) 
" As well might I be content to gaze on Goswell 

Street for ever " 2 (beginning) 
Mr. Pickwick's apartments in Goswell Street, in 

that not more populous than popular 

thoroughfare. 12 (beginning) 



GOSWELL STREET 



GRUMMER 



GOSWELL STREET continued. 

" Having left a good many things at Mrs. 

Bardell's in Goswell Street " 26 (beginning) 
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) 

Government office. 

(The methodical clerk and the crumpets). 43 
(beginning) 

Governor. 

" That 'ere your governor's luggage, Sammy ? " 

22 (beginning) 
" Somethin' queer's come over the governor" 

34 

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

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

Winkle " 38 
" All over, governor " (Bob Sawyer to Mr 

Pickwick) . 49 
" Me (the housebreaker) and my governor " 

26 (end) 

Gower Street. 

(The Articled Clerk) knows a family in Gower 
Street. 30 (beginning) 

Grampus. 

" What a young grampus ! " said Mr. Weller 
(to Mr. Muzzle, re the boy at Mr. Nupkins's). 
25 

Grave-digger. [See Gabriel Grub.] 

Gravesend. 

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

Grays Inn. 

" Mr. Perker, of Grays Inn " (interposed 

Wardle). 10 
Its secluded groves. 20 
(Mr. Pickwick) set forth towards Grays Inn 

Square. 30 
Job Trotter . . . the gate of Grays Inn. 46 

(beginning) 
Clerk after clerk . . . looking up at the Hall 

clock. 52 (beginning) 

Grays Inn Lane. 

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



Great White Horse. 

In the main street of Ipswich. 22 

The accommodations of the Great White Horse. 

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) 

Great seal. 

"The great seal on a dumb-waiter" 42 (be- 
ginning) 

Grecian Helmet. 

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

Green vail. 

" Like an old 'ooman with a green vail " 42 

Greengrocer. 

[See Harris and Upwitch.~\ 

Grey mare. 

" The grey mare that hurt her off- fore-leg " 28 
(beginning) 

GRIGGS. 

" Or the Griggs's ! " said Miss Nupkins. 25 

Grimaldi. 

After the portraits of Mr. Grimaldi, as clown. 
49 (end) 

Grinder. [See Taking a grinder.'] 
GROFFIN. 

(A common juryman impressed into the special 
jury) " Thomas Groffin ! " " Here," said 
the chemist. 33 (beginning) 

Grog. 

" Ven his grog worn't made half-and-half " 40 
(beginning) 

Groom. 

Surly groom [see Martin] 
The groom of Wilkins Flasher, Esquire. 54 
Grub. [See Gabriel Grub.] 
GRUMMER. 

The constabulary (at Ipswich) an elderly gentle- 
man in top-boots . . . had been a peace- 
officer, man and boy, for half a century at 
least. 24 

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

(Enters Mr. Pickwick's sitting-room at the Inn). 
24 

" My name's Law," said Mr. Grummer. 24 

(Sam) "Wery desp'rate character, your wash- 
up" 25 (beginning) 

The unfortunate Grummer proceeded to re-state 
his complaint. 25 

[And see Dubbley] 



GRUNDY 



[30] 



HIGH-LOWS 



GRUNDY. 

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

Guard. 

(Of the Muggleton coach). 28 (beginning) 

(Of the Bath coach). 34 

(In The Story of the Bagman's Uncle). 48 

Guardian. 

(Ben Allen) " I am her (Arabella's) natural 
protector and guardian " 37 

Guildhall. 

(a) (London scene of the Trial). 33 (beginning) 

(b) (Bath where the tradespeople have a fort- 

nightly " amalgamation of themselves ") 
34 

Guillotined cabriolet. 

Nor a guillotined cabriolet. 39 (beginning) 

GUNTER. 

A gentleman in a shirt emblazoned with pink 

anchors. 31 
(His quarrel with Mr. Noddy). 31 (end) 

Guy Faux. 

" Like a amiable Guy Fawkes " 38 (end) 

A straw-embowelled Guy Faux. 41 (beginning) 

Guy's. 

(Mr. Sawyer's lodgings) " Near Guy's, and 
handy for me " 29 (end) 

GWYNN. 

(Writing and ciphering governess at Westgate 

House) 
" I think you are very right, Miss Gwynn " 16 

(end) 

Habeas corpus. 

" We must have a habus corpus " 39 
" I'd ha' got half a dozen have-his-carcases 

ready " 39 
"The have-his-carcase, next to the perpetual 

motion " 42 

Haekney cabriolet. 

(Hired by Mrs. Bardell). 45 (beginning) 

Hackney coachman. 

Half a dozen hackney coachmen. 2 (beginning) 
" Like forty hackney coachmen," replied (Mr. 
Lowten). 53 (beginning) 

Haggis. 

" A haggis : a celebrated Scotch dish . . . 
very much like a cupid's stomach " 48 
(beginning) 

Hall. [See Gray's Inn.] 
Hampstead. [See Spaniard.] 



Hampstead Ponds. 

(Mr. Pickwick's) "Speculations on the source 

of the Hampstead Ponds" i (beginning) 
The mighty ponds of Hampstead. i (beginning) 

Handmaid. [See Betsy, and Southwark.] 
Harpies. 

"Two wily harpies divided the wealth " 21 
(beginning) 

HARRIS. 

(Caterer for the " Swarry "). 36 (beginning) 
" Harris," said Mr. Tuckle. 36 (beginning) 
The greengrocer's wife. 36 
The greengrocer put on a pair of wash-leather 
gloves to hand the plates with. 36 

Hearts. 

Merry were at least four of the numerous 
hearts. 28 (beginning) 

[And see Valentine.] 

Heaven. 

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

" A bright 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. 
43 (end) 

" Let it be so, in Heaven's name " (Mr. Pick- 
wick). 55 (beginning) 

Heiress. 

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

Helpers. 

The helpers pull the horse-cloths off. 28 (be- 
ginning) 

HENRY. 

(a) " Another cousin of Maria Lobbs's, and 

brother of Kate, whom Maria called 
' Henry ' " 17 (end) 

(b) " Beheaded by one of the Henrys " 10 (end) 

Hessians. 

" There's a pair of Hessians in thirteen " 10 

HEY LING. 
"George" 21 

" Heyling . . . my boy, Heyling ! " 21 
" Heyling, save him " 21 
" Mr. Heyling would sit whole days together in 

the office " 21 (end) 
" I leave England to-morrow," said Heyling. 

21 (end) 

High-lows, [see Gentlemen.] 



HIGH STREET 



HOUNSLOW 



High Street. 

(a) Bath. " Have you drank the waters, Mr. 

Weller ? " inquired (Mr. Smauker), as 
they walked towards High Street. 36 
(beginning) 

(b) Borough. The White Hart Inn, High Street, 

Borough. 10 (beginning) 
(The Marshalsea) " In the Borough High 
._; _ Street " 21 

" Lant Street, Borough " 29 (end) 

(c) Eatanswill. Solomon Lucas the Jew in the 

High Street. 15 (beginning) 

(d) Rochester. The Bull Inn, in the High 

Street. 2 

Highgate. 

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

Hindoo. 

Mr. Snodgrass, who knew rather less about 
skaits than a Hindoo. 29 

His Majesty. 

" To destroy His Majesty's population " 24 
(Magna Charta) " Wrung from His Majesty " 

24 
The other representative of His Majesty the 

beadle. 24 
" No room's private to His Majesty when the 

street door's once passed " 24 
His Majesty's liege subjects. 30 (beginning) 
His Majesty's revenues are seldom collected in 

this happy valley (i.e. in Lant Street). 31 

(beginning) 
'' As an officer in His Majesty's service " (Mr. 

Dowler " 34 (beginning) 
His most Gracious Majesty. 39 

Hobbledehoys. 

Hobbledehoys attached to the farm (i.e. Manor 
Farm). 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- 
yard ? " 28 (a) 

Holyrood. 

(Edinburgh) Its palaca and chapel of Holyrood. 
4 8 

HOPKINS. 

" I hope that's Jack Hopkins ! " said Mr. Bob 
Sawyer. 31 

He wore a black velvet waistcoat, with thunder- 
and-lightning buttons ; and a blue striped 
shirt, with a white false collar. 31 

(Tells Mr. Pickwick about the boy who swal- 
lowed a necklace). 31 

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



Horn. [See Coffee House.] 

Horner. 

The patron saint of fat boys the immortal 
Horner. 28 

Hornsey. 

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

Horse. 

(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 

to Mr. Pickwick). 28 

" On the back of a chestnut horse blind of one 
eye " 28 (a) (end) 

(Namby's) horse was a bay . . . with some- 
thing of a flash and dog-fighting air about 
him. 39 (beginning) 

A chubby sort of brown horse. 47 (beginning) 

" There stood the mail with four long-tailed 
flowing-maned black horses " 48 (end) 

Horse-ehaunter. [See Simpson.] 
Hostler. 

(At the Bull Inn, Rochester). 5 (beginning) 
(At the Blue Lion, Muggleton). 9 ( ,, ) 
(Seven miles from Muggleton). 9 ( ,, ) 
(From the Crown), Muggleton. u ( ,, ) 
(At the Inn about two hundred yards from 

Marlborough Downs). 14 
(At the Bull Inn, Whitechapel). 22 (beginning) 
(At the Great White Horse, Ipswich). 24 (end) 
(At the Marquis of Granby). 27 (beginning) 
(In a country town). 28 (beginning) 
(At Coventry). 50 (beginning) 
Ambition to attain in time the elevation of an 

hostler. 32 (beginning) 
Great to-do with an attesting hostler. 54 

Hotel. 

" Ven the lady and gen'l'm'n as keeps the Hot- 
el " 1 6 (beginning) 

Hounsditeh. 

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

[And see Insolvent Court.] 

Hounslow. 

" Bold Turpin vunce, on Hounslow Heath " 
42 (end) 



HOUSE OF LORDS 



[32] 



INSOLVENT DEBTOR 



House of Lords. 

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

Housebreaker. 

" As the housebreaker said " 26 (beginning) 

Housekeeper. 

Mr. Bob Sawyer's housekeeper. 37 
" A housekeeper a very old one " 56 (begin- 
ning) 

The old housekeeper dying . . . Mr. Pickwick 
promoted Mary. 56 (end) 

Housemaid. 

An assistant housemaid had equally participated. 

12 (end) 

(At Westgate House). 16 (end) 
" When the housemaid told him (the dog's 

meat man) he warn't .a gentleman " 22 

(beginning) 
The pretty housemaid [see Mary."] 

Humane Society. 

11 The first Gold Medal of the Humane Society" 
50 (beginning) 

Humbug. 

" Little humbugs " 27 (beginning) 

" You're a humbug, Sir " (Mr. Pickwick to Mr- 
Winkle). 29 

HUMM. 

President of the Brick Lane Branch. 32 

The straight-walking Mr. Anthony Humm, a 
converted fireman, now a schoolmaster, and 
occasionally an itinerant preacher. 32 

Mr. Humm, who was a sleek, white- faced man, 
in a perpetual perspiration. 32 

(His facetious oration). 32 (end) 

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

HUNT. 

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

HUNTER, MRS. LEO. 
"The Den, Eatanswill " 15 (beginning) 
" Mrs. Leo Hunter has many of these break- 
fasts " 15 (beginning) 
" Mr. Pickwick," said Mrs. Leo Hunter, " I 

must make you promise not to stir from my 

side " 15 
Mrs. Leo Hunter's recitation of her . . . ode. 

15 (end) 

HUNTER, MR. LEO. 
A grave man. 15 (beginning) 
I am Mr. Leo Hunter. 15 (beginning) 
We give a public breakfast a fete champetre. 

15 (beginning) 

" It's a fancy dress dejeune " 15 (beginning) 
Mr. Leo Hunter, whose department, on these 

occasions, was to stand about in doorways. 

15 (end) 



HUT LEY. 

(In The Stroller's Tale) " Mr. Hutley, John .... 

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

Ice. 

" What say you to an hour on the ice ? " 29 
(beginning) 

Image. 

" Wot a old image it is ! " exclaimed Sam. 42 
(end) 

Incipient Chemist. [See Torn] 
India Rubber. 

The softening influence of India Rubber. 15 
(beginning) 

As abruptly as an India Rubber ball. 35 (end) 

One young gentleman in an India Rubber cloak. 
34 

" Puts their feet in little India Rubber fire- 
buckets " 43 (beginning) 

Indian. 

' Vith as much politeness as a vild Indian " 32 
(beginning) 

Infant. 

" My hinfant fenomenon " 26 (beginning) 

" The infant negroes in the West Indies " 27 

(beginning) 
" And two more lovely hinfants besides " 30 

Inns. 

" Aha ! who was talking about the Inns ? " 21 
(beginning) 

" In one of the most ancient Inns " 21 (begin- 
ning) 

Inquest. 

1 ' Starve die inquest little bone-house poor 

prisoner " 41 (end) 
Awaiting the mockery of an inquest. 44 (end) 

Insolvent Court. 

One or two prison agents for the Insolvent 

Court. 31 (beginning) 
A lofty room ... is the Insolvent Court. 

42 (beginning) 
(Common resort of) destitute shabby-genteel 

people. 42 (beginning) 
More old suits of clothes in it at one time, than 

will be offered for sale in all Hounsditch in 

a twelvemonth. 42 (beginning) 
The vapours 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) 

[And see George, Pell, Welkr.] 
Insolvent Debtor. [See Debtor.] 



INVENTOR 



[331 



JINGLE 



Inventor. [See Sausage.] 
Invariable. 

" A double glass o' the inwariable, my dear " 
32 

Ipswieh. 

(Jingle and Trotter) " They're at Ipswich, safe 

enough " 20 
" You can write to me at the post office. 

Ipswich " 20 (end) 

" A due! in Ipswich," said the Magistrate. 24 
(Mr. Pickwick) mounted to the back of the first 

coach which left Ipswich. 26 (beginning) 
" Him as drives an Ipswich coach and uses our 

parlour" 32 (beginning) 
" To Mary . . . Ipswich, Suffolk " 32 
" Justice of the peace for the borough of 

Ipswich " 33 
(Mary) " took another service at Ipswich " 38 

(beginning) 

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

Irish. 

' A fine young Irish gentleman " 48 (end) 
The congratulations of an Irish family. 49 (be- 
ginning) 

ISAAC. 

A shabby man in black leggings. 45 (end) 
" Isaac," said Jackson. 45 (end) 

Italians. 

" He'll be what the Italians call reg'larly 
flummoxed" 32 

Itinerant Preacher. [See Hnmm.] 
' Ivy Green. 

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

JACK. 

" While Jack was upstairs sorting the papers " 
20 (beginning) 

JACKSON. 

(A clerk at Dodson and Fogg's). 20 (beginning) 
In a brown coat and brass buttons, inky drabs, 
and bluchers. 20 (beginning), 30 (begin- 
ning) 

" Beg your pardon, Mr. Pickwick," said Jack- 
son; " but personal service " 30 (beginning) 
(Serves the Pickwickians with subpoenas). 30 

(beginning) 

(Escort of Mrs. Cluppins and Mrs. Sanders). 33 
Mrs. Bardell, leaning on Jackson's arm. 45 (end) 
"All right and tight, Mrs. Bardell ! " said Jack- 
son. 45 (end) 

Jail-bird. 

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



JANE. 

(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 
JEM. 

(One of the men at Manor Farm). 28 (end) 
[And see Jemmy.] 
JEMMY. 

" Dismal Jemmy, we call him on the circuit " 3 

(beginning) 
" Dir.mal Jemmy," enquired Jingle 

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

stroller). 3 
The dismal man. 3 (beginning), 4 (beginning), 

5 (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) 

Jew. 

[See Lucas ; and Wandering Jew.] 

Jewess. 

(Mr. Smangle's) Magnificent Jewess. 40 (end) 

Jewish. 

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

Jews. 

" Soldiers, sailors, Jews, chalk, shrimps " 2 
The Jews with the fifty-bladed penknives. 34 

(beginning) 

JINGLE. 
A rather tall, thin young man, in a green coat. 

2 (beginning) 
An indescribable air of jaunty impudence and 

perfect self-possession. 2 (beginning) 
(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) 

" Jingle Alfred Jingle, Esq. of No Hall, No- 
where " 7 (end) 

(Elopes with Miss Wardle). 9 (beginning) 
" Rum old girl," said Mr. Jingle. 10 
(The Archbishop's) " trusty and well-beloved 

Alfred Jingle " 10 
(Bought off with /I2o). 10 (end) 



JINGLE 



[341 



KENSINGTON 



JINGLE continued. 

(At Mrs. Leo Hunter's, as Charles Fitz 

Marshall). 15 (end) 

(At Ipswich, as Captain Fitz-Marshall) . 25 
(In the Fleet Prison, as himself). 41 
Jingle walked up He looked less miserable 

than before. 44 
(Liberated from prison by the financial aid of 

Mr. Pickwick). 52 
(To Demerara). 52 
Mr. Pickwick . . . never had occasion to 

regret his bounty to Mr. Jingle. 56 (end) 

JINKINS. 

A very tall man in a brown coat and bright 

brass buttons. 14 
" His name is Jinkins, Sir," said the widow. 

14 (end) 

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

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 

JOE. 

A fat and red-faced boy. 4 

" Joe, damn that boy, he's gone to sleep again " 

4, 5 (end) 

The fat boy. 4 (end), 7 (beginning), 8 (begin- 
ning), 28, 29, 53 (end) 
The unctuous boy. 4 
The infant Lambert. 7 (beginning) 
" I wants to make your flesh creep." 8 
"Young twenty stun " 28 
" Young dropsy " 28 
" Young opium eater " 28 
" Young boa constrictor " 28 
A wonderful fat boy. 53 (beginning) 
"Joe; why, damn the boy, he's awake !" 53 

(end) 
The leaden eyes, which twinkled behind his 

mountainous cheeks. 4 (end) 
" I'm proud of that boy . . . he's a natural 

curiosity " 4 (end) 
(Sees Mr. Tupman and the spinster aunt in the 

arbour). 8 (beginning) 

(Helps Sam to cut out a slide on the ice). 29 
" Dear me, Joseph " (said Mary). 53 
"Joe ... is my snuff-box on the sofa ? " 53 
"I ain't," said the fat boy, "I ain't drunk" 

53 (end) 

JOHN. 

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

JOHN. 

(In The Stroller's Tale) A low pantomime actor ; 
and ... an habitual drunkard. 3 



Jolly Young Waterman. [See Mordlin.'] 

Jove. 

" By Jove " 9 (end), 41 (beginning), 43 

Judge. 

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

the land, at the rate of half-a-crown a 

time ! " 39 

" I hope my merciful Judge will bear in mind 
my heavy punishment on earth " 43 (end) 

[And see Stareleigh.] 

Julius Caesar. 

" When Julius Cassar invaded Britain " 10 (end) 
As he (Mr. Nupkins) thought cf Julius Csesar 
and Mr. Perceval. 25 

July. 

" Epic poem ten thousand lines revolution 

of July " 2 

" In the month of July last " 33 
" After the fainting in July " 33 
Within a week of the close of the month of 

July. 45 (beginning) 

June. 

A pleasant afternoon in June, n (beginning) 

Juno. 

(A pointer) "Hi, Juno lass hi, old girl" 19 
(beginning) 

J U P K I NS. [See Cluppins.} 

Jury. 3. 33. 46 

Juryman. 

" If I were called upon as a juryman " 20 
" Discontented or hungry jurymen 

always find for the plaintiff " 33 (begin- 
ning) 

Justice's. 

" Run to the Justice's," cried a dozen voices. 
19 (end) 

KATE. 

Her (Maria Lobbs's) cousin Kate an arch, 
impudent-looking, bewitching little person. 
17 (beginning) 

Kensington. 

Until the coach reached Kensington turnpike. 

34 
(The Government clerk) ' He'd walk home to 

Kensington ' 43 (beginning) 



KENT 



[351 



LANDLADY 



Kent. 

'Everybody knows Kent apples, cherries, 
hops and svomen " 2 

The beauty of the Kentish ladies. 2 

" The founder of (the Wardle) family came 
into Kent in Julius Caesar's time " 10 (end) 

The Leather Bottle, Cobham, Kent, n (begin- 
ning) 

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

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

Ketch. 

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

Key-bugle. 

The lively notes of the guard's key-bugle. 28 
(beginning) 

Kidderminster. 

A purple flower in the Kidderminster carpet. 
31 (beginning) 

King. 

"As the king said " 47 
King of the goblins. 28 (a) (end) 
" King of the seasons " 28 (end) 
Or a king's arms. 32 

King Street. 

(The third usher rushed) in a breathless state 
into King Street. 33 

King's Bath. 

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

King's Bench. 

One King's Bench and one Common Pleas. 39 

King's Counsel. 

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. 

33 (beginning) 

King's Peace. 

For the conservation of the King's Peace. 24 

King's pipe. 

" Lit the king's pipe vith a portable tinder box" 
50 (beginning) 

King's Taxes. 

" I thought you were the King's Taxes " 37 
(beginning) 

Kittens. 

" Veal pie is good ven you are sure it ain't 
kittens " 19 



Knocker. 

The knocker made a most energetic reply. 52 

(end) 

Knocking at the cobbler's door. 

That beautiful feat of fancy sliding, &c. 29 

Knuckle down. 

" He forgets the long familiar cry of ' Knuckle 
down' " 33 

Lad. 

On office lad. 39 (end) 
"My good lad " (Sam). 42 (end) 
[And see Tom] 
Lady. 

" Five children mother tall lady " 2 

" Was a wery nice lady a-sittin' next me " 22 

(beginning) 
The ladies (i.e. the Nupkins's and their servants). 

25 

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

One old 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) 

A young lady by the road-side. 2 

A young lady who " did " the poetry for the 

Eatanswill Gazette. 15 
" This here young lady " (at Bury). 16 
A black-eyed young lady [see Allen, Arabella.] 
The young lady (at the Blue Boar) . 38 (end) 
" As the young lady said " 37 (end) 
A young lady (in The Story of the Bagman's 

Uncle). 48 

A single young lady of fifty-three. 51 (end) 
Lady Abbess. [See Tonkins.] 

Lady's Magazine. 

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

Lady's maid. 

" Their upper housemaid which is lady's maid 
too " 38 

Lambert. 

The infant Lambert [see Joe.] 

Landlady. 

The bustling old landlady of the White Hart 

(Borough). 10 (beginning) 
The kind-hearted landlady. 10 (end) 
(At Cobham). 11 
" In any way but that in which a lodger would 

address his landlady " 18 (end) 
(At the Magpie and Stump). 20 (end) 
The landlady's (i e. Mrs. Raddle's) glasses were 

little thin blown glass tumblers. 31 
Mrs. Craddock, the landlady (at Royal Cresent, 

Bath). 35 (beginning) 



LANDLORD 



[36] 



Landlord. 

(At Muggleton). 9 (beginning) 

With the scrutinizing eye of a landlord. 14 
(end) 

(Of the Magpie and Sturap). 20 (end) 

(Of the Bush, Bristol). 47 (end) 

(Of the Saracen's Head, Towcester). 50 (begin- 
ning) 

(Mrs. Raddle's). 31 (beginning) 

(The cobbler, Sam's landlord in the Fleet 
Prison). 43, 46 (end) 

(Mr. Wardle) The hearty old landlord. 28 

Langham Place. 

The spire of the church in Langham Place. 32 
(beginning) 

Lant Street. 

" Lant Street, Borough " 29 (end) 

There is a repose about Lant Street. 31 (begin- 
ning) 

(Mr. Sawyer's Party). 31 

" With a private residence in Lant Street " 37 
(beginning) 

Lantern. 38 

Laudanum. 33 (beginning) 

Laundress. 

(Mr. Perker's) A thin, miserable-looking old 

woman. 20 (end) 
Mr. Perker's laundress, who lived with a married 

daughter. 46 (beginning) 
The skill of laundresses. 41 (beginning) 
The slipshod laundresses. 52 ( ,, ) 

Law. 

" My name's Law," said Mr. Grummer. 

" What ? " said Mr. Tupman. 

" Law," replied Mr. Grummer, " Law, civil 

power and exekative ; them's my titles" 

24 

Law Calf. (33 beginning) 

Law Stationer. 

(Mrs. Pell's mother's brother) " Failed for 800 
as a Law Stationer " 54 (beginning) 

LaWSUit. 30 (end) 

Lawyer. 

" Who is he, you scoundrel ? " interposed 
Wardle. " He's my lawyer " 10 

" Vhen you ain't the shuttlecock and two lawyers 
the battledores " 20 

Lawyers hold that there are two kinds of par- 
ticularly bad witnesses. 33 

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



Lawyers' Clerks. 

There are several grades of Lawyers' Clerks. 
30 (beginning) 

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, n 
(beginning) 

(Mr. Tupman's dinner), n (beginning) 

(Mr. Pickwick read here The Madman's Mann- 
script), ii 

Legal fiction. 39 

Leg. [See Simpson.} 

Legacy Duty. 

And a visit to the Legacy Duty. 54 

Legatee. 

The fortunate legatee (The Cobbler). 43 (end) 
" Sammy is a leg-at-ease," replied Mr. Weller. 
54 

Leith Walk. 

(In The Story of the Bagman's Uncle). 48 (be- 
ginning) 

Lieutenant. 

" My brother, the Lieutenant " (said Mrs. Potts). 

18 
Negotiated by her brother, the Lieutenant. 50 

Life Office. 

Mr. Snicks, the Life Office Secretary. 46 (be- 
ginning) 

Life preserver. 52 (beginning) 

Lighthouse. 42 ( end ) 

Lighting and Paving. 

" No more does the Lighting and Paving " (Mr. 
Bob Sawyer to Mr. Winkle). 37 (beginning) 

Likeness. 

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

Limb of the law. -^ (end) 
Lincoln's Inn. 

In Lincoln's Inn Old Square. 30 
In Portugal Street, Lincoln's Inn Field?. 42 
(beginning) 

Link boy. 35 ( end ) 



LIONS 



C373 



LORD TREASURER 



Lions. 

Half-a-dozen lions from London authors, real 

authors. 15 

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) 

Lioness. 

Mr. Tupman was doing the honour of the 
lobster salad to several lionesses. 15 (end) 

Little College Street. 

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

Liver complaint. 

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

[And see Nixon.~\ 

Liverpool. 

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

LOBBS. 

" The blooming countenance of Maria Lobbs, 
the only daughter " 17 (beginning) 

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

Lodge. 

" The little dirty-faced man " . . . " was in 

the lodge ev'ry night " 40 
" He never even so much as peeped out o" the 

lodge-gate " 40 
Mr. Pickwick repaired to the Lodge, to consult 

Mr. Roker. 41 (beginning) 

Lodger. 

" They lets go the ropes at one end, and down 
falls all the lodgers " 16 (beginning) 

" That in which a lodger would address his 
landlady " 18 (end) 

[And see Rogers."] 

Lombard Street. 

The George and Vulture . . . George Yard. 
Lombard Street. 26 (beginning), 49 (end) 

London. 

The Pickwick Club, stationed in London, i 
(beginning) 

" Incog, the thing Gentlemen from London 
distinguished foreigners anything " 2 

" In the lanes and alleys of London " 3 (be- 
ginning) 

(Mr. Wardle's) Introduction of his guests as 

gentlemen from London. 7 
(Mr. Pott) " I wish the people of London . . . 

to know, Sir, that they may rely upon me" 



LONDON continued. 

" To bring down woters from London " 13 
Half-a-doze/i lions from London (at Mrs. Leo 

Hunter's). 15 

Mr. Weller's knowledge of London. 20 
"Curious little nooks, in a great place like 

London, these old inns are " 20 (end) 
" This part of London I cannot bear " , 21 
" 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 kill him (i.e. 'ths wery old turkoy ') 

for the London market " 32 
The freehold of a small street in the suburbs of 

London. 40 
All the shabby-genteel people in London. 42 

(beginning) 
" Had settled to take shipping for London " 48 

(beginning) 
" The last evening paper from London was read 

and re-read " 50 (beginning) 
(Mr. Pickwick's house) " In one of the most 

pleasant spots near London " 56 (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. 
31 (end) 

Long Vacation. 

(The Articled Clerk) goes out of town every 
Long Vacation. 30 (beginning) 

LORD CHAMBERLAIN. 

" The Lord Chamberlain who had brought him 
(Prince Bladud) home " 35 

Lord Chancellor^ 

" The late Lord Chancellor, gentleman, was 
very fond of me " 42 (beginning) 

" A friend of the Lord Chancellor's, Sammy " 
42 (end) 

" No visperin's to the Chancellorship" 42 (end) 

" Busy ! " replied Pell, " I'm completely sewn 
up, as my friend the late Lord Chancellor 
many a time used to say to me " 54 (be- 
ginning) 

Lord Mayor. 

" ' If this don't beat cock-fightin', nothin' ever 
vill,' as the Lord Mayor said " 38 

" He was blowed if he wouldn't write to the 
Lord Mayor " 40 

Lord Treasurer. 

[And see Burton.'] 

" Popes, and Lord Treasurers, and all sorts of 
old fellows " 2 



LOWTEN 



[38] 



MAGPIE AND STUMP 



LOWTEN. 

" Just go to the Magpie and Stump, and ask at 
the bar for Mr. Lowten " 20 (end) 

11 He's Mr. Perker's Clerk " 20 (end) 

A puffy-faced young man. 20 (end) 

" Don't go away, Mr. Pickwick," said Lowten, 
" I've got a letter for you " 30 

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- 
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 " 

(Eatanswill). 15 (beginning) 
The resources of Mr. Solomon Lucas. 15 

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) 
Mr. Luffey . . . the subject of unqualified 

eulogism ; and . . . returned thanks 

for the honour. 7 (end) 

(And see Staple.) 
Lunatic. 

" Wot are you a-doin' on, you lunatic ?" . . . 
" You're a nice eggzekiter, you are." 54 
(beginning) 

MAC (See Baillie). 
Madeira. 

A bottle of Madeira (discussed by Sam in Mr. 

Leo Hunter's grounds). 15 (end) 
'' Let us taste your very best Madeira " 49 

Madman. 

" A Madman's Manuscript." n 
" Take away that 'ere bag from the t'other 
madman " (i.e. Mr. Slurk). 50 (end) 



Magistrate. 

(Miss Witherfield) determined to repair to the 

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

24 

The divine right of magistrates. 24 (end) 
The mighty engine was directed by their own 

magistrate. 24 (end) 

" There ain't a magistrate going, as don't com- 
mit himself, twice as often as he commits 
other people " 25 (beginning) 
[And see Nuphins."] 

Magna Charta. 

" Expressly stipulated in Magna Charta, Sir," 
said Mr. Jinks (to Mr. Nupkins). 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) 
" We are positively going together " (Mr. 

Magnus to Mr. Pickwick). 22 (beginning) 
" I am not fond of anything original " 22 

(beginning) 
" There's my card, Sir, Magnus, you will 

perceive " 22 (beginning) 
" There Peter Magnus sounds well, I think " 

22 (beginning) 
Envying the ease with which Mr. Magnus's 

friends were entertained. 22 (beginning) 
(His anxiety about his luggage) . 22 (beginning) 
(His inquisitiveness). 22 
Mr. Peter Magnus was naturally of a very 

communicative disposition. 22 
(Had come down to Ipswich) " to make a 

proposal " 22 
(Proposing) " You have no idea, then, how it's 

best to begin ?" said Mr. Magnus. 24 

(beginning) . 

"Mr. Pickwick, she is mine 24 (beginning) 
" Mr. Pickwick, I beg to make you known to 

Miss Witherfield " 24 (beginning) 
Mr. Peter Magnus was struck motionless on 

the spot. 24 (beginning) 
At length Mr. Magnus told Mr. Pickwick he 

should hear from him. 24 

Magpie and Stump. 

" Go to the Magpie and Stump " 20 (end) 
In a court ... in the vicinity of Clare 

Market. 20 (end) 
Was what ordinary people would designate a 

public-house. 20 (end) 
The half-obliterated semblance of a magpie. 

26 (end) 

(Visited by Mr. Pickwick). 20 (end) 
(Story of " The Queer Client ") 21 
Mr. Lowten . . . from the back parlour of 

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

Stump last night " 52 (beginning) 



MAIL 



[39] 



MANTUA MAKERS 



Mail. 

" As the mail coachman said " 41 (end) 
He was draped as a mail guard. 48 

Majesty. [See His Majesty.] 
MALLARD, MR. 

An elderly clerk (to Serjeant Snubbin) whose 
sleek appearance and heavy gold watch- 
chain ... 30 

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

Mr. Mallard send round to Mr. Mr. 

" Phunky's ..." interposed Perker. 30 
(end) 

Man. 

A short 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. 

5 (end). 9 (beginning) 
A fat old gentleman (at Mr. Wardle's. Spoken 

of as the fat gentleman, the fat man and the 

solemn fat man). 6 (beginning) 
Another fat man (at Mr. Wardle's). 6 (begin- 
ning) 

A third fat man (at Mr. Wardle's). 6 (begin- 
ning) 
Certain unwieldy animals attached to the farm. 

8 (beginning) 
(Turnpike keeper) An old man in his shirt and 

trowsers. 9 (beginning) 
(At Cobham) A labouring man. n 
(Mrs. Bardell's other lodger) A large man. 12 

(beginning) 

(At Eatanswill) A h<3arse man. 13 (beginning) 
(At ,, ) A busy little man. 13 (begin- 
ning) 
(At Eatanswill) Man ... in a truck, fast asleep. 

13 

(At ,, ) Twenty washed men. 13 
(Mr. Slumkey's proposer) A little cholcrici 

pink-faced man. 13 (end) 
(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 

placid countenance. 14 (beginning) 
A very tall man in a brown coat [see Jink-ins'] 
(At the Magpie and Stump) A young man with 

a whisker. 20 (end) 
" Think of the needy man who has spent his 

all " 21 (beginning) 
The old man (George Heyling's father-in-law). 

21 

A red-haired man [see Magnus] . 22 (beginning) 
A dirty-faced man [see Dubbley] . 24 
Half-a-dozen men, each with a short truncheon. 

24 



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) 

Three or four men of shabby genteel appear- 
ance. 39 

A slim and rather lame man. 39 
A stout burly person. 39 
A little weazen . . . body. 39 
A long thin man. 39 (end) 
A man, with his wife and a whole crowd of 

children. 40 (beginning) 
A little dirty-faced man. 49 (beginning) 
A little timid nervous man. 40 (end) 
(The Chancery Prisoner) A tall, gaunt, cadaver- 
ous man. 41 

Some man of hungry looks. 41 
An old man (with palsy). 41 
A very red-faced man. 42 (beginning) 
" A man in a bag-wig and suit of armour " 42 

(beginning) 

(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) 
[And see Gentleman ; Giant.] 

MANNING, SIR GEOFFREY. 

"As far as Sir Geoffrey Manning's grounds" 

18 (end) 
" Sir Geoffrey still in Scotland, of course, 

Martin ? " 19 (beginning) 
" Something handsome from Sir Geoffrey 

if . . ." 19 

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) 

(The kitchen). 6 (beginning) 
(The old parlour). 28 
It was a more difficult task to take leave of the 

inmates of Manor Farm, n (beginning) 
Towards Manor Farm. 28 
Until he reached the door of Manor Farm. 29 

(end) 

Mansion House. 

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

Mantua makers. 

(In Lant Street). 31 (beginning) 



MARBLES 



[40] 



MARY 



Marbles. 

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

March. 

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

" Marchioness of Granby." 

" Did you see the Marchioness o' Granby, 
Sammy ? " 42 

Mare. 

" A vixenish . . . mare " 14 (beginning) 

MARGARET. 

(Servant at Mr. Winkle, senior's). 49 (end) 

Marlborough Downs. 

" The road which leads across Marlborough 

Downs " 14 (beginning) 
" Marlborough Downs, when it blows hard " 

14 (beginning) 

Marquis. 

Captain Boldwig's wife's sister had married a 
marquis. 19 

MARQUIS OF FILLETOVILLE. 

" The only son of the Marquis of Filletoville " 
(in The Story of the Bagman's Uncle). 48 
(end) 

Marquis of Granby. 

" Susan Clarke, Markis o' Granby, Dorking," 
says my father. 10 (beginning) 

Was quite a model of a road-side public-house 
of the better class. 27 (beginning) 

The Marquis of Granby of glorious memory. 
27 (beginning) 

" What do you let him shew his red nose in the 
Markis o' Granby at all, for ? " 27 (end) 

"As far gone ... as ever he was at the 
Markis o' Granby " 32 

" I vent . . . to the Markis o' Granby 'arter 
you " 42 

" Ve'd a wery pleasant ride along the road from 
the Markis this mornin', Sammy " 44 (be- 
ginning) 

" Markis Gran By dorken " 51 (beginning) 

Mars. 

" Mars by day Apollo by night " 2 

Marshalsea. 

" The smallest of our debtors' prisons " 21 
The condemned felon has as good a yard . . . 

in Newgate, as the insolvent debtor in the 

Marshalsea. 21 



MARTIN. 

(a) A tall, raw-boned game-keeper. 19 (begin- 

ning) 

" My friends are not much in the way of 
this sort of thing yet, Martin " 19 
(beginning) 

(Thinks meanly of Mr. Winkle as a shot). 
19 (begiuning) 

The long man .... the long game- 
keeper .... the tall man. 16 

Even the long man condescended to smile. 
19 

(b) A groom in undress. 38 (beginning) 

The ill-tempered groom . . . the surly 

groom. 38 (beginning) 
A surly looking man with . . . his body 

attired in the coat of a coachman. 47 

(beginning) 
(Groom, &c. to an aunt of Mr. Ben Allen's). 

47 (beginning) 
Mr. Martin, who was a man of few words. 

47 

" Nothing but a do," remarked Martin. 47 
(end) 

Even the metal-visaged Mr. Martin con- 
descended to smile. 47 (end) 

MARTIN, BETSY. 

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

MARTIN. JACK. 

" ' Are you going to get in, Jack Martin ? ' said 
the guard, holding the lantern to my uncle's 
face " 48 

MARTIN, TOM. 

(For a few moments one of Mr. Pickwick's 

" chums " in the Fleet Prison) 
" You remember Tom Martin, Neddy ? " . . . 
" It seems but yesterday that he whopped 
the coal-heaver " 41 (beginning) 
"Butcher" 41 (beginning) 
" ' It's only twopence a-piece more,' said Mr. 
Martin " 41 

MARY. 
(a) A 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 
_ comfort vere Mary vas " " Lor, Mr. 

Weller !" said Mary, blushing. 25 
"I never could a-bear that Job " 25 
" I hain't got a glass," said Mary. 25 
" For shame, Mr. Weller " 25 
The cook and Mary laughed again. 25 
The pretty housemaid. 25 (end) ; 28 ; 38 

(beginning) 46 

" Except of me Mary my dear as your 
Walentine" 32 



MARY 



MILLER, MR 



MARY continued. 

" Lauk Mr. Weller," said Mary, " how you 

do frighten one ! " 38 (beginning) 

" Lor, do adun, Mr. Weller " 38 (beginning) 

Sam, with many digressions upon the 

personal beauty of Mary. 38 (beginning) 

" Is Miss Allen in the garden yet ? " inquired 

Mr. Winkle. 38 (end) 
(Becomes Arabella Allen's maid). 46 (end) 
" Mary, my dear, sit down," said Mr. Pick- 
wick. 45 (end) 
" Wot a sweet lookin' creetur you are, 

Mary ! " 51 (beginning) 
" You no sooner come, Mr. Weller, than you 

go again " 51 (beginning) 
The household beauty. 51 (beginning) 
" I say, how nice you do look ! " (The Fat 

Boy to Mary). 53 

" What a pretty girl Mary is, isn't she ? I 
am so fond of her, I am ! " (The Fat 
Boy to Sam WeJler). 55 (end) 
(Mr. Weller senior's, verdict) " Wery plump 
and well made . . . wery pleasant 
^ and conformable " 55 (beginning) 
" The lady not bein' a vidder " 55 
(Becomes Mrs. Sam Weller). 56 (end) 

(b) (A servant at Manor Farm) 

" Towels and water, Mary " 5 (end) 

(c) (Maid at the Peacock, Eatanswill) 

" And drink Mary to myself " 14 (beginning) 
" Don't go away, Mary," said the black-eyed 
man. " Let me alone, imperence," said 
the young lady. 14 (beginning) 

MARY. 
(Wife of George Hey ling), 21 

Mary. 

" How is Mary and Sarah, Sir ? " (The Zephyr 
to Mr. Pickwick). 40 (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 
" Oh, I see " exclaimed the Grand Master. 34 
[And see Bantam.} 

MATINTER. 

The two Miss Matinters. 34 (end) 
May. 

May 12, 1827. i (beginning) 
Although it was a May evening. 5 (end) 
May is a fresh and blooming month. 16 (be- 
ginning) 

" I rushed into a prize ring on the fourth of 
May last " 24 



Mayor. 

" Whiffin, proclaim silence," said the Mayer. 

13 (end) 
" Sue-cess to the Mayor . . . and may lie 

never desert the rail and sarspan business ' ' 

13 (end) 
The middle-aged lady . . . repaired to the 

Mayor's dwelling. 24 
Gabriel Grub .... told his story . . 

also to the Mayor. 28 (a) (end) 

[And see Magistrate, and Nupkins.} 

Medical Students. 

" They're Medical Students, I suppose ? " said 
Mr. Pickwick. ..." They're fine fellows, 
very fine fellows " 29 (beginning) 

" A few medical fellows " 29 (end) 

A pleasant little smoking party of twelve 
medical students. 53 (end) 

Medway. 

The banks of the Medway. 5 (beginning) 

Menagerie. 

As little spirit or purpose as the beasts in a 
menagerie. 44 (end) 

Meteors. 

They were not meteors ; they were too low. 38 
(end) 

[And see gloiv-worms.] 

Methodistieal. 

" Gettin' rayther in the methodistical order 
lately, Sammy " 22 (beginning) 

Michaelmas. 

"This side Mich'lmas, old short and fat" 9 
(beginning) 

Microscope. 

" Gas microscopes of hextra power " 33 (end) 

Middlesex. 

" Middlesex, Capias, Martha Bardell, widow . . ." 
20 

Middlesex Dumpling. 

A pugilistic contest between the Middlesex 
Dumpling, and the Suffolk Bantam. 24 

Military. 

The conviviality of the military. 2 
"The military must protect the civil power" 
24 

MILLER, MR. 

A little, hard-headed, Ripstone pippin-faced 
man. 5 (beginning) 

The hard-headed man looked triumphantly 
round as if he had been very much contra- 
dicted by somebody but had got the better 
of him at last. 6 (beginning) 



MILLER, MR. 



MUGGLETON 



MILLER, MR. continued. 

' ' Miller's a conceited coxcomb " 6 (beginning) 
(His mistakes at whist). 6 (beginning) 
Mr. Miller timorous. 6 (beginning) 
(Fell asleep during the recital of the old clergy- 
man's verses). 6 

"Mr. Miller," said Mr. Pickwick . . . "a 
glass of wine ? " 28 

Minerva. 

(Mrs. Leo Hunter dressed as Minerva). 15 

(beginning) 
Minerva with a fan ! 15 

Minister. 

" Experience as a minister of the Gospel " 6 
" The minister for foreign affairs " 35 (begin- 
ning) 

Misanthropes. 

" If they was gen'lm'n you'd call 'em misan- 
thropes " 22 

MIVINS. 

A man in a broad-skirted green coat. 40 (end) 
Was performing ... a hornpipe. 40 (end) 
(My name) " Is Mivins " 40 (end) 
". A drop of burnt sherry . . . Mivins shall 

fetch it " 40 (end) 
" Till I come and kick him," rejoined Mr. 

Mivins. 41 (beginning) 

Mr. Mivins, who was no smoker. 41 (begin- 
ning) 
" Infernal pleasant dog, Mivins, isn't he ? " said 

Smangle. 43 
(The prison population) Mivins and Smangle 

. . . over again. 44 (end) 
(Also known as " Zephyr ") " Heel over toe . . . 

pay away at it, Zephyr " 40 
(Smangle) winked to the Zephyr. 40 (end) 
Said the Zephyr ..." the gentleman is 

awake " 40 (end) 
Mr. Pickwick . . . struck the Zephyr. 40 

(end) 
" You're a trump ..." said the Zephyr. 

40 (end) 

Monday. 

" We married a gen'lm'n twice your size, last 
Monday " 10 (beginning) 

Monkey, Mr. [See Phunky.] 

Montague Place. 

Montague Place, Russell Square. (Mr. Perker's 
residence). 46 (beginning) 

Moral pocket handkerchief. 27 (end) 

MORDLIN. 

Brother Mordlin had adapted the beautiful 
words of " Who has'nt heard of a Jolly 
Young Waterman ?" to the tune of the 
Oid Hundredth, 32 (end) 



Morning Herald. 

" Let me look at the Mornin 1 Herald " 43 
(beginning) 

Morning Advertizer. [see Advertizer.] 

Morpheus. [See Porpus] 

Mosaic studs. 

A gentleman in a checked shirt and Mosaic 

studs. 20 (end) 
The gentleman with the Mosaic Studs had 

fallen asleep. 21 (end) 

Mottled-faced gentleman. 

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

" I maintain that that 'ere song's personal to 

the cloth " 42 (end) 
(Fights a ticket-porter) 42 (end) 
The services of the mottled-faced gentleman 

and of two other very fat coachmen. 54 

(beginning) 

(Of somewhat foggy intellect.) 54 (beginning) 
Wore at his button-hole a full sized dahlia. 54 
" Your eyes on me, gen'l'men " 54 
Including he of the mottled countenance. 54 

Moses. 

'' They puts ' Moses ' afore it " 34 (beginning) 

Mother-in-law. 

" If my mother-in-law blows him up, he 
whistles " 16 (beginning) 

" How's mother-in-law ?" 20 ; 22 (beginning) ; 

32 (beginning) 
" Your mother-in-law may ha' been too much 

for me " 23 (beginning) 
To see bis father, and to pay his duty to his 

mother-in-law. 27 (beginning) 
" Mother-in-law," said Sam, " how are you ?" 

27 (beginning) 
" With a blue soup-plate in her hand " 27 

(beginning) 

MUDBERRY, MRS. 
" Which kept a mangle " 33 (end) 

MUDGE, MR. JONAS. 

The Secretary (to the Brick Lane Branch) a 
chandler's shop-keeper . . . who sold 
tea to the members. 32 

Muffin Youth. 31 (beginning) 

Muffins, Elizabeth. [See Clufpins.] 
Muggleton. 

(The Cricket Match) had roused all Muggleton 

from its torpor. 7 

Muggleton is an ancient and loyal borongh. 7 
(Its Christianity and public spirit.) 7 
(The Blue Lion in the open square.) 7 
" Browa ... of Muggleton " 10 



[43] 



NEGUS 



MUGGLETON continued. 
In the Muggleton heavy coach. 10 (end) 
At Muggleton they procured a conveyance to 

Rochester, n (beginning) 
The two best fiddlers, and the only harp, in 

all Muggleton. 28 
(Mr. Wardle) "hired a carriage at Muggleton." 

53 (beginning). 

Muggleton Telegraph. 

The Muggleton Coach. 28 (beginning ; end) 
By the Muggleton Telegraph, on their way to 
Dingley Dell. 28 (beginning) 

Mulberry Man. [See Trotter. .] 
Mullins' Meadows. 

" 'Cept Mullins' Meadows " 6 (beginning) 

MUTANHED, LORD. 

" Splendidly dressed young man " 34 (end) 
" With the long hair, and the particularly small 

forehead " 34 (end) 
" The richest young man in Ba-ath at this 

moment " 34 (en) 

" His Lordship's Mail Cart." 34 (end) 
" Ma . . . Lord Mutanhead has been 

introduced to me " 34 (end) 
At the afternoon's promenade. 35 (beginning) 

MUZZLE, MR. 

An under-sized footman, with a long body and 

short legs. 24 
The obsequious Muzzle. 24 
" You will excuse my not taking more notice of 

you then," said Mr. Muzzle. " You see, 

master hadn't introduced us " 25 
" That's the great merit of his " (Mr. Nupkins's) 

" style of speaking," rejoined Mr. Muzzle. 

25 
" Would you like to wash your hands, Sir, 

before we join the ladies ? Here's a sink 

. . . and a clean jack towel " 25 
" Mr. Muzzle was doing the honours of the 

(kitchen) table" 25 
(To Job Trotter) " In such good spirits," said 

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 

Mary. 38 (beginning) 

Nails. 

" Them sums . . . 'bout the nails in the 
horse's shoes " 27 (end) 



NAMBY, MR. 

(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) 

" Namby's the name " ..." Bell Alley, 
Coleman Street " 39 (beginning) 

(Given a lesson in manners, by Sam). 39 (be- 
ginning) 

Mr. Pickwick was shown into (Mr. Namby's) 
" coffee room " 39 (beginning) 

Mr. Namby . . . had a select dinner party. 
39 

NAMBY, MRS. 

The advantage of hearing Mrs. Namby's per- 
formance on a square piano. 39 

Narcotic bedstead. 

" It would make any one go to sleep " 40 (be- 
ginning) 

(Its powers tested by Mr. Pickwick). 40 (be- 
ginning) 

Nash. 

A statue of Nash and a golden inscription. 35 
(beginning) 

Nature. 

Those (legs) with \vhich Nature had provided 

him. 16 
" Nature had placed Nathaniel Pipkin's knees 

in very close juxtaposition " 17 (end) 
(Mr. Pell's) nose all on one side, as if Nature, 

indignant. 42 (beginning) 



A child 
lace " 



Necklace. 

who had swallowed a neck- 



NEDDY. 

" What a rum thing time is, ain't it, Neddy ? " 

41 (beginning) 
Gentleman ... of a taciturn and thoughtful 

cast. 41 (beginning) 
"Oh, him!" replied Neddy: ''he's nothing 

exactly " 41 (beginning) 
The phlegmatic Neddy. 42 (end) 
" I offered Neddy two six penn'orths to one 

upon it " 43 (end) 

Negroes. 

" Infant negroes " 27 (beginning) 



Mr. Stiggins . 
negus. 44. 



Negus. 

. on the arrival of the 



NEVER MIND 



[44] 



NUPKINS, MR. 



Never mind. 

Something very comprehensive in this phrase 
of " Never mind " 24 (beginning) 

" Never mind," replied the old lady with great 
dignity. 28 

" Never mind, Sir," replied Mr. Allen, with 
haughty defiance. 47 

New Inn. 

(The Magpie and Stump) closely approximating 
to te back of New Inn. 20 (end) 

New River. 

The Pickwick Papers are our New River 
Head, and we may be compared to the 
New River Company. 4 (beginning) 

New South Wales. 

And New South Wales gentility. 39 (beginning) 

Newfoundland. 

Like a Newfoundland dog just emerged from 
the water. 50 (beginning) 

Newgate. 

" As good a yard ... in Newgate as ... 

in the Marshalsea " 21 
" If it had been Newgate, it vould ha' been just 

the same '.' 42 (end) 

Newgate Calendar. 

" A very good name for the Newgate Calendar " 
25 (beginning) 

Newgate Street. 

" Up Newgate Street " (Mr. Pickwick to Sam). 
30 

Newport Market. 

" All the knives and steels in Newport Market " 
48 (end) 

Nixon. 

" Like a red-faced Nixon " 42 

No Hall. 

" Alfred Jingle, Esq., of No Hall, Nowhere " 
7 (end) 

Noakes. 

" Be his name Pickwick, or Noakes, or Stoakes " 
33. 

Nobleman. 

" Wot the nobleman said to the fractious penny- 
winkle " 37 (end) 

" Wotever is, is right, as the young nobleman 
sveetly remarked " 50 (beginning) 

Nobs. 

" What, Sammy ! "...'' What, old Nobs ! " 
27 (end) 

Noekemorf. 

" From Sawyer's, late Nockemorf's " 37 (be- 
ginning) 



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. 

Noddy ..." but . . . Mr. Gunter 

. . . is no gentleman " 31 (end) 
Mr. Gunter . . . rather preferred Mr. Noddy 

to his own brother. 31 (end) 
Mr. Noddy magnanimously rose. 31 (end) 

Noggin. 

" A noggin or two of whiskey " 48 (beginning) 

North Bridge. 

" The North Bridge, which at this -point con- 
nects the old and new towns of Edinburgh " 
48 (beginning) 

Norwich. 

Places (for the Pickwickians) were booked by 
the Norwich coach. 13 (beginning) 

November. 

" To Mrs. Bardell's house, one night in Novem- 
ber last " 33 (end) 

Nowhere. [See No Hall.-] 
Number. 

" Here, No. 924, take your fare " 2 
"No. 20, Coffee-room Flight" 40 (beginning) 
" He wos alvays called Number Tventy " 40 
(beginning) 

NUPKINS, MR. 

(Mayor of Ipswich). 24 

" Magistrate and justice of the peace, for the 

borough of Ipswich " 33 
Was about as grand a personage as the fastest 

walker would find out ... on ... 

the longest day. 24 

" At the house with the green gate " 23 (end) 
(Kept a footman, a cook, a housemaid, a boy 

and a girl). 25 

Mr. Nupkins . . . frowning with majesty. 24 
(Approached by Miss Witherfield). 24 
" A duel in Ipswich," said the Magistrate . . . 

" Impossible, Ma'am " 24 
" Draw up the warrants, Mr. Jinks " 24 
Mr. Nupkins retired to lunch. 24 
The mighty engine was directed by their own 

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 
Mr. Nupkins, colouring up very red. 25 



NUPKINS, MR. 



[45 1 



OYSTERS 




NUPKINS, MR. continued. 
The horror-stricken ear of Mr. Nupkins. 25 
All the warm blood in the body of Mr. Nupkins. 

' 25 
He had picked up the Captain at a neighbouring 

race-course. 25 

(Has before him Mr. Jingle, Mr. Pickwick, &c. 
in the parlour). 25 (end) 

[And see American Aloe, Dubbley, Grummer, 
Mary, Muzzle."] . 

NUPKINS, MRS. AND MISS. 

Mrs. Nupkins was a majestic female in a blue 
gauze turban and a light brown wig. Miss 
Nupkins possessed all her mother's 
haughtiness without the turban. 25 

" Didn't I say so, Henrietta ? " said Mrs. 
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. Nupkins. 25 

Here Mrs. Nupkins sobbed. 25 

And here she (Miss Nupkins) sobbed too 25 

Obelisk. 

The obelisk in St. George's Fields. 42 (begin- 
ning) 

[And see Rules, The.] 

October. 

The healthy light of a fine October morning. 
52 (beginning) 

Ode. [See Frog.] 

Officers. 

" The Officers of the 52nd " 3 (end) 

Officers were running backwards and forwards. 

4 (beginning) 

Officers of Justice. 24 (end) 
Cry of -'Silence!" from the officers of the 

court. 33 (beginning) 
" Officer to the Sheriffs " [see'Namby] 
" The officer will be here at four o'clock," said 

Mr. Pell. 42 (end) 

Old Bailey. 

" You don't think he's a goin 1 to be tried at the 
Old Bailey ? " 32 

(Mr. Weller, senior) believed the Old Bailey to 
be the Supreme Court. 32 

" Old Baileys, and Solvent Courts, and alleybis" 
54 (beginning) 

" And their mas'rs too, Sir Old Bailey Proc- 
tors " 10 (beginning) 

" Old cock." 

" Do you always smoke arter you goes to bed, 
old cock ? " 43 (beginning) 
\ ' 

Old Hundredth. [See Mordlin.] 



Old London Bridge. [See London Bridge.] 
Old masters. 54 (end) 

Old Royal. [See Royal.} 
Old Square. 

"Where does Serjeant Snubbin live?" "In 
Lincoln's Inn Old Square," replied Perker. 

One Tree Hill. 

" Side of One Tree Hill at 12 o'clock, Sir " 19 

(beginning) 
Mr. Weller wheeled his master nimbly to the 

green hill. 19 

Opera House. 

" I'm smothered if the Opera House is'nt your 
proper profession " (Smangle to the Zephyr) 
40. 

Original. 

" He (Sam Weller) is an original " 22 (begin- 
ning) 

" Sam . . . was a thoroughbred original. 
41 (beginning) 

Osborne's Hotel. 

" She's at Osborne's Hotel in the Adelphi " 
53 (beginning) 

Ostler. [See Hostler.'] 

Over the left. 

" Over the left . . . light and playful 
sarcasm " 41 

Overalls. 

A young boy . . . in a hairy cap and 
fustian overalls. 32 (beginning) 

OwlS. [See Bats.] 

Oxalic acid. 

" Impression . . . that Epsom salts means 
oxalic acid " 33 (beginning) 

Oxford Mixture. 

A pair of Oxford Mixture trowsers. 39 (begin- 
ning) 

Oxford Road. 

" Two friends o'mine, as works on the Oxford 
Road " 32 

Oysters. 

" Poverty and oysters always seems to go 

together " 22 (beginning) 
" You'd ha' made an uncommon fine oyster, 

Sammy " 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 slight lunch qf a bushel of oysters " 48 

(beginning) 
The coachman . . . who took an imperial 

pint of vinegar with his oysters. 54 



PAINTED GROUND 



[46] 



PEACE OFFICER 



Painted Ground. 

That portion of the prison .... called 
" The Painted Ground " 40 (beginning) 

After a few thoughtful turns in the Painted 
Ground. 40 

Palsy. 

The palsy had fastened on his mind. 41 (end) 

Pamphlet. 

Mr. Pickwick himself wrote a pamphlet, n 
(end) 

Pan. 

" Nothing redolent of Pan but pan-tiles " 7 
(beginning) 

Paneras Road. 

" That corner of the old Paneras road, at 
which stands the parish workhouse " 21 

Pantomime Aetor. 

" Was a low pantomime actor ; and ... an 
habitual drunkard " 3 (beginning) 

Paradise. 

" The ball nights in Ba ath are moments 

snatched from Paradise " 34 
" Tradespeople, who are quite inconsistent with 

Paradise " (per Bantam MC.) 34 

Parish Clerk. 

Nathaniel Pipkin, who was the Parish Clerk. 
17 (beginning) 

Park Street. 

Park Street (Bath) very much like the perpen- 
dicular streets a man sees in a dream. 34 

Parliament. 

The addresses of ... all three to Parlia- 
ment. 7 

[And see Commons] . 

Parrot. 

" As the parrot said " 34 (beginning) 

Parson. 

" One of 'em's a parson," said Mr. Roker. 41 

(beginning) 
" And a bender," suggested the clerical 

gentleman. 41 
The parson, and the butcher . . . over 

again. 44 (end) 

Partners. 

The two partners (i.e. Dodson and Fogg). 20 
In the hope of getting a stray partner now and 
then. 34 (end) 

Partridge. 

Many a young partridge . . . basked in 

the fresh morning air. 19 (beginning) 
Mr. Tupman . . . beheld a plump partridge. 

19 

" I'll put a stuffed partridge on the top of a 
post " 19 



Party. 

One of the two great parties that divided 

(Eatanswill). 13 (beginning) 
The astonishment of the little party (Mr. 

Wardle, &c.). 19 (end) 
Had evidently cast a damp upon the party. 20 

(end) 

The parties then and there assembled. 24 (end) 
The jovial party (at Manor Farm) broke up next 

morning. 29 (end) 
By the unwelcome arrival of a third party. 38 

Pastry eook. 

" Ven (the young lady) remonstrated with the 
pastry-cook " 37 (end) 

Patent digester. 

" Ben . . . bring out the patent digester " 
37 (beginning). 

Pattens. 

Two pair of pattens on the street-door mat. 31 

(beginning) 
A pair of pattens (was handed in) by Mr. Fogg. 

33 (beginning) 

Paul's Churchyard. 

[See St. Paul's Churchyard.] 

Paving. 

" No more does the Lighting and Paving " 
{know me, Sawyer, late Nockemorf). 37 
(beginning) 

Pawnbroker. 

" Pawnbroker's shop duplicate here " 41 (end) 

(Mr. Jingle's clothes) had been released from 

the pawnbroker's. 44, 52 (beginning) 

PAYNE, DR. 

A portly personage in a braided surtout . . . 
sitting ... on a camp-stool. 2 (end) 

The gentleman on the camp-stool. 2 (end) 
with the camp-stool. 2 (end) 

,, with the camp-stool in his hand. 

2 (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) 

" Pray be quiet, Payne," said (Dr. Slammer's) 
second. 2 (end) 

(Introduced to Mr. Pickwick). 3 (end) 

" Do be quiet, Payne," interposed the Lieu- 
tenant. 3 (end) 

Peace Officer. [See Gritmmer.] 



PEACOCK, THE 



t47l 



PERKER, MR. 



Peacock, The. 

" They have two beds at the Peacock " 13 (be- 
ginning) 

(Quarters of Mr. Snodgrass, Mr. Tupman and 
Sam). 13 

(Its commercial room). 14 (beginning) 

Mr. Pickwick . . . repaired to the Peacock. 
15 (beginning) 

As (Mr. Winkle) wended his way to the 
Peacock. 18 

" Were stopping at the Peacock at Eatanswill. 
47 (end) 

Peculiar Coat. 

" What does P C stand for Peculiar Coat ? " 2 

Pelerine. 

Mrs. Cluppins, arranging her pelerine " 45 (be- 
ginning) 

Pelisse. 

The lady in a deep red pelisse. 32 (beginning) 

PELL, MR. SOLOMON. 

A fat, flabby pale man, in a surtout . . . 
with a velvet collar . . . His forehead 
was narrow, his face wide, his head large, 
and his nose all on one side . . . short- 
necked and asthmatic. 42 (beginning) 

" 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 
consequences " 42 (beginning) 

" Well, you may bring me three penn'orth of 
rum, my dear " 42 (beginning), 54 (begin- 
ning) 

" The late Lord Chancellor, gentlemen, was 
very fond of me " 42 (beginning) 

Mr. Weller at once sought the erudite Solomon 
Pell. 42 (end) 

" A 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' 
the Chancellorship's. Pell must look into 
this, Sammy" (the proving of Mrs. Weller's 
Will). 54 (beginning) 

Regaling himself [see Aberncthy~\ 

" Busy ! " replied Pell ; " I'm completely sewn 
up, as my friend the late Lord Chancellor 
. . . need to say to me " 54 (beginning) 

" ' Pell ' he'd add, sighing . . . Pell, you're 
a wonder " 54 (beginning) 

" Probate, 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 



PELL, MR. SOLOMON continued. 

(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, Mrs. 

" Now, its curious," said Pell . . . Mrs. 

Pell 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 

as a Law Stationer " 54 (beginning) 

Pentonville. 

"He lives at Pentonwil when he's at home," 
observed the driver. 2 (beginning) 

Perceval, Mr. [See Nuphins, Mr.} 
Periwinkle. 

" The fractious penny winkle " 37 (end) 

PERKER, MR. 

A little 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 ignorant of the extent of 

confidence which must be placed in pro- 
fessional men " 10 

The (bustling) little man. 10 (end), 13 (begin- 
ning), 46 (beginning) 
The attorney. 30 (end) 
The (good-natured, &c.) little attorney. 39, 46 

(beginning), 52 (beginning) 
The little lawyer. 46 (beginning) 
" He's my lawyer, Mr. Perker of Gray's Inn " 

(Mr. Wardle to Jingle). 10 
Mr. Perker ... is agent (for the Blues at 

Eatanswill). n 

(His dodges at the Eatanswill election.) 13 
" Sam, 1 will go immediately to Mr. Perker's " 

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 

affairs into your own hands after entrusting 

them to your solicitor " 30 
(Takes Mr. Pickwick to Serjeant Snubbin). 30 
(With Mr. Pickwick at Namby's and to get the 

habeas corpus). 39 

The oft-repeated entreaties of Perker. 44 (end) 
Mr. Perker had had a dinner party that day. 

46 (beginning) 



PERKER, MR. 



[48] 



PICKWICK, MR. 



PERKER, MR. continued. 
(Hears of Mrs. Bardell's incarceration). "At 

ten precisely I will be there " 46 (beginning) 
(To Mr. Pickwick) " Nobody but you can 

rescue (Mrs. Bardell)." 46 
The smiling countenance of Perker. 46 
(Consulted re Arabella and Mr. Winkle's father). 

52 (beginning) 
Little Mr. Perker came out wonderfully, told 

various comic stories, and sang a serious 

song, which was almost as funny as the 

anecdotes. 53 (end) 

PERKER, MRS. 

Lowten drank to Mrs. Perker and the children. 
46 (beginning) 

Personage. 

A prim personage in clean linen. 31 

Pettitoes. 

A couple of sets of pettitoes and some toasted 
cheese. 26 (beginning) 

Philosopher. 

(Not always practical). 19 

The old year . . . like an ancient philosopher. 

28 (beginning) 
Which no philosopher had ever seen before. 

38 (end) 

PHUNKY, MR. 
" Mr. Phunky, Serjeant Snubbin," replied 

(Perker). 30 (end) 
" Oh, he hasn't been at the Bar eight years 

yet " 30 (end) 
" Phunky's Holborn Court, Grays Inn " 30 

(end) 
Had 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 

Piano. 

" A planner, Samivel a pianner ! " 44 

Pickled salmon. 

" It's just the same with the pickled salmon " 

22 

[And see oyster.'] 
Piekled walnuts. 48 (beginning) 

Pieter-eard. [See Welier, My.] 

PlCkwiek, Moses. 34 (beginning) 

PICKWICK, MR. 

Samuel Pickwick, Esq., GC., MFC. i (begin- 
ning) 

(His " Speculations " and researches), i (be- 
ginning) 



PICKWICK, MR. continued. 

(Founder of the Corresponding Society). i 
(beginning) ; 13 

The eloquent Pickwick, i 

Tights and gaiters, i 

Note-book. 2 (beginning), 10 (end), 13 (begin- 
ning) 

That learned man. 2 (beginning) 

An enthusiastic admirer of the army. 4 (be- 
ginning) 

(An observer). 6 (beginning) 

A philosopher. 10 (end) 

Beaming face. 1 1 (beginning) ,^19 (end), 29 (end), 
38 (beginning) 

The very personation of kindness and humanity. 
5 (end) 

(Somewhat trying as a client). 10, 30 

" Dear old thing ! " said Arabella. 29 (end) 

(Mr. Winkle's) feeling of regard akin to vener- 
tion. 38 

" You old wretch ! " replied Mrs. Raddle. 31 
(end) 

(To St. Martin's le Grand). 2 (beginning) 
(Misunderstanding with the cabman). 2 (be- 
ginning) 
(Extricated by Jingle). 2 (beginning) 

Rochester. (Meets the dismal man). 3 and 5 

(beginning) 

Grand Review. (After his hat). 4 (beginning) 
(Meets the Wardles). 4 

Manor Farm, Dinghy J) ell. (Tries to drive). 5 
(To Muggleton. The Cricket Match and 

Dinner). 7 
(With Wardle in chase after Jingle and the 

spinster aunt). 9 

London. (White Hart Inn, Borough). Jingle 
bought off. 10. 

Dingley Dell. 10 (end) 

Cobham. The Leather Bottle. 1 1 (beginning) 
Immortal discovery, n 
Writes a Pamphlet, n (end) 
London. (His Apartments in Goswell Street). 12 

(beginning) 
(Misunderstood by Mrs. Bardell and kicked 

by her son) . 1 2 

(Engages Sam Welier). 12 (end) 
Eatanswill. (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 
meets Jingle). 15 

Bury St. Edmunds. The Angel. 16 (beginning) 
(Misunderstood at the Ladies' School). 16 
(Meets Wardle. Invited to Manor Farm for 

Christmas), 16 (end) 

Laid up with . . . Rheumatism. 17 (be- 
ginning) 



PICKWICK, MR. 



C49 ] 



PICKWICK, MR. continued. 
Bury St. Edmunds continued. 

(Reads to Wardle and Trundle) " The Parish 
Clerk " 17 (beginning) 

(Receives a Letter from Messrs. Dodson and 
Fogg). 18 (end) 

(Out on the first of September in a wheel- 
barrow). 19 (beginning) 

In the Pound. 19 (end) 
London. (To Freeman's Court). 20 (beginning) 

(To an inn, where he meets with Mr. Weller). 
20 

(To Gray's Inn ; and to the Magpie and 
Stump). 20 (end) 

The Bull, Whitechapel. (Meets Mr. Magnus). 
22 (beginning) 

Ipswich. The Great White Horse. (In the wrong 
bedroom). 22 

(Gives Mr. Magnus a lesson in the art of 
proposing). 24 (beginning) 

(Introduced to Miss Witherfield). 24 (begin- 
ning) 

(Arrested. To the Mayor's in a sedan-chair). 
24 (end) 

(Exposes Jingle). 24 (end) 
London. The George and Vulture. 26 (beginuing) 

(Sends Sam to Mrs. Bardell's to pay the rent, 
&c.). 26 (beginning) 

Manor Farm. (The coach-ride and walk). 28 

(beginning) 

(Proposes the health of the bride and bride- 
groom. Also dances ; having first snubbed 
Mr. Tupman). 28 
(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. 30 (beginning) 

(Intrusion of Mr. Jackson with the subpoenas). 

30 (beginning) 

(To Mr. Perker's and Serjeant Snubbin). 30 
(To Lant Street and Bob Sawyer's party). 31 

(beginning) 

(To the Trial, at Guildhall). 33 
(To the White Horse Cellar. Meets Mr. 

Dowler). 34 (beginning) 

Bath. (The White Hart Hotel) . 34 ; (and subse- 
quently Royal Crescent). 35 

Mr. Bantam. 34 

(Plays whist with the Dowager Lady Snup- 
hanuph). 34 (end) 

(Sends Sam in search of Mr. Winkle). 36 
(end) 

Bristol. (The Bush). 38 (beginning) 

(With Mr. Winkle and Sam to Arabella Allen). 
38 

Bath. 39 (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) 
(Tenant of the Chancery prisoner). 41 

Coffee Room Flight. (Meets Jingle and Trotter. 

Gives Trotter money). 41 (end) 
" Sam " . . . " for a time you must leave 

me " 41 (end) 

(Lends Smangle half-a-crown). 43 
(Visited by the Pickwicklans, and provides) a 

bottle or six. 43 

(Visits the whistling shop). 44 (end) 
(Meets Mrs. Bardell). 45 (end) 
(Visited by Mr. Winkle and Arabella). 46 
Bristol. (The Bush). 47 (end) 

(Drops in upon Mr. Bob Sawyer). 47 (be- 
ginning) 

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 ; Daventry). 50 

beginning) 

Towcester. (The Saracen's Head). 

(Mr. Pott, on his way to Birmingham). 50 

(beginning) 
(Encounter between the rival editors). 50 

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 and Emily). 

53 (beginning) 

(Dines at) Osborne's Hotel, Adelphi. 53 (end) 

(Mr. Weller's interview. The Sam and Mary 
engagement approved,/. 54 (end) 

(Mr. Winkle senior's interview and thanks). 
55 ( en d) 

(Dinner again at the Adelphi. Announces 
the dissolution of the Club and his impend- 
ing settlement in Dulwich). 56 (beginning) 

" What a study for an antiquarian " 2 

" I arp ashamed to have been betrayed into this 

warmth " 3 (end) 

" Do you think we stole this horse ? " 5 (end) 
" Speak I conjure, I entreat nay, I command 

you " ii (beginning) 
" Shout with the largest " 13 (beginning) 
" Sir," said Mr. Pickwick, " you're another " 

15 (beginning) 
" What do they call a bed a rope for? " 16 

(beginning) 



PICKWICK, MR. 



POCKET KNIFE 



PICKWICK, MR. continued. 

" I am not going to be shot in a wheelbarrow, 
for the sake of appearances, to please any- 
body " 19 (beginning) 

(Observes that many philosophers have not 
been practical). 19 

(Medical Students) " Very fine fellows, with 
judgments matured by observation ; and 
tastes refined by reading and study " 29 
(beginning) 

" You're a humbug, Sir " 29 

" 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 done but little good, I trust I have 
done less harm " 56 (beginning) 

[And see Clergyman, Golden Cross, Pan, Port] . 

Piekwiek Club. 

The Transactions, i (beginning) 

The Corresponding Society, i (beginning) 

Stationed in London, i (beginning) 

(Mr. Blotton expelled.) n (end) 

The voluminous papers of the Pickwick Club. 

13 (beginning) 
" The other corresponding members of the 

club " 13 
" The Pickwick Club exists no longer " 56 

(beginning) 

Piekwiek controversy, n (end) 
Pickwickian. 

Samuel Pickwick .... and three other 

Pickwickians. i (beginning) 
A new branch of United Pickwickians. i 

(beginning) 
He had used the word in its Pickwickian sense. 

i (end) 
A humbug in a Pickwickian point of view, i 

(end) 
The intelligence of the Pickwickians being 

informers. 2 

Anger in a Pickwickian breast. 3 (end) 
A world thirsting for Pickwickian knowledge. 

4 (beginning) 

One common object, and that object the Pick- 
wickians. 4 (beginning) 
The (agitated ; tongue-tied ; disturbed ; 

agonized) Pickwickians. 4 (beginning) ; 12 

(end) ; 18 (beginning), and 29 respectively. 
(At Bella's wedding.) All the Pickwickians 

were in most blooming array. 28 

Piebald. 

" Painted wed, with a cweam piebald " 34 (end) 
" I drove the old piebald " 44 (beginning) 
" Now Mrs. We, if the piebald stands at livery 
much longer " 44 



Pieman. 

" Put 'em under the pump," suggested a hot 

pieman The heated pastry- vendor's 

proposition. 2 (beginning) 
" I lodged in the same house vith a pieman 

once, Sir " 19 
A pieman, who vended his delicacies .... 

on the very doorstep (of the Magpie and 

Stump." 20 (end) 

" ' Heads,' as the pieman says " 22 
[And see Brooks.'] 

Pig-tail. 

" The old gen'lm'n as wore the pig-tail " 28 

Pig's whisper. 

' Punch his head . . . pig's whisper " 2 
" In something less than a pig's whisper " 31 

Pike-keeper. [See Turnpike.} 
PIMKIN AND THOMAS. 

" Pimkin and Thomas's out o'door sings a 
capital song " 20 (end) 

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) 

(Loved Maria Lobbs, but lived to get drunk on 
the occasion of her marriage to someone 
else.) 

Pitt. L See Fort pitt -~\ 
Plaid. 

(Bob Sawyer as a politician), " I'm a kind of 
plaid at present " 50 

Plaintiff. 30 ; 33 (beginning) 

The plaintiff and defendant walking arm-in- 
arm. 42 (end) 

Plato. 

" Plato, Zeno ... all founders of Clubs " 
15 (beginning) 

Platonic v/ink. 

(Sam) bestowed a platonic wink on a young 
lady who was peeling potatoes. 44 (begin- 
ning) 

Plebian. 

" He's a drunken plebian " 19 (end) 

Pliny. 

(" Prince Bladud) succeeded by Pliny, who 
also fell a victim to his thirst for knowledge " 
35 (beginning) 

Pocket knife. 

Neddy . . . who was paring the mud off 
his shoes with a five-and-twenty bladed 
pocket knife. 41 (beginning) 

[And see Penknife.] 



POCKET COUNTY MAPS 



PORTUGAL STREET 



Pocket County Maps. 

Every corner of the Pocket County Maps. 13 
(beginning) 

Poeket-pieees. 

" Two doubtful shillin's and six penn'orth o' 
pocket-pieces " 44 

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. [See Camberwell, Coachman, Snodgrass.] 
Poetry. 

" No man ever talked in poetry 'cept a beadle 
on BoxhY Day, or Warren's blackin ' " 32 

" I never know'd a respectable coachman as 
wrote poetry, 'cept one " 32 

Pointer. 

(Wardle and Trundle) accompanied by a brace 
of pointers. 19 (beginning) 

[And see Ponto.'] 

Polar Bear. 

Fine time ... as the Polar Bear said to 
himself ven he was practising his skaiting. 
29 (beginning) 

Poles. 

" Between the Poles " 48 (beginning) 

Police. 

Under the head of " Police " in that morning's 
paper. 53 

Polygon. 

41 As I came through the Polygon." (Mr. 
Lowten to Mr. Pickwick.) 52 (beginning) 

Ponto. 

(Mr. Jingle's wonderful pointer ) " Ponto 
wouldn't move " 2 

Pony. 

" A twopenny post-office pony " 14 (beginning) 

*' Poor lamb." 

" Poor lamb," said Mrs. Sanders (of Mrs. 
Bardell.) 26 (beginning) 

Poor relations. 

A couple of poor relations. 28 

Friends and dependents make a capital audience ; 
and the poor relations especially were in 
perfect extasies. 28 (end) 

The two poor relations, all smiles and shirt- 
collar. 56 (beginning) 



Poor side. 

A prisoner, having declared upon the poor side 
(of the Fleet). 41 

Pope Joan. 

One (card table) for Pope Joan, and the other 
for whist. 6 (beginning) 

Popes. 

" Popes, and Lord Treasurers, and all sorts of 
old fellows ' ' 2 

Pork. 

" Don't he (Mr. Wardle) breed nice pork !" 28 
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 

" How can we face the Porkenhams ?" said 
Mrs. Nupkins. 25 

Porkin and Snob. 

" Porkin and Snob," growled the bass. 39 (end) 

" Porpus." 

" Servants is in the arms of Porpus, I think." 
35 (end) 

Port. 

Mr. Pickwick had . . . finished his second 

pint of particular port. 26 (beginning) 
Some more Madeira, and some Port beside. 49 

Porter. 

All the porters and by-standers. 28 (beginning) 
To rescue the luggage from the seven or eight 

porters. 34 (beginning) 
" When a porter had . . . received his fare '" 

48 

The (Gray's Inn) porters. 52 (beginning) 
A couple of porters who seemed dressed to 

match the red fire-engine. 54 (end) 
(The Beverage). 10 ; 20; 42 (beginning); 

44 (beginning, and end) ; 46 (end) 

Portmanteau. 

Samuel Weller, seated upon a small black port- 
manteau. 41 (beginning) 

Portrait. 

" Sitting for your portrait " (at the Fleet prison). 

39 (end) 

The " portrait of a gentleman " 41 (beginning) 
[And see Potboy. ,] 

Portugal Street. 

(The Insolvent Court) situate in Portugal Street. 

40 (end), 42 (beginning) 

The public house in Portugal Street, 54 (be- 
ginning) 



POST BOY 



SELLER 



POSt boy. 9 (beginning), 24 (end) 
A grinning post-boy (at Rochester). 5 
The horses were backing, and the post-boys 

perspiring. 13 

The post-boy was driving briskly. 49 ^,j -*n) 
" Never know'd a churchyard vere there wos a 

postboy's tombstone, or see a dead postboy, 

did you ? " 50 (beginning) 

POSt Office. 1 8 (end), 48 ^ u 

Postilion. 

The postilion was duly directed to repair . . . 
to Mr. Bob Sawyer's house. 49 (beginning) 

3/fJ 

Pot-boy. j-,o' : 

A shambling pot-boy, with a red head* [see 
Charlie] >[]-,-. //<>] i 

(Moderately prominent in Lant Street).' '31 
(beginning) v/nH " 

" Five doors further on," replied the potboy," 
" There's the likeness of a man being hung, 
and smoking a pipe the while, chalked 
outside the door " 41 (beginning) ni/bo'l " 

POTT, MR. 

:i Bjajr/i9 " 

A 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)" .-'. 

The editor of the Eatanswill Gazette, i "13' Be- 
ginning) r,U tnorri -orno;.-; 

" I trust, Sir," said Pott, " that I have never 
abused the enormous power I wield " 13 
(beginning) rrjJ:^q on'J HA 

Rather too submissive to the soriieivhai con* i 
temptuous controul and sway of, his. wife. 
13 ; 15 (end) 9 , loq ; . j; ;y/ .. 

The talented, though prosily inclined, ;'Mr. 
Pott. 14 (beginning) (,,,,; r: ' 7;VI ,')) ~ : rr 

" Pott objects to the tunic " (proposed ; to,, he ft 
worn by Mrs. Pott, as A polip,,),; 1751 (begin- 
ning) " .{saaiavaa oilT) 

Was trumpeter in ordinary at the^D-eg...,,^ j 

The slumbering lion of the Eatanswill Gazette. 
IK J'iO'1 



(Not, however, one of Mrs. 

15 (end) :', r j] i|. nj/jj/jufa 

(Calls Mr. Winkle a serpent.).. 18 (beginning) 
" Oh Pott ! if you'd known "flow false she'd 

have"rown " 18 (beginning) 
" My dear," said the terrified Pott, ^'"l didn't 

say I believed it " ^'(begniHirt.*) 1 ! ' 
The profound and thoughtf lib ' features of Mr. 

Pott. 50 

Slightly elevated with wine^'ffo 1 ',' 
(Encounter with Mr. Slufi l :)' Mi; Ungranimitical 

twaddler, was it, Sir 1 ?"' said 1 Pott: 1 ^oi'(ewd) 
Mr. Weller, removing th'e 1 iekti'ngulshe'r.' ' frbrft ' ' 

Pott. 50 (end) 



jJSP3M. ... 

The Imperious, Mrs, P^t. .^(ei^c 

All Mrs. Pott's mosf^ winning ways. were. brought 

into requisition to receive the two gentle- 
men. 13 
" Nqbpdy but you " retorted Mrs. Pott, with 

asperity (to Mr. Pott). 13 
(Calls Mr. Pott's newspaper work, " nonsense ") 

13 

(DeachesiMr. Winkle ecarte.) 13 
(Made up' some "enormous blue" election 

favours.) 13 
(On a house top) Mr. Winkle and Mrs. Pott 

comfortably seated in a couple of chairs, 

waVing their handkerchiefs. 13 (end) 
(Mr. Winkle's) whole time being devoted to 
, f pleasant walks . . . with Mrs. Pott. 

14 '(beginning) ; 18 (beginning) 
: (G6es, " as Apollo " to the " fancy dress 

dVjeune ") 15 
(Sings) something which courtesy interpreted 

into a song. 15 (end) 
; Mg^.-Pptt read the paragraph, uttered a loud 

shriek, and threw herself at full length on 

the hearth-rug. 18 (beginning) 
" You're the only parson that's kind to me, 

Goodwin " 18 (beginning) 
Mrs. Pott . . . had . . . permanently 
i" retired. 50 

Pound, The. 

Mr. Pickwick had been wheeled to the Pound 
19 (end) 

Practitioners. 

| 21, 30 (beginning), 42 (beginning), 46 (beginning) 
By expect practitioners (i.e. young la-Jins). 34 
(end) 

Proaeipe book. 

" MJI?, jFoffg, where is the prcfcife book ?" 20 

Press. 

One of the blue flags, with " Liberty of the 
Press," inscribed thereon. 13 

PRICE, MR. 

Engaged in stirring the fire with the toe of his 
i right boot, was a coarse vulgar young man 

of about thirty with a sallow face and 

harsh voice. 39 (beginning) 
(Offers Mr. Ayresleigh a razor.) 39 (beginning) 

PRICE. [See Smithers and Price.] 
Prince of Darkness. 

And the Prince of Darkness sets a light to 'em. 

^rjend);^'.'' 

Priht seller. 

! A small stationer's and print-seller's window. 
32 (beginning) 



PRIOR ATTACHMENT 



[53] 



RACKET-COURT 



Prior attachment. 

" It's the suspicion of a priory 'tachment " 38 
" Hope there warn't a priory 'tachment, Sir " 
38 (beginning) 

Prison agents. 

(In Lant Street.) 31 (beginning) 

Prisoner. 

24 (end) ; 25 (beginning) ; 41 ; 43 ; 44 (end) 

Private Secretary. [See Devir] . 
Probate. 

" It must be proved and probated " 54 (begin- 
ning) 

" Wot we rek-vire, Sir, is a probe o' this here " 
54 (beginning) 

Process server. 42 (beginning) 

Procession. 

Procession men. 3 (beginning) 

(The Pickwickians, &c., headed by Grummer, 

in Ipswich.) 24 (end) 
(Sam, &c. to the Fleet.) 42 (end) 

Proctor. 

To the great scandal of a proctor and surrogate. 
54 

[And see Old Bailey.'] 

"Prodigy son." 

" A regular prodigy son " 42 (end) 

" Profeel maeheen." 

" Than ever a likeness was took by the pro feel 
maeheen." 32 

" Promissory notes." 

" Six of those last-named little promissory 
notes " (i.e. babies). 47 (beginning) 

Prooshan Blue. 

" Veil, Sammy," said the father. " Veil, my 
Prooshan Blue," responded the son. 32 
(beginning) 

PROSEE, MR. 
Mr. Prosee, the eminent counsel. 46 (beginning) 

Providence. 

" No measuring mysterious dippansations of 

Providence " 2 
" There's a Providence in it all," said Sam. 51 

PRUFFLE. 

" Pruffle," said th scientific gentleman. 38 

(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) 



Public-house. 

A little road -side public-house. 5 (end) 

What ordinary people would designate a public- 
house. 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) 

Publican. 

In the house of a publican. 2 
Pump Room. 

" The register of the distinguished visitors in 
Ba ath will be at the Pump Room " 34 

(The Great Pump Room described). 35 (begin- 
ning) 

There is another pump room into which infirm 
ladies and gentlemen are wheeled . . . 
and there is a third, into which the quiet 
people go. 35 (beginning) 

Punch. 

That admirable melo- dramatic performer, 

Punch. 1 6 
" What did he say his name was ? " asked the 

Captain. " Punch, I think, Sir," replied 

Wilkins. " That's his impudence . . . 

He's drunk " 19 (end) 
(The Bagman's Uncle) " Something like Punch, 

with a handsomer nose and chin " 48 

(beginning) 
(The well-known beverage). 16 ; 19 (end) ; 29 

(end) ; 36 (end) ; 37 ; 49. 

Pythagoras. 

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

Quaker. 

"Are you a Quaker?" said Sam (to Mr. 
Namby). 39 (beginning) 

Quanko Samba. 

" Faithful attendant Quanko Samba " 7 (end) 

Quarter Sessions. 

At the next Quarter Sessions. 25 
[And see Porhenham.] 

Queen Square. 

The M.C.'s house in Queen Square (Bath). 34, 
36 (beginning) 

Queer Client. 

The old man's talk about the queer client. 21 
(beginning) 

Queer Customer. 23 (end) 
Queer Street. 

" You would have found yourselves in Queer 
Street before this " 54 (end) 

Raeket-COUrt. 44 (end), 45 (end) 



RADDLE, MRS. 



[54] 



RADDLE, MRS. 

" Mary Ann " 45 (beginning) 

" Which is Mrs. Cluppins's sister," suggested 
Mrs. Sanders. 45 (beginning) 

A little fierce woman. 31 (beginning) 

Vixenish-looking. 45 (beginning) 

" Now Mr. Sawyer, ... if you'll have the 
kindness to settle that little bill of mine " 
31 (beginning) 

Elevating her voice for the benefit of her neigh- 
bours. 31 (beginning) 

(Objects to being called a woman). 31 
(beginning) 

" While my husband sits sleeping down stairs 
. . ." 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) 

RADDLE, MR. 

A gentleman of heavy and subdued demeanour. 
45 (beginning) 

Mr. Raddle in the front kitchen. 31 (beginning) 

" 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 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 (begin- 
ning) 

(Orders tea for seven at the Spaniard). 45 

" The country for a wounded spirit, they say " 
. . . of course Mrs. Bardell burst into 
tears. 45 

Mr. Raddle quietly retired. 45 

RAMSEY. 

" Ah, Ramsey a precious, seedy-looking 

customer " 20 (beginning) 
" That declaration in Bullman and Ramsey " 

20 (beginning) 
" The costs are quite safe (says Fogg), for he's 

a steady man with a large family " 20 

(beginning) 

[And see Camberwell .] 

Reasoner. 

(Mr. Pickwick) A quick and powerful reasoner. 

10 (end) 
(The rival Editors) both acute reasoners. 50 

(end) 

Rebel. 

" You're a little rebel " 53 (end) 

Red-nosed man. 22 (beginning), 44 (beginning) 
[And see SUggins.} 



" Reduced counsels." 

" In the funs ; four and a half percent, reduced 

counsels, Sammy " 51 (end) 
" Two hundred pounds vurth o' reduced 

counsels " 54 (beginning) 
" You don't suppose the reduced counsels is 

alive, do you ? " enquired Sam. 54 (end) 

" Referee." 

" I wos in a referee, Sammy " 51 (beginning) 

Regency Park. 

" I begun to be afeerd that you'd gone for a 
walk round the Regency Park, Sammy " 
44 (end) 

Relations. [See Poor relations.'] 
Reticule. 

The old lady, twirling her reticule indignantly. 

47 (beginning) 
Arabella ... put her handkerchief in her 

reticule. 52 (beginning) 

Richard the Third. 

" Business first, pleasure arterwards, as King' 
Richard the Third said " 25 (beginning) 

" When he played Richard the Third at a 
private Theatre " 48 (beginning) 

Richmond. 

(a) '' It was arranged with Richmond." 48 

(beginning) 

(b) Mr. Tupman .... took lodgings at 

Richmond. 56 (end) 

" Rig." 

The one expressed his opinion that it was a 
" rig," and the other his conviction that it 
was " a go " 41 

Ripstone pippin. 

(a) A ... Ripstone pippin-faced man. 

[See Miller.] 

(b) 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 (begin- 
ning) 

" A green fly, vith a kind o' Robinson Crusoe 
set o' steps " 43 (beginning) 

Rochester. 

The entrance of the Rochester coachman. 2 
Mr. Pickwick's notes upon the four towns, 
Stroud, Rochester, Chatham and Brompton. 

2 

(Satisfaction pistols) hired from a manufacturer 
in Rochester. 2 

The whole population of Rochester. 4 (begin- 
ning) 



ROCHESTER 



[55 ] 



ST. PAUL'S CHURCHYARD 



ROCHESTER continued. 

(Mr. Winkle's horse) quietly trotted home to 
Rochester. 5 

At Muggleton they procured a conveyance to 

Rochester, n (beginning) 
" Whom I saw at Rochester " (Mr. Pickwick 

to Jingle, concerning Dismal Jemmy.) 52 
The ancient castle. 2 ; 5 (beginning) 

Rochester Bridge. 

Until they reached Rochester Bridge. 2 

As Mr. Pickwick leant over the balustrades of 

Rochester Bridge. 5 (beginning) 
11 Contemplating suicide on Rochester Bridge " 

52 

Rochester Theatre. 

" In the Rochester Theatre to-morrow night " 
3 (end) 

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 

[And see Servant. .] 

ROKER, MR. 

A stout turnkey. 39 (end) 

Mr. Tom Roker. 40 (beginning) 

(Shows Mr. Pickwick round part of the Fleet.) 

40 (beginning) 

" You'll have a chummage ticket upon twenty- 
seven " 41 (beginning) 
What a thing time is, ain't it, Neddy ?" 41 
I know'd you'd want a room to yourself, bless 

you," said Mr. Roker. 41 
(Lets a mattrass, &c. to Sam.) 43 (beginning) 
(Is given a glass of wine by Mr. Pickwick.) 43 

(end) 
(Tells Mr. Pickwick of the Chancery Prisoner's 

illness.) 43 (end) 
" I offered Neddy two sixpenn'orths to one upon 

it " 43 (end) 
Happening to be passing the " whistling-shop " 

44 ( en d) 

Roman. 

" Eatansvill to vit, or I'm a Roman " 50 
A brass plate . . . bearing in fat Roman 
capitals the words " Mr. Winkle " 49 

Rooks. 7 (beginning) 

Rowland's oil. 

" Warren's blackin' or Rowland's oil, or some 
o'them low fellows " 32 

Royal Academy. 

" When your picture was in the Exhibition of 
the Royal Academy last year " 15 



Royal Antiquarian Society, n (end) 
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) 

Royal Hotel. 

(a) (Bath.) 36 (end) 

(b) (Birmingham.) 49 

The chaise stopped at the door of the old 
Royal. (Mr. Sawyer orders soda- 
water) . 49 

Rules, The. 

(Insolvent Court attorneys) " Their residences 
are usually on the outskirts of " the Rules " 
42 (beginning) 

Rum. 

Reeking hot pine-apple rum. 27 (beginning) 
" With three lumps of sugar to the tumbler " 

44 

With four lumps. 51 (end) 
" You may bring me three penn'orth of rum " 

42 (beginning). 54 (beginning) 
" Rum." said Mr. Slurk. 50 (end) 

[Also see Pell and Stiggins.] 

Rush-light. 35 ( end ) 
Russell Square. 

Montague Place, Russell Square. 46 (beginning) 

Russian. 

The great Pott accoutred as a Russian officer of 
justice, with a tremendous knout in his 
hand. 15 

Saint. 

A persecuted saint. 27 (end) 

St. Clement's Church. 

(Sam) bending his steps towards St. Clement's 
Church (Ipswich). 23 (beginning) 

St. George's Church. 21, 29 (end) 
St. George's Fields. 

The obelisk in St. George's Fields. 42 (begin- 
ning) 

St. Martin's-le-Grand. 2 (beginning) 
St. Paul's Cathedral. 

Which looked . . ' . towards St. Paul's 
Cathedral. 44 (end) 

St. Paul's Churchyard. 

" Paul's Churchyard, Sir " 10 (beginning) 
A back room somewhere down by Paul's 
Churchyard. 43 



St. SIMON WITHOUT 



[56] , 



SAWYER, MR. ROBERT 



St. Simon Without. 

He must be the representative of St. Simon 
Without and Saint Walker Within. 44 

Sal Volatile. [See Wollatilly.} 

Salisbury. 

"Why," said Mr. Roker, "it's as plain as 
Salisbury " 41 (beginning) 

Salmon. 

Pickled. 22. Kippered. 48 (beginning) 
" It wasn't the wine " .... it was the 
salmon." 8 (beginning) 

Sam. 

" Come on," said the cab-driver (to the Pick- 
wickians) " come on all four on you." 
" Here's a lark ! " shouted half a dozen 
hackney coachmen. "Go to vork, Sam" 
2 (beginning) 

Samkin and Green. 

" There's Samkin and Green's managing clerk " 
(at the Magpie and Stump). 20 (end) 

Sanders, Mr. 

When Mr. Sanders had asked her to name the 

day. 33 

Mr. Sanders had often called her a duck. 33 
SANDERS, MRS. 

A big, fat, heavy-faced woman. 26 (beginning) 

(Fond of eating). 26 (end), 45 (end) 

Mrs. Sanders then appeared, leading in Master 

Bardell. 33 (beginning) 
Susannah Sanders was then called (as a witness). 

33 

Had received love-letters, like other ladies. 33 
Mrs. Sanders had fallen asleep (in the coach). 

45 (end) 
Mrs. Sanders made off without more ado. 45 

(end) 

[And see Sanders, Mr.] 

Sanguine shirt. 

A renewal of hostilities between the scorbutic 
youth and the gentleman in the sanguine 
shirt. 31 (end) 

[And see Gunter.'} 

Sangur Point. 

Sierra "Leone or Sangur Point, or another of 
those salubrious climates. 25 

Saracenic. 

'Old Lobbs swore at Nathaniel Pipkin) in a 
most saracenic and ferocious manner " 17 
(end) ' 

Saracen's Head. 

As they pulled up before the door of the 
Saracen's Head, Towcester. 50 (beginning) 

" Wery good little dinner, Sir, they can get 
ready in half-an-kour " 50 (beginning) 

Mr. Pott a fellow.guest.) 50 (beginning) 



SARAH. 

" It must have been the cat, Sarah," said the 
girl. 16 . - 

Sarah. 

" How is Mary and Sarah, Sir ? " (The Zephyr 
chaffeth Mr. Pickwick). 40 (end) 

Sarcophagus. 

(At Rochester). 2 

Satisfaction pistols. 

(Hired by Mr. Winkle). 2 

Saturday. 

" My article of last Saturday " 13 (beginning) 
" One Saturday night, a little thin old gentle- 
man comes into the (sausage) shop in a 
great passion " 30 

Sausage Factory. 

A pork shop somewhere between Newgate Street 

and Grays Inn. 30 
Mysterious disappearance of a respectable 

tradesman. 30 
Sassage steam 'ingine. 30 

Saveloy. 30 (beginning) 54 (beginning) 
[And see Abernethy.~\ 

Sawbones. 

"There's a couple of Sawbones down stairs" 

29 (beginning) 

" Miss Sawbones " (i.e. Arabella Allen). 38 
"The Sawbones in barnacles" (i.e. Mr. Ben 

Allen). 38 
" Depitty Sawbones " 50 (beginning) 

SAWYER, MR. ROBERT. 

Habited, in a coarse blue coat. 29 (beginning) 

Slovenly smartness, and swaggering gait. 29 
(beginning) 

(Talks to Mr. Pickwick about dissecting). 29 
(beginning) 

(Fond of brandy). 29 (beginning), 37 (begin- 
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) 

Mr. Bob Sawyer . . . adjusted his skaits 
. . and described circles . . . and 
cut figures of eight. 29 (beginning) 

Observed that there is nothing like hot punch 
in such cases. 29 (end) 

(Mr. Benjamin Allen's) most intimate and par- 
ticular friend. 29 (end) 

" I say, old boy, where do you hang out ? " (to 
Mr. Pickwick). 29 (end) 

Mr. Bob Sawyer ... in his first-floor front 
(at Raddle's, in Lant Street). 31 (beginning) 

(Interviewed by his landlady). 31 (beginning) 



SAWYER, MR. ROBERT 



[571 



SERJEANT SNUBBIN 



SAWYER, MR. ROBERT continued. 

(Visited by the Pickwickians). 31 

"You can't have no warm water," replied 
Betsy. 31 (end) 

Mr. Bob Sawyer was observed to turn pale. 31 
(end) 

The wretched Bob Sawyer. 31 (end) 

The luckless 31 (end) 

The sprightly ,, 37 

The identical grin of Bob Sawyer. 37 (begin- 
ning) 

" Sawyer, late Nockemorf " 37 (beginning) 

(His extensive, &c., business). 37 (beginning), 

47 (beginning), 49 (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 

me " 47 (beginning) 
" Ben, my boy, she's bolted ! " 47 
" Her husband is an object to me, Sir " 47 
Mr. Bob Sawyer was an " odous creetur " 49 
(Arranges the encounter between Pott and 

Slurk). 50 (end) 
Passed through the Gazette (and) over to Bengal. 

56 (end) 

Saxon. 

" Little Saxon doors " (in Rochester Cathedral). 2 

Scientific Associations. 

Which demonstration delighted all the Scientific 
Associations. 39 (end) 

Scorbutic youth. [See Noddy.] 
Scotch. 

" A real, substantial hospitable Scotch break- 
fast" 48 (beginning) 
Bushy eye-browed, canty old Scotch fellows " 

48 (beginning) 

[And see Haggis.] 

Scotland. 

" Sir Geoffrey still in Scotland, of course, 
Martin ? " 19 (beginning) 

Seal. 

The fat little boy on the seal (of Mr. Winkle's 
letter). 49 (end) 

Seasons. 

(Christmas) " The King of the Seasons all " 28 
(end) 

Secretary. 

" Secretary, Mrs. Weller " 22 (beginning) 
The Secretary was Mr. Jonas Mudge. 32 
The Secretary of the once famous club. 56 (end) 



Sedan-chair. 

An old sedan-Chair which . . . would hold 
Mr. Pickwick and Mr. Tupman. 24 (end) 

A sedan-chair, with Mrs. Dowler inside. 35 
(end) 

To admit the sedan, the captured ones and the 
specials. 25 (beginning) 

Seediness. 

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

Seidlitz powder. 

Another clerk, who was mixing a Seidlitz powder 
under cover of the lid of his desk. 20 
(beginning) 

Selkirk. 

Very much like a pair of Alexander Selkirks. 2 
[And see Clubber.] 

Senna. 

Syrup of senna. 33 (beginning) 

September. 

" Next day is the First of September " 18 (end) 

Sergeant. 

Sergeants running to and fro (at the Review). 
4 (beginning) 

Serjeants. 

Three or more Serjeants. 33 (beginning) 

SERJEANT BUZFUZ. 

With a fat body and a red face. 33 (beginning) 
" I am for the Plaintiff, my Lord " 33 
Serjeant Buzfuz then rose . . . and addressed 

the jury. 33 
"Stay," said Serjeant Buzfuz, "will your 

lordship have the goodness to ask him (Mr. 

Winkle) what this one instance of suspicious 

behaviour . . . was?" 33 
Serjeant Buzfuz . . . vociferated " Call 

Samuel Weller " 33 
" You may go down, Sir," said Serjeant Buzfuz, 

waving his hand impatiently. 33 (end) 

SERJEANT SNUBBIN. 

A lantern-faced sallow .-complexioned man of 
about five-and-forty ... He had that 
dull-looking boiled eye . . . eyeglass 
. . . very near sighted . . . slovenly. 
30 (end) 

" We of the profession (say) that Serjeant 
Snubbin leads the Court by the nose " 30 

(His chambers) " In Lincoln's Inn Old Square " 
30 

(Sees Mr. Pickwick). 30 

The Serjeant tried to look gravely. 30 (end) 

(Sends for Mr. Phunky). 30 (end) 

" I appear for the Defendant, my Lord" 33 
(beginning) 

" Not I, Mr. Weller, thank you," said Serjeant 
Snubbin laughing. 33 (end) 

Serjeant Snubbin then addressed the jury. 33 
(end) 



SERJEANTS' INN 



SKELETON 



Serjeants' Inn. 

Two judges in attendance at Serjeants' Inn. 39 

Serjeants' Inn Coffee House. 

(Sam going to the Fleet as a prisoner). At 
Serjeants' Inn Coffee House the whole 
party halted to refresh. 42 (end) 

Serpent. 

" Serpent, Sir," repeated Mr. Pott (to Mr. 

Winkle). 18 (beginning) 
" The serpent was on the watch " 33 

Servant. 

" As the servant -girl said " 16 (beginning) 
" This here servant (i.e. Job Trotter) he'U tell 

me all his master's concerns." .... 

" Servants always do " 16 (beginning) 
" No proof but the word of a servant " (said 

Job) 16 

Not Job Trotter, but a servant-girl ! 16 
(Sam) bestowing a wink upon some healthy- 
looking servant girl. 23 (beginning) 
(At Mr. Nupkins's) " they keep a good many 

servants " 23 (end) 
A very smart and pietty-faced servant-girl. 

[Maty.] 

" Help Mr. Wardle's servant " 28 (beginning) 
The female servants (at Manor Farm.) 28 
(Betsy) the landlady's servant. 31 (beginning) 
A female servant came out ... to shake 

some bed-side carpets . [Marv] 38 (begin- 
ning) 
The servants and other lookers on (at the 

George and Vulture.) 39 (beginning) 
The lodger's servant . . . thirteen years 

old. 45 (beginning) 
A smart servant-girl answered the knock. 

[Margaret.] 49 
" And such other servants as she thinks I shall 

require " 56 (beginning) 
The scientific gentleman . . . rang the bell 

for his servant [Pruffle] 38 (end) 

Sex. 

(Mr. Tupman's) admiration of the fair sex. i 

(end) 

" Towards the opposite sex " 33 
(The Bagman's Uncle) " was fond of the whole 

sex " 48 
" To forgit my sect and strike you," said Mrs. 

Raddle. 45 (beginning) 

Sexton. [Gabriel Grub.] 

Sharks. 

" These Freeman Court sharks " 46 
SHEPHERD, THE. 

" A feller they calls their shepherd " 22 
(beginning) 

" A fat chap in black, vith a great white face, 
a smilin' avay like clock-work " 22 (begin- 
ning) 



SHEPHERD, THE continued. 

(Collection) " for the shepherd's water-rate " 

27 (end) 
" I rayther think that the shepherd's got the 

liver complaint !" 42 
" Into which a harm-cheer was lifted for the" 

shepherd " 44 (beginning) 
" If them shepherds had let her alone " 51 

(beginning) 

[And see Stiggins, who, however, seems to have 
been deputy-shepherd.] 

Sheriffs. 

" Purveyor of cats meat " [See Burton.] 
" Officer to the Sheriffs " [See Namby.] 

Shooter's Hill. 

An excellent public-house near Shooter's Hill. 
56 (end) 

Shorts. 

Mr. Tupman ... in velvet shorts. 15 
A bald head and drab shorts. [See Tadger] 
The gentleman ... in plush shorts and 
cottons (at Mr. Perker's.) 46 (beginning) 

{And see Skeleton.] 

SIMMERY. 

(Bets with Mr. Flasher and kills some flies.) 
54 (end) 

SIMPSON. 

" What is that Simpson, Neddy ?" . . . 
" He's nothing exactly. He was a horse- 
chaunter : he's a leg now " 41 (beginning) 

Singer. 

Four something-ean singers. 15 

Single and singular. 34 (end) 
Sinner. 

" Where is the sinner ? " 22 (beginning) 

Sister. 

" Sixteen of our fairest sisters " 27 (beginning) 
" Child's eldest sister bought a necklace " 31 

Skait. 

" You skait of course, Winkle ? " said Wardle. 
29 (beginning) 

(Messrs. Wardle, Allen and Sawyer). 29 (be- 
ginning) 

Mr. Snodgrass, who knew rather less about 
skaits than a Hindoo. 29 (beginning) 

Skeleton. 

" Proud o' the title, as the Living Skellinton 

said " 15 (end) 
" A very dusty skeleton in a blue coat, black 

knee-shorts and silks " 21 (beginning) 
" Decaying skeletons of departed mails " 48 

(beginning) 



SKIMPIN, MR. 



[59] 



SMAUKER, MR. JOHN 



SKIMPIN, MR. 

11 That gentleman behind (Serjeant Buzfuz) is 

Mr. Skimpin, his junior " 33 (beginning) 
Mr. Skimpin proceeded to " open the case " 33 
A promising young man of two or three and 
forty. 33 

SLAMMER, DR. 

A little fat man, with a ring of upright black 

hair round his head, and an extensive bald 

plain on the top of it Dr. Slammer, 

Surgeon to the gyth. 2 
Paying the most unremitting and devoted 

attention to a little old widow (Mrs. Bud- 

ger). 2 

(Jealous of Mr. Jingle and Mr. Tupman). 2 
(Challenges Mr. Winkle). 2 
(Learns his mistake and apologizes). 2 (end) 
The good-humoured little doctor. 2 (end) 
(Introduced to Mr. Pickwick). 3 (end) 
(Recognizes Messrs. Jingle and Tupman). 3 

(end) 
Contented himself by withering the company 

with a look. 3 (end) 

SLASHER. 

(Surgical operation) " Magnificent sight if 
Slasher does it " 31 

Slavey. 45 (end) 

Slum. [See Bilson and Slum.'] 

SLUMKEY, HON. SAMUEL. 

The Honourable Samuel Slumkey, of Slumkey 
Hall, was the Blue .Candidate. 13 (begin- 
ning) 

In top boots and a blue neckerchief. 13 

(Shakes hands with Mr. Pott). 13 

"Wouldn't it have as good an effect if the 
proposer or seconder did that ? " (i.e. kissed 
the babies). 13 

" He's kissing 'em all," screamed (Mr. Perker). 
13 (end) 

' Our distinguished and excellent represent- 
ative " (per the Eatanswill Gazette). 50 

SL U MM INTO WKEN. 

" Or the Slummintowkens ! " said Mrs. Nupkins. 
25 

SLURK, MR. 

A stern stranger. 50 

A shortish gentleman, with very stiff black hair, 
cut in the porcupine or blacking-brush 
style. 50 

" My name is Slurk " (and yet the landlord did 
not know him). 50 

" And this is popularity . . . I alight wet 
and weary : no enthusiastic crowds press 
forward to greet their champion, the church- 
bells are silent ; the very name elicits no 
responsive feeling " 50 (end) 



SLURK, MR. continued. 

'' I will drink my rum and water . . . ty 

the kitchen fire ' ' 50 (end) 
(The meeting, and subsequent encounter, with 

Mr. Pott). 50 (end) 
" And blue bore, Sir, if you like " 50 (end) 

Small-eheek. 

"Well said, small-check; I'll have it (the 
wheelbarrow) out in a minute" 19 (begin- 
ning) 

Smalls. 

A neighbour in green-foil smalls. 36 

(The Zephyr) With corduroy knee smalls. 40 

(end) 
'Cept the genTm'n in the black silk smalls" 

50 (beginning) 

SMANGLE, MR. 

A tall fellow, with an olive complexion, long 

dark hair, and very thick bushy whiskers 

meeting under his chin. 40 (end) 
" My name 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 . . . 

They shan't be wasted . . . I'll smoke 

'em " 40 (end) 
The dashing Mr. Smangle (stared at by Sam). 

41 (beginning) 
(Becomes very obliging to Mr. Pickwick). 41 

(beginning) 

(Borrows half-a-crown from Mr. Pickwick). 43 
[And see French and Oxford-mixture.] 

SMART, TOM. 

" Tom Smart and his clay-coloured gig with 

the red wheels " 14 (beginning) 
" Was fond of hot punch " 14 
" Tom 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) 
" Gave up business . . . and went to France 

with his wife " 14 (end) 
" A friend of (the Bagman's) Uncle " 47 (end), 

48 (beginning) 

SMAUKER, MR. JOHN. 

A powdered-headed footman in gorgeous livery 
and symmetrical stature. 34 

" The gentleman who had the pleasure of meeU 
ing Mr. Weller " 36 (beginning) 

Leaning his powdered head against a lamp post. 
36 (beginning) 

" Plunged into the very vortex of society, you 
know, Mr. Weller " 36 (beginning) 

" That is the Killibeate, Mr. Weller " 36 (be- 
ginning) 

" You'll see some very handsome uniforms, Mr, 
Weller " 36 (beginning) 



SMAUKER, MR. JOHN 



[60] 



SNUFF 



SMAUKER, MR. JOHN continued. 

" Missises, Sir "... " We don't recognise 
such distinctions here " 36 

The friend of Mr. John Smauker, which was a 
sufficient letter of recommendation to any 
society of gentlemen. 36 (end) 

SMIGGERS. 

Joseph Smiggers, Esq., PVP., MFC., presiding. 
I (beginning) 

SMITH, PAYNE AND SMITH. 

(Mr. Flasher) returned with a cheque on Smith, 
Payne and Smith for ^530. 54 (end) 

SMITHERS, MISS. 

An inquisitive boarder. 16 (end) 
Into hysterics of four young lady power. 16 
(end) 

SMJTHERS AND PRICE. 

" Smithers and Price's Chancery " (clerk : at 
the Magpie and Stump). 20 (end) 

SMITHIE. 

" Mr. Smithie, Mrs. Smithie and the Misses 
Smithie," was the next announcement. 2 

" Something in the yard " 2 

Mr. Smithie bowed deferentially to Sir Thomas 
Clubber. 2 

Mrs. Smithie stared in her turn, at Mrs. Some- 
body else, whose husband was not in the 
dockyard at all. 2 

SMORLTORK, COUNT. 

A well-whiskered individual. 15 
(Mr. Pickwick introduced.) 15 (end) 
Gathering materials for his great work on 
England. 15 (end) 

SMOUCH. 

A shabby-looking man in a brown great coat 
shorn of divers buttons. 39 (beginning) 

" None of this gammon," growled Smouch. 39 
(beginning) 

Was troubled with a hoarse cough. 39 (begin- 
ning) 

Snapdragon. 28 (end) 

SNICKS, MR. 

The Life Office Secretary. (At Mr. Perker's 
little party.) 46 (beginning) 

SNIGGLE AND BLINK. 

" Sniggle and Blink," cried the tenor (an office 
lad of fourteen.) 39 (end) 

SNIPE, HON. WILMOT. 

(Mr. Tupman to Jingle), " Who's that little boy 
with the light hair and pink eyes ?" 2 

" Ensign 97th Hon. Wilmot Snipe great 
family Snipes very " (replied Jingle.) 2 

SNOB. [See Porbiu and Snob.] 



SNODGRASS, MR. 

Augustus Snodgrass, M.P.C. i 

In a mysterious, blue cloak, with a canine-skin 
collar, i (end) 

Poetic, i (end) ; 2 ; 3 (beginning) ; 56 (end) 

(His notes). 2 ; 3 (end) ; 6 ; 7 (end) ; 14 
(beginning) 

Darkened eye. 2 

(A peacemaker.) i (end) ; 3 (end) ; 15 (begin- 
ning) 

As modest as all great geniuses are. 28 

Occasionally abstracted and melancholy. 56 
(end) 

Rose to order He threw himself upon the 
chair, i (end) 

(Hit in the eye by the cabman.) 2 (beginning) 

The wine was passed . . . and Mr. Snod- 
grass fell fast asleep. 2 

(Officiates as Mr. Winkle's second.) 2 (end) 

Performed a compulsory summerset. 4 (begin- 
ning) 

(And Emily Wardle.) 4 (beginning) ; n (begin- 
ning) ; 28 ; 53. 

Sipping his cherry brandy. 5 (end) 

(Plays Pope Joan.) 6 (beginning) 

(To Mrs. Leo Hunter's, dressed as) a Trouba- 
dour. 15 

Announced in a very loud tone that he was 
going to begin. 24 (beginning) 

Proposed Mr. Wardle (at the Wedding Feast.) 
28 

Entered last (at Bob Sawyer's party.) 31 
(beginning) 

(Badgered in witness box.) 33 

(Visits Mr. Pickwick in the Fleet.) 43 (end) ; 
46 (end) 

(In Mr. Wardle's room at the hotel.) 53 (end) 

(Married : and) settled at Dingley Dell. 56 
(end) 

" It wasn't the wine .... It was the 

salmon." 8 (beginning) 
' ' I repudiate that qualification . " 14 (beginning) 

[And see Foreman ; Stibptena.] 
SNUB BIN. [See Serjeant Snubbin.] 

Snuff. 

Colonel Bulder and Sir Thomas Clubber 
exchanged snuff-boxes. 2 

The fat gentleman . . . offered Mr. Pick- 
wick a pinch of snuff. 6 (beginning) 

(Taken by Mr. Perker.) 10 ; 30 ; 33 (begin- 
ning) ; 39 : 46 ; 52 ; s 2 ( end ) 

(Taken by Mr. Mallard.) 30 

(Taken by Mr. Bantam.) His snuff was princes' 
mixture 34 

(Taken by Mr. Smauker.) 34 ; 36 (beginning) 

( ,, by Mr. Lowten). 52 (beginning) 

( by Mr. Wardle). 53 (beginning), 53 
(end) 



SNUGGERY, THE 



STEWARD 



Snuggery, The. 

A small closet attached to the coffee-room (in 
the Fleet Prison). 41 (beginning) 

SNUPHANUPH, THE DOWAGER LADY. 

(" Fat old lady ") " In the gauze turban " 34 

(end) 
Of an ancient and whist-like appearance. 34 

(end) 

(Plays whist with Mr. Pickwick). 34 (end) 
At the afternoon's promenade (in Bath). 35 

(beginning) 

Society, The. 

(The Pickwick Club). 2 

Soda Water. 

Silence and soda water. 2 

A practicable window seat, labelled " Soda 

Water ' ' 37 (beginning) 
" And bring some soda water " 49 
" Never mind I'll run out presently and get a 

bottle of soda " 52 (beginning) 

Soiree. [See SwarryJ] 

Soldier. 

' Quite enough to get, Sir, as the soldier said " 
33 (end) 

Solicitor. 

The solicitors' wives . . . headed another 

grade. 2 

(Dodson and Fogg). 21 (beginning) 
" You shall hear from my solicitor " 20 
" After entrusting (your affairs) to your solicitor " 

30 
Mr. Pickwick and his solicitor. 30 (end), 33 

(end) 
Three solicitors (at Perker's dinner party). 46 

(beginning) 

Solomon. [See Lucas and Pell."] 

Somers Town. 

" It was half-past-four when I got to Somers 
Town" 20 (beginning) 

South Square. 

Holborn Court, by the bye, is South Square 
now. 30 (end) 

Southwark. 

The aboriginal inhabitants of Southwark. 31 
(beginning) 

Spain. 

" You have been in Spain, Sir ? " 2 

Spaniard, The. 

" All the way to the Spaniard, at Hampstead " 

45 

Spanish. 

" English girls not so fine as Spanish " (per 

Jingle). 2 
" To address solid Spanish Mahogany " 14 



Specials. 

The specials surrounded the body of the vehicle. 
24 (end) 

Special jury. 

(Bardell v. Pickwick) " A special jury cause " 

30 (beginning) 
To press into the special jury two of the 

common jurymen. 33 (beginning) 

Special pleader. 

A special pleader from the Temple (at Perker's 
party). 46 (beginning) 

Sportsman. 

" Sportsman, Sir ? " (Jingle to Mr. Winkle). 2 
(Mr. Winkle) in his light red coat (looked) a 

sportsman. 15 
Some of the sounds by which a sportsman 

encourages his horse. 41 (end) 

Spring. 

Spring has many beauties. 16 (end) 
" I care not for Spring " 28 (end) 

Stage COaeh. 51 (beginning), 54 

Stage eoachman. 

(A tavern) under the especial patronage of 

stage coachmen. 20 
" Long-stage coachmen possess such insini- 

wations " 51 (end) 
A stage-coachman's idea of full dress. 54 

Stanhope. 39 (beginning) 

STAPLE, MR. 

A little man with a puffy say-nothing-to-me-or- 
I'11-contradict-you sort of countenance. 
7 (end) 

(His speech at the Cricket Dinner.) 7 (end) 

STARELEIGH, MR. JUSTICE. 

(At the Trial), sat in the absence of the Chief 

Justice. 33 (beginning) 
A most particularly short man, and so fat that 

he seemed all face and waistcoat. He 

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. 

33 (beginning) 

" She said on the jar," said the little judge. 33 
" How could I have got Daniel on my notes, 

unless you told me so, Sir ?" 33 
" You must not tell us what the soldier . . . 

said, Sir," ..." it's not evidence ". 

33 ( en d) 
The little judge smiled. 33 (end) 

Steward. 21 (beginning) 



STIGGINS, MR. 



[62 ] 



SUN COURT 



STIGGINS, MR: 

" A lanky chap vith a red nose and white neck- 
cloth " 22 (beginning) 

A man in thread-bare black clothes. 27 (begin- 
ning) 

A 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 (begin- 
ning). 

" A man of wrath !" said Mr. Stiggins. 27 
(beginning) ; 51 (end) 

Began a third round of toast. 27 (beginning) 

(Fond of rum.) 27 (end) ; 44 ; 51 (end) 

Groaned. 27 (beginning) ; 44 

" I'd pison his rum and water," said Sam. 27 
(end) 

Was excessively popular among the female 
constituency of Brick Lane. 32 (end) 

(Made tipsy by the two coachmen.) 32 

" I'm all right, Sir " 32 (end) 

(Mr. Weller's " small settlement " with him. 
32 (end) ; 51 (end) 

Removed to strong lodgings for the night. 32 
(end) 

(Visits Sam in the Fleet.) 44 (beginning) 

" In the buzzim, young man," replied Mr. 
Stiggins, placing his umbrella on his waist- 
coat. 44 

" All taps is vanities " 44 

(Drinks) Port wine, warmed with a little water. 
44 

Mr. Stiggins, getting on his legs as well as he 
could, proceeded to deliver an edifying 
discause. 44 

" Oh, my young friend " . . . " here's a 
sorrowful infliction " 51 (end) 

" It makes a vessel's heart bleed !" 51 (end) 

" Nothing for me, 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- 
trough full of water. 51 (end) 

Stiles. 33 

Stoakes. 33 

Stock Exchange. 

Mr. Simmery . . . strolled away to the 

Stock Exchange. 54 (end) 
(Mr. Weller, &c.) proceeded from the Bank to 

the gate of the Stock Exchange. 54 (end) 

Stomacher. 
" With a long waist and stomacher " 48 



Strand. 

(The very fat man) "rolls down the Strand " 
28 

" I think I can see him (the coal-heaver) now, 
a coming up the Strand between the two 
street -keepers " 41 (beginning) 

Stranger. 2, 20 (end), 21, 38 

(Jingle). 2 

(Mr. Pickwick). 20 (end) 
(The Queer Client). 21 
(Sam). 38 (beginning) 
(The little nervous man). 40 (end) 
The bell began to ring for strangers to with- 
draw. 43 (end) 

Street-keeper. [See strand.] 

"Strike-a-Light." 

"None o' that 'ere, old Strike-a-Light" 25 
(beginning) 

Stroller's Tale, The. 

(Told by the dismal man at the Bull, Rochester). 
3 (beginning) 

STRUGGLES, MR. 

Was selected to (bowl to) the hitherto un- 
conquered Podder. 7 

Student. 

" How are you ? " said the discomfited student. 
31 (beginning) 

Stumps. 

" Bill Stumps, his mark " n (end) 

STUMPY AND DEACON. 
" Stumpy and Deacon," said (a clerk). 39 (end) 

Subpoena. 

" Its only a subptena " 30 (beginning) 
" They've subpoena'd my three friends," said 
Mr. Pickwick. 30 

Suffolk. 

" To Mary, Housemaid at Mr. Nupkins's, 
Mayor's, Ipswich, Suffolk " 32 

Suffolk Bantam. 24 

[See Middlesex Dumpling.] 

Sultana. 

In the garb of a sultana. 15 
Sun. 

" Lights in the Sun, John " 50 (beginning) 

Sun Court. 

(Mr. Jackson) bent his steps direct to Sun 
Court, and (walked) straight into the 
George and Vulture. 30 (beginning) 



SUNDAY 



TERM 



Sunday. 

" Regularly every Sunday " (Mrs. Edmund's 

attendance at church): 6 

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 gen'l'm'n in difficulties did. ven he 

valked out of a Sunday " 32 

Surgeon. 

" I thought everybody know'd as a Sawbones 
was a Surgeon " 29 (beginning) 

Surgery. 

" Surgery "... in golden characters on 
a wainscot ground. 37 (beginning) 

In the little surgery. 47 (beginning) 

Surrey. 

' On the Surrey side of the water " 3 (begin- 
ning) 

And its adjacent neighbourhood on the Surrey 
side. 10 (beginning) 

Brixton. Surrey. 54 (end) 
Surrogate. 

To the great scandal of a proctor and surrogate. 

54 

Surtout. 

(Dr. Payne) in a braided surtout. 2 (end) 
(Jingle's) upper garment was a long black sur- 
tout. 3 (beginning) 

(Mr. Pott) in a long brown surtout. 13 (begin- 
ning) 

(Captain Boldwig's) blue surtout. 19 (end) 
(Grummer's) snuff-coloured surtout. 24 
(Mr. Benjamin Allen's) single-breasted black 

surtout. 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 sur- 
tout). 29 (beginning) 
Office lads in their first surtouts. 30 (beginning) 

Susan. 

" Like Black-eyed Susan all in the Downs " 
3 (beginning) 

SUSAN. [See Welter, Mrs.] 

Swarry. 

" To a friendly swarry, consisting of a boiled 
leg of mutton with the usual trimmings " 
36 (beginning) 

TADGER. 

A little emphatic man, with a bald head, and 

drab shorts. 32 
Who answered to the name of Brother Tadger. 

32 (end) 
" Brother Tadger, Sir," said Mr. Stiggins . . 

" you are drunk, Sir " 32 (beginning) 
Brother Tadger had been knocked, head first, 

down the ladder. 32 (end) 



Taking a grinder. 

A very graceful piece of pantomime . . . 
now, unhappily, almost obsolete. 30 
(beginning) 

Tap. 

(At the Angel, Bury}. 16 (beginning) 
(At the Magpie and Stump.) 20 (end) 
(In the Fleet prison.) 44 (end) 

TAPPLETON, LIEUTENANT. 

(Calls upou Mr. Winkle with a message from 
Dr. Slammer.) 2 

Lieutenant Tappleton (the doctor's second ) 2 

(end) 

(Introduced to Mr. Pickwick, &c.) 3 (end) 
" Be more select in the choice of your com- 
panions " 3 (end) 

Tavistoek Square. 

And another (family) in Tavistoek Square. 30 
(beginning) 

Taxed cart. 39 (beginning) 

Tea. 

" Goes and gets up a grand tea-drinkin' " 22 

(beginning) 

To make the kettle boil for tea. 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 " 54 

(beginning) 

Teapot. 

(Where Mrs. Weller's Will was found) 54 

(beginning) 

Temperance. 

Ebenezer Temperance Association. 32 

Converts to Temperance. 32 

"It (The Jolly Young Waterman) was a 

Temperance song," (ft* Anthony Humm ) 

32 (end) 

" 'Cept on the Temperance nights." 54 (be- 
ginning). 

Temple. 

" In various holes and corners of the Temple " 
30 (beginning) 

" And at once led the elder Mr. Weller down 
to the Temple " 42 (end) 

A special pleader from the Temple. 46 (begin- 
ning) 

An"'-* * 

Tenant. 

21 (beginning ; 39 (beginning) ; 40 (beginning) 

Tenor. 

An office lad of fourteen, with a tenor voice. 39 

Term. 3' (beginning) 



TERRACE 



[64] 



TOMK1NS, MISS 



Terrace. 

Mr. Tupman . . . walks constantly on the 
.Terrace during the summer months. 56 
(end) 

Testator. 43 
Tewkesbury. 

At the Hop Pole at Tewkesbury they stopped 
to dine. 49 

Thames. 

" To find a resting-place in the Thames. 21 

(beginning) 
" Some remarks which would have enlightened 

the world, if not the Thames. 3 (end) 

Theatre. 3. 39 
Thomas. 

" See arter the Times, Thomas " 43 (begin- 
ning) 

Thompson. 

" Or Stiles, or Brown, or Thompson. 33 

Thursday. 

" Take two places outside to London, on 

Thursday morning " 18 (end) 
" Come on Thursday week " (Bob Sawyer to 

Mr. Pickwick.) 29 (end) 

Ticket porter. 

It was also found necessary to leave the mottled- 
faced gentleman behind, to fight a ticket- 
porter. 42 (end) 

Tie doloureux. 

The tic doloureux in his right eye-lid. 32 

Tiggins and Welps. 

" My uncle collected for Tiggins and Welps. 

48 (beginning) 
" Were in the printed calico . . . line" 48 

Tights. 

(Mr. Pickwick's) tights and gaiters, i (end) 
(Mr. Snodgrass) in ... white silk tights. 

15 

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 
gets over half-a-mile of ground. 39 (begin- 
ning) 

Times. [See Thomas'] . 

Tip-eheese. 

" And at tip-cheese, or odd and even, his hand 
is out " 33 

Tipstaff. 

Confided to the custody of the tipstaff. 39 (end) 



Tittlebation Theory. 

When (Mr. Pickwick) had presented his 
Tittlebation Theory to the world, i (end) 

Tittlebats. 

" Some Observations on the Theory of Tittle- 
bats " i (beginning) 

'Tizer. [See Advertizer.] 
Toad. 

Like a magnified toad. 15 (end) 

Tollimglower, Lady. 

The beautiful Lady Tollimglower deceased. 28 
Eldest daughter of Lady Tollimglower deceased. 

56 (beginning) 
On the subject of Lady Tollimglower. 56 (end) 

Tollman. 

The Buff job of appointing a new tollman. 13 

TOM. 

(a) (Mr. Wardle's man) " Joe, help Tom to 

put in the horses " 9 (beginning) 
" Give her her head, Tom " 9 (beginning) 

(b) (Mr. Sawyer's errand-boy. Son of Mrs. 

Cripps.) A boy, in a sober grey livery 
and a gold-laced hat, with a small 
covered basket under his arm. 37 (be- 
ginning) 

" Tom, you vagabond, come here " 37 
(beginning) 

' Depitty Sawbones " 47 

(c) (A Waiter at the George and Vulture.) 

" Call Mr. Pickwick's servant, Tom," 
said the barmaid. 30 (beginning) 

(d) " How far is it to the next stage ?" inquired 

Wardle of one of the boys." " Six 
mile ain't it, Tom ?" 9 (end) 

(e) A stout country lad (at the Leather Bottle.) 

ii (beginning) 

[And see Wildspark.] 

Tomata Sauce. 

" Dear Mrs. B Chops and Tomata sauce " 33 
Mr. Sanders had often called her (i.e. Mrs. 

Sanders) a " duck," but never " chops," 

or "tomata sauce " 33 (end) 

TOMKINS, MISS. 16 (end) 

The spinster lady of the establishment. 

" Cook," said the lady abbess . . . with 
great dignity " 

The lady abbess ... . fainted away all 
comfortably. 

" What did you do in my garden, man ? " said 
Miss Tomkins. 

" He must be respectable he keeps a man- 
servant " 

(Three servants) stopped behind to protect Miss 
Tomkins. 16 (end) 



TOMLINSON, MRS. 



[6 5 ] 



TROTTER, MR. JOB 



TOMLINSON, MRS. 

Mrs. Tomlinson the post-office keeper, seemed 
by mutual consent to have been chosen the 
leader of the trade party. 2 

TOMMY. 

(a) A strange specimen of the human race, in a 

sackcloth coat, and apron of the same 
. . . This was the waterman . . . 
" Now then, fust cab ! " . . . . 
" Only a bob's vorth, Tommy," cried 
the driver. 2 (beginning) 

(b) [See Bardell, Master.] 

Tops. 

Mr. Weller's tops were newly cleaned. 54 

Toueh-and-go. 

" What's in them stone jars, young touch-and- 
go ?" 19 (end) 

Toweester. 

The next stage was Daventry, and the next 
Toweester. 50 (beginning) 

[And see Saracen's Head.] 

Tower, The. 

" Business firsf ... as King Richard the 
Third said ven he stabbed the 'tother king 
in the Tower " 25 (beginning) 

Town Arms Inn. 

Large blue silk flags were flying from the 

windows. 13 (beginning) 
Slumkey's Committee sat there daily. 13 

(beginning) 

" Not a spare bed in the house " 13 
" The opposite party bribed the barmaid " 13 
A carriage was hired from the Town Arms Inn. 

15 

Town-beadle. 

(Sam's) single combat with the town-bead le. 
19 (end) 

Town Hall. 

(a) (Eatanswill). 13 (beginning) 

(b) (Ipswich). 22 

Tradesman. 

"The mysterious disappearance of a respectable 
tradesman " 30 (beginning) 

[And see Paradise.] 

Transactions. 

Of the Pickwick Club, i (beginning), n (end) 

Traveller. 

" A traveller for " (Bilson and Slum). 14 (be- 
ginning) 

With the eye of an experienced traveller. 27 
(beginning) 

Transport the sailor and the traveller. 28 
(beginning) 

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) 



Travellers' Room, The. 

The last resource of human dejection. 34 (be- 
ginning) 

(At the White Horse Cellar). 34 (beginning) 
(At the Bush). 47 (end) 

Treadmill. 

(Master Bardell's) infantile treadmill. 45 (be- 
ginning) 

Trinity Term. 39 (beginning) 
Triumvirate. 

The triumvirate (Messrs. Tupman, Winkle and 
Snodgrass) were much affected. 43 

TROTTER, MR. JOB. 

A young fellow in mulberry coloured livery. 
16 (beginning), 25. 

The mulberry man. 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 (begin- 
ning), 41 (end) 

" Job . . . Trotter " 16 (beginning) 

Mr. Trotter smiled. 16, 25 (end) 

Mr. Trotter's tears. 16, 23 (beginning), 23 (end) 

" That there melan-cholly chap " (said Sam.) 
1 6 (end) 

In the catalogue of whose vices, want of faith 
and attachment to his companion could, at 
all events, find no place. 44 (end) 

Accompanied (Sam) to the tap. 16 (beginning) 

A countenance of deep contrition, and groan- 
ing slightly. 1 6 

(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 

" Reg'lar do, Sir ; artful dodge " (said Sam.) 
1 6 (end), 20 

(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 meet- 
ing !" .23 (end) 

" Oh, not there," replied Job, with a quickness 
very unusual to him. 23 (end) 

" I met her (the cook) at a chapel . . . and 
I may venture to say, Mr. Weller, that I 
am to be the chandler " 23 (end) 

The (kitchen door) opened, and Mr. Trotter 
appeared. 25 (end) 

(In the presence of Sam, Mr. Muzzle and the 
cook.) 25 (end) 

(Assaulted by the cook.) 25 (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) 



TROTTER, MR. JOB 



[66] 



TUPMAN, MR 



TROTTER, MR. J OB continued. 
(Overturned into the American aloe tubs.) 25 

(end) 
Through all his rags, and dirt, and misery, 

(Mr. Pickwick) recognized the familiar 

features of Mr. Job Trotter (in the Fleet.) 

41 (end) 
(Again given money by Mr. Pickwick). 41 

(end) 
" There is no deception now, Mr. Weller. 

Tears " said Job . . . " are not the 

only proofs of distress, nor the best ones." 

44 (end) 
" Now," said Sam, " drink that up ev'ry drop 

of it " 44 (end) 
" Mr. Weller," said Job, with real tears in his 

eyes for once, " I could serve that gentle- 
man (Mr. Pickwick) till I fell down dead 

at his feet " 44 (end) 
(Explains to Mr. Pickwick the nature of a 

whistling shop.) 44 (end) 
(Sent by Sam to Mr. Perker's.) 45 (end), 46 

(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) 
(With Jingle) became in time worthy members 

of Society. 56 (end) 

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 (beginning) 

TRUNDLE, MR. 

A young gentleman apparently enamoured of 
one of the young ladies in scarfs and 
feathers. 4 

(Introduced to Mr. Pickwick). 4 (end) 
Mr. Wardle shaking (Mr. Pickwick's) right hand 
. . . while Mr. Trundle shook the left. 

16 (end) 

(To Bury for some shooting). 16 (end) 
(Takes wine in Mr. Pickwick's bed-chamber). 

17 (beginning) 

(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 
Had got a couple of pair (of skaits). 29 (be- 
ginning) 

TRUNDLE, MRS. 56 (beginning) 
[And see Wardle, Bella.] 



TUCKLE, MR. 

A stoutish gentleman in a bright crimson coat 

with long tails, vividly red breeches, and a 

cocked hat . . . in his hand a high 

stick. 36 (beginning) 
(Called " Blazes ' by Sam). 36 (beginning ; 

end) 
Rather a personal allusion to Mr. Tuckle's 

crimson livery. 36 (beginning) 
" Take the kiver off" (at the " Swarry ") 36 
"You're a wulgar beast " 36 
Mr. Tuckle proceeded to carve the leg of 

mutton. 36 
(After 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. 

" Come again on Tuesday " (the red-nosed man's 

borrowing). 27 (beginning) 
The grey mare that hurt her off-fore-leg last 

Tuesday. 28 (beginning) 

Tumblers. 

" Procession men, tumblers and so forth " 3 

(beginning) 
(Mrs. Raddle's) glasses were little thin blown 

glass tumblers. 31 

TUPMAN, MR. 

Tracy Tupman, Esq., M.P.C. i 

The too susceptible, i (end) 

His eyes filled with tears. 2 

Black silk waistcoat, i (end) 

" The little old gentleman " 4 (end), 7 (begin- 
ning) 

(Stout.) i (end), 2, 7 (beginning), 15 (begin- 
ning) 

Admiration of the fair sex. i (end), 2, 4, 5 (end), 
7, 8 (beginning), 18, 28 

(Commercial travellers) whose characters and 
manners it was the delight of Mr. Tupman 
to observe. 14 (beginning) 



(To the Rochester Ball.) 2 

Mrs. Budger was dancing with Mr. Tracy 
Tupman. 2 

(Carpeted by Dr. Slammer.) 3 (end) 
i Threw himself into the hedge. 5 (end) 

Established (with the spinster aunt) a joint 
stock company of fish and flattery. 6 
(beginning) 

(Proposal and Acceptance.) 8 (beginning) 

(Lends Jingle ten pounds.) 8 (end), 9 (begin- 
ning) 

(Letter to Mr. Pickwick.) n (beginning) , 

(Found at the Leather Bottle) looking as unlike 
a man who had taken leave of the world 
as possible, n (beginning) 

" I shall go as a Bandit " 15 (beginning) 



TUPMAN, MR. 



f 6 7 ] 



VALENTINE 



TDPMAN, MR. continued. 
(Achieves a reputation as a shot.) 19 
(In a sedan-chair to the Mayor's.) Held to 

bail. 25 (beginning) 
" You in silk stockings !" (To Mr. Pickwick.) 

28 

Ran off ... screaming " Fire ! " 29 (end) 
(Badgered in witness-box). 33 
(Visits Mr. Pickwick in the Fleet). 43, 46 (end) 
Disposed to think Mr. Pickwick contemplated 

a matrimonial alliance. 56 (end) 
Took lodgings at Richmond. 56 

[And see Anti-pichwickian, Subpana, Emma, 
Fellow.'] 

TUPPINS. [See Chippins.} 

Turkey. 

An 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 

remarked " 32 (beginning) 

Turks. 

The last five and twenty Turks. 15 (end) 

Turncock. 

" The shepherd . . . says he hopes the heart 
of the turncock as cut the water off, 
'11 be softened " 27 (end) 

Turnkey. 

(At the Marshalsea). 21 

(At the Fleet). 39, 40. 45 (end) 

" Unbeknown to the turnkeys, Sammy " 42 

(end) 
Some speculative turnkey. 44 (end) 

[And see Bill, Portrait, Roker.} 

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 " 22 

(beginning) 

Kensington turnpike. 34 (beginning) 
" I dewote the remainder o' my days to a pike ' 

(said Mr. Weller). 55 (beginning) 

Turpentine. 

" As 'ud turpentine and beeswax his memory " 
32 

Turpin. 

" Bold Turpin vunce, on Hounslow Heath " 
42 (end) 

Twins. 

Two famous coachmen . . . who were twins. 
42 (beginning) 



Twopenny Postman. 

As readily as if he had been a Twopenny Post- 
man. 2 (end) 

(Giving) a two-penny postman's knock upon 
(the ice). 29 

Twopenny rope. 

" Poor creeturs as arr.'i up to the twopenny 
rope " 1 6 (beginning) 

Tyburn. 

" When they was a carryin' him to Tyburn " 19 
All the pumps and shaving-shops between 
Tyburn and Whitechapel. 42 (beginning) 

Umbrella. 

(Mrs. Bardell's) extra sized umbrella. 33 (be- 
ginning) 

Umpire. 54 (beginning) 
Uncle. [See Bagman's Uncle.} 

Uncle Tom. 

" Spout dear relation Uncle Tom couldn't 
help it " 41 (beginning) 

" Unekal." 

" ' It's unekal,' as my father used to say ven his 
grog worn't made half-and-half" 40 (be- 
ginning) 

Unicorn. 

" You might just as veil call her a griffin, or a 
unicorn, or a king's arms " 32 

United . . . Temperance Association. 

" The Brick Lane Branch o' the United Grand 
Junction Ebenezer Temperance Associ- 
ation " 32 

Universal penknife. 41 

[And see Pocket knife.} 

Upper housemaid. 

" Their upper housemaid, which is lady's maid 
too " 38 (beginning) 

UP WITCH. 33 (beginning) 

(Pressed into the Bardell-and-Pickwick special 
jury). " Richard Upwitch." " Here," said 
the green-grocer. 

Urchin. 16 (beginning). 28 (a) (beginning) 

Usher. 33 (beginning, and end) 

Vacation. 30 (beginning) 

Valentine. 

" Walentine's Day, Sir," responded Sam, "reg 1 - 
lar good day for a breach o' promise trial " 
30 (beginning) 

(Sam's). 32 (beginning) 

(Sam) beheld the very features of his Valentine. 
38 (beginning) 



VALET 



[68] 



WARDLE, MRS. 



Valet. 17 (beginning), 22 (end) 

Venetian blinds. 7 

Ventilation gossamer. 12 (end) 

Venus. 

" Wot's the good o 1 callin' a young 'ooman a 
Wenus or a angel, Sammy ? " 32 

Vessel. 

" Called me a wessel, Sammy " 22 (beginning) 
" It makes a vessel's heart bleed ! " 51 (end) 
[And see Mudgt, Shepherd, Stiggins.] 

Veterinary Hospital. 21 (end) 
Viear General. 

Mr. Jingle . . . reached the Vicar General's 
office. 10 

Victim. 3 2 (beginning), 38 (beginning) 
Villain. 31 (end), 48 (end) 

Villam. 

" Now Villam, run 'em out " 22 (beginning) 

Villiam. 

" Now shiny Villiam," said the hostler to the 
deputy hostler. 5 (beginning) 

Viper. 50 (end) 

Visitor. 31 (beginning), 37 
The female servants and female visitors. 28 
The young-lady visiters. 28 
His unwelcome visitor (Mr. Jackson). 30 (be- 
ginning) 

His early visitor (Mr. Namby). 39 (beginning) 
In order that they (the turnkeys) might know 
prisoners from visitors. 39 (end) 

Vixen. 30 
" His wife, who was a most ow-dacious wixin " 

Voters. 13 
Waiter. 

(At Rochester). 2, 3 (end), 5 (beginning) 

(At the Town Arms Inn, Eatanswill). 13 (be- 
ginning) 

(At the Peacock, Eatanswill). 13 

(At Ipswich) A corpulent man, with a fort- 
night's napkin under his arm, and coeval 
stockings on his legs . . . replied emphati- 
cally " No " 22 

" The waiter brought back v.-ord, that she 
would see me at eleven" (said Mr. Magnus). 
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) 



WAITER continued. 

(At Bath). 34 [See Westminster boys.] 
(At Hampstead). 45 (beginning) 
(At Birmingham) His relief when he at last got 

an order for something. 49 
(At Towcester). 50 (beginning) 
Young gentlemen who . . . call waiters by 

their Christian 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 

laundress). 46 (beginning) 

Waitress. 54 (beginning) 

WALKER. 

H. Walker, tailor (a convert to Temperance). 
32 (end) 

Walker. 

" My name's Walker " (Sam to Job Trotter). 

16 
" Bless you Mr. Walker Weller I mean " (Job 

Trotter to Sam). 23 (end) 
(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) 

Wandering Jew. 

" Here am I a walkin' about like the wandering 
Jew" 38 

Ward. 56 (beginning) 
[And see Snodgrass.] 

Warden. 

The body of Samuel Pickwick was . . . 

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) 
" The warden's sent him (the Chancery prisoner) 

wine and broth and that, from his own 

house " 43 (end) 

WARDLE, MRS. 18 (end) 

A very old lady, in a lofty cap and faded silk 

gown . '. . Mr. Wardle's mother. 6 

(beginning) 
" Im sure I have been a goo.l mistress to you, 

Joe . . . you have always had enough 

to eat." 8 
" He (Mr. Pickwick) don't care for an old 

'ooman like me, I dare say " 6 (beginning) 

28 
(Calls Mr. Miller " a conceited coxcomb," and 

opposes him at whist). C (beginning) 
" He (Jingle) was an impudent young fellow " 8 
Hugged (by Mr. Pickwick) with filial cordiality. 

ii (beginning) 



WARDLE, MRS. 



[69] 



WARMING-PAN 



WARDLE, MRS. continued. 
Kissed (by Mr. Pickwick). 28 (end) 
(Played with Mr. Pickwick) in a score of 

rubbers. 28 

In a brocaded gown. 28 
(Drinks wine with Mr. Pickwick). 28 
(Dances with Mr. Pickwick). 28 
Instantly fainted away, but being promptly 

revived, ordered the brocaded silk gown. 

56 (beginning) 

WARDLE, MR. 

A stout old gentleman in a blue coat and 
bright buttons. 4 

(Hospitable, &c.) host. 6 (beginning), n (be- 
ginning) 

(Hearty: passionate: jolly). 10 (end), 19, 28 

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

" Damn the boy, he's awake ! " 53 (end) 

" I spent some ev'nins at your club last 
winter " 4 

" Undo the hamper, Joe " 4 

"Mr. Pickwick, mother," said Mr. Wardle. 6 
(beginning), 28 

" This is just what I like ... at this old 
fire-side " 6 (beginning) 

Rook-shooting. 7 (beginning) 

" I'll get a chaise at the Lion, and follow 'em 
(Jingle and Rachel) instantly " 9 (begin- 
ning) 

(To Jingle) " You're a nice rascal " 10 (end) 

" Give it him " (Cheque for 120 to Jingle). 10 
(end) 

(At Bury ; and gives Mr. Pickwick a character). 
1 6 (end) 

" This looks rather queer eh, Pickwick eh ? 
Ah, sly dog sly dog ! " 18 (end) 

(Partridge shooting). 19 

" Because they might . . . say we had 
taken too much cold punch " 19 (end) 

" Everybody sits down with us on Christmas 
Eve . . . servants and all " 28 (end) 

(Sings) " A Christmas Carol " 28 (end) 

(Tells) " The Story of the Goblins " 28 (a) 

(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 Mr. Pickwick and Mr. Perker about 
Emily and " your youn^ friend Snodgrass ") 
53 (beginning) 

" Emily my girl " ..." I hate meanness 
and deceit " 53 (end) 

" Ring for the wine " 53 (end) 

WAKDLE, MISS. 

A lady of doubtful age. 4 
" You're fifty if you're an hour " (said Wardle). 
10 (end) 



WARDLE, Miss continued. 

The spinster aunt. 4 (beginning), 6 (beginning), 
7 (beginning) 

(Depreciates her nieces). 4 (end) 

(The nieces retaliate). 4 (end), 7 (beginning) 

(At the Review) Mr. Tupman found it indis- 
pensably necessary to put his arm round 
her waist. 4 (end) 

(" Went partners " with Mr. Tupman at Pope 
Joan). 6 (beginning) 

In her eyes Tracy Tupman was a youth. 7 
(beginning) 

" It is his voice " . . . " O say you are not 
dead ! " " Don't be a fool, Rachel," inter- 
posed Mr. Wardle. 7 

The agitated female. 7 

" Dear dear Mr. Tupman " 7 

Her courtship. 8 (beginning) 

(Conditionally accepts and ultimately elopes 
with Mr. Jingle). 8 (end) 

" Can't can't we be married before to-morrow 
morning?" 10 

" Rum old girl," said Mr. Jingle. 10 

(Mr. Tupman to Mr. Pickwick) " You may tell 
Rachel Ah, that name " n (beginning) 

The disappointed Rachel. " Oh, she's gone 
away," said Mr. Wardle .... "She 
couldn't bear to see the girls " 18 (end) 

WARDLE, ISABELLA. 

(One of) two young ladies in scarfs and 

feathers. 4 

(Beloved by Trundle). 4, 18 (end) 
" I'm so afraid you'll catch cold, aunt have a 

silk handkerchief to tie round your dear 

old head you really should take care of 

yourself consider your age ! " 4 (end) 
Kissed by Mr. Pickwick, n (beginning), 28 
(The wedding) Bella and her faithful Trundle. 

28 c 

(Tries to obtain her father's approval of the 

proposed Snodgrass-Emily marriage). 53 

(beginning) 

WARDLE, EMILY. 

(The other of the) two young ladies in scarfs 

and feathers. 4 
" I'm sure aunt's talking about us ... she 

looks so malicious " 4 (end) 
(Kissed by Mr. Pickwick.) n (beginning) ; 28 
(Beloved by Mr. Snodgrass.) 28, 29 (end), 53 

(end) 

(Kissed by Mr. Snodgrass.) 28 (end) 
(Her wedding). 56 

Wardrobe. 4. 4 1 (beginning) 

Warming-pan. 

" Don't trouble yourself about the warming- 
pan " 33 



WARREN 



[70] 



WELLER, SENIOR, MR. 



WARREN. 

A polish which would have struck envy to the 
soul of the amiable Mr. Warren. 10 (be- 
ginning) 

" Or Warren's blacking " 32 
[And see Poetry. .] 

Washerwoman. 33. 4 1 (beginning) 

Wassail. 

A mighty bowl of wassail. 28 (end) 

Watch-box. 

To the floor of a watch-box. 14 (beginning) 

Watchman. 

" Obliged to muffle him in a watchman's coat " 

3i 
"Watchman," shouted Dowler furiously ; "stop 

him " 35 (end) 

Water-drinker. 

" Jolly Young Waterman " 32 (end) 

(At Bath) The regular water-drinkers. 35 (be- 

ginning) 
" It's wery little o' (the water) tap he drinks, 

Sammy " 27 (end) 

Water rate. 

" For the shepherd's water-rate, Sammy " 27 
(end) 

Waterloo Bridge. 

" The dry arches of Waterloo Bridge " 16 (be- 
ginning) 

Waterman. 

A strange specimen of the human race, in a 
sackcloth coat, and apron of the same. 2 
(beginning) 

[And see Jolly Young Waterman.] 

Water-works. 

" I know the water-works (collector) does " 37 
(beginning) 

WATTY, MR. 30 

A rustily-clad, miserable-looking man, in boots 
without toes, and gloves without fingers- 
lank and careworn. 

" There never was such a pestering bank- 
rupt . . ." said Lowten. 

[And see Chancery.] 

Waverer. 

" A waverer," said Pott solemnly (to Bob 
Sawyer). 50 



Wednesday. 

" c 
cr 
27 (beginning) 



(Mr. Stiggins) " calls again on Vensday for 
another half crown to make it five shillin's" 



WELLER, SENIOR, MR. 

" Tony Weller " (left ^400 by his first wife). 10 

(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) 
"My ancient" "Old codger" "Father" 

" Old feller " 20 

"Old Nobs" " Old two for his heels " 27 (end) 
" Perwerse old file " 42 (beginning) 
" Old image " 42 (end) 
" Old picter card " 44 (beginning) 

" The gift o' the gab wery gallopin' " (i.e. Jingle). 

20 

Jerked (the brandy) down his capacious throat 
as if it had been a small thimble-full. 20 
(end) 

" Come on," cried Mr. Weller ; and . . . 
gave the Reverend Mr. Stiggins a prelimin- 
ary 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 

was purple. 42 

Pocl:et-book of the large octavo size. 42 (end) 
In a rapture of winks. 44 (beginning) 
(Final settlement with Mr. Stiggins). 51 (end) 
(Offers Mr. Pickwick 1180). 55 (beginning) 
(Consents to Sam's marriage) " the lady not 

bein' a widder " 55 (end) 

Still lives at an excellent public-house near 
Shooter's Hill. 56 (end) 

" Put it down a we, my Lord " 33 (end) 

" A limb o' the law, Sammy, as has got brains 

like the frogs " 42 (end) 
" I know wot's o'clock, Sir. Ven I dont, I'll 

ask you " 42 (end) 
" They've come to have a little serous talk vith 

you, Samivel " 44 (beginning) 
" What they drink don't seem no nourishment 

to 'em " 44 

" A pianner forty, Samivel " 44 
" I am wery sorry to have the plessure of bein 

a Bear of ill news your Mother in law cort 

cold" 51 (beginning) 
" Wot 'ud become of the undertakers vithout it, 

Sammy ? " 51 
" I'm quite agreeable, gen'lm'n " . . . . 

" Sammy, pull the bell " 54 (end) 
" Wot are they (the Bank Clerks) all a eatin' 

ham sangv/idges for ? " 54 (end) 
[And see Black Boy, Coachman, Clarke, George, 
Italians, Ipswich, Pieman, Turkey, Turnpike, 
Widow.] 



WELLER, MRS. 



[ 71 1 



WELLER, SAM 



WELLER, MRS. 

Susan. 51 (beginning) 

A shrill female voice. 27 (beginning) 

A rather stout lady of comfortable appearance. 

27 (beginning) 
The quondam relict ... of the dead-and- 

gone Mr. Clarke. 27 (beginning) 
Mother-in-law. 16 (beginning), 20, 22 (begin- 
ning), 23 (beginning), 27 (beginning), 32 

(beginning) 

"Ask 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 

to Sam). 27 
" Ugh, you wretch," said Mrs. Weller (to her 

husband). 27 
" Uncommon perwerse, and unpleasant this 

mornin' signed upon oath Tony Veller, 

Esq." 32 (beginning) 
" Oh, Samuel ! " said Mrs. Weller. " This is 

dreadful " 44 (beginning) 
(Sheds tears). 27 (end), 44 (beginning) 
(Drinks negus in the Fleet). 44 
'Weller! come forth " 44 
(Her death). 51 (beginning) 
(Aged Fifty-two). 54 (beginning) 
" Your mother-in-law's will, Sammy " 54 

WELLER, SAM. 

Habited in a coarse-striped waistcoat, with 
black calico sleeves, and blue glass buttons, 
drab breeches and leggings . . . and 
an old white hat. 10 (beginning) 

The boot-cleaner (at the White Hart). 10 (be- 
ginning) 

More than our brother. 10 (beginning) 

" I was a vagginer's boy once " 16 (beginning) 

"A wag" 10 "Quite a philosopher" 16 
(beginning) 

(His coolness). 10, 24 (end), 25 (beginning), 
33 (end), 37 (end), 39 (beginning) 

(His loquacity). 13, 16 (beginning), 17 (begin- 
ning), 22, 43 (beginning) 

(His easy manner). 19 (beginning), 25, 28, 36 
(beginning), 40 (beginning) 

(His strength). 19 (end), 24 (end), 38 (end), 50 
.(end) 

(His fidelity). 41 (end), 42 (end), 43 (end), 55 
(end), 56 (end) 

(And Mr. Jingle). 10 (beginning, end) 

(Mr. Pickwick's servant). 12 (end) 

(And Job Trotter). 16 (beginning, end), 20, 23, 

44 (end) 
(His Parish Clerk edited by Mr. Pickwick). 17 

(beginning) 



WELLER, SAM continued. 

Mr. Pickwick in the barrow, propelled by Sam. 

19 (beginning) 
With a magnum of extra sti'ength for M '. 

Samuel Weller. 19 (end) 
(And his father). (Inn near Cheapside) 20; 

(Bull Inn) 22 (beginning) 
(Ipswich). 23 (beginning) ; (The George and 

Vulture). 32 (beginning) 
(Portugal Street). 42 (beginning) ; (in the 

Fleet). 44 (beginning) 
(Marquis of Granby). 27 (beginning), 54 
(In the Mayor s kitchen). 25 
(And Mary). 25, 38 (beginning), 51 (beginning), 

55 (beginning, end) 
(To Mrs. Bardell's to pay the rent, &c.) 26 

(beginning) 

(First visit to his mother-in-law). 27 (begin- 
ning) 
Mr. Weller and the guard try to squeeze the 

cod-fish into the boot. 28 (beginning) 
(And the fat boy). 28, 55 (end) 
(Helps Mr. Winkle on the ice), 29 (beginning) 
(The Valentine). 32 (beginning) 
(As a witness). 33 (end) 
(At Bath). 34, 36 
(After Mr. Winkle). 37 (end) 
Mounted into the pear-tree, to wait until 

Arabella should come in sight. 38 
(To the Sheriff's Officer), " Take your hat off" 

39 (beginning) 
(Sings to a select company of coachmen). 42 

(end) 

(To the Fleet Prison). 42 fend) 
(Visited by Mr. Stiggins). 44 (beginning) 
" You're a reprobate," replied Sam (to his 

father). 44 
" Wot do you think o' that for a go o' vanity 

warm ? " 44 
Seeing Mrs. Bardell, took off his hat with mock 

reverence. 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 (begin- 
ning) 

(Intervenes in the Pott-Slurk contest). 50 (end) 
" The go^'ner's been a drawin' his money '' 55 

(beginning) 

" Anythin' for a quiet life, as," &c. 42 (end) 

" Avay vith melincholly, as the little bjy s;iid." 
43 (end) 

" Business first, pleasure arterwards " 25 (be- 
ginning) 

" Con-fined " 43 (end) 

" He's a ma-licious . . . \vindictive creetur, 
with a hard heart " 43 (beginning) 

" He's the wictim o' connubiality " 20 (end) 



WELLER. SAM 



WHITE HORSE 



WELLER, SAM continued. 
" Hope our acquaintance may bz a long 'un " 

2 5 

" Hooroar for the principle " 34 (beginning) 
" I only assisted natur, Ma'am " 46 (end) 
" If this don't beat cock-fightin', nothin' never 

vill " 38 (beginning) 
" If you know'd who was near, Sir, I rayther 

think you'd change your note " 46 
" 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) 
'' Nothin' less than a nat'ral conwulsion " 36 

(beginning) 
" Now gen'l'men, 'fall on,' as the English said " 

19 

" Now ve look compact and comfortable." 28 
" Out vith it, as the father said " 12 (end) 
" Proud o' the title " 15 (end) 
" Quite enough to get, Sir " 33 (end) 
" Reg'lar rotation, as Jack Ketch said" 10 

(beginning) 

" Sorry to do any thin' as may cause an inter- 
ruption to such wery pleasant proceedings " 
47- 

" Take advice, Sir, as the doctor said " 50 (be- 
ginning) 
" The wery best intentions, as the gen'lm'n 

said " 27 (beginning) 
".There's nothin' so refreshin' as sleep, Sir " 

1 6 (beginning) 

' This is rayther too rich " 37 (end) 
" Ve make no extra charge for the settin' down " 

44 (beginning) 

" Vich I call addin' insult to injury " 34 (be- 
ginning) 

" Wery sorry to 'casion any personal incon- 
wenience, Ma'am " 26 (end) 

" What the d 1 do you want with me " 10 

" Wotever is, is right, as the young nobleman 
sveetly remarked " 50 (beginning) 

"You're a comin' it a great deal too strong " 
41 (end) 

[And see Brooks, Emma, Emperor, Faustus, Capers 
(vild), Indian, Sawbones, Magistrate, Waterloo 
Bridge] 

Wellingtons. 

" Thsre's a pair of Vellingtons a good deal 
i vorn " 10 

West-End, 54 (end) 



West Indies. 

" Thousands of times not here West Indies " 

7 (end) 
" The infant negroes in the West Indies" 27 

(beginning) 
" Let me advise you, gentlemen, not to be too 

knowing in the West Indies " 52 (beginning) 

Westgate House. 

" Boarding School " 16 

" Westgate House ... it stands by itself, 

some little distance off the high road " (at 

the end of Bury). 16 
(Thirty boarders, three teachers, five servants). 

16 

Westminster. (20 beginning) 
Westminster boys. 

(At Bath). The waiters, from their costumes, 
might be mistaken for Westminster boys, 
only they destroy the illusion by behaving 
themselves so much better. 34 

Wharfinger. 49 
Wheelbarrow. 

(Mr. Pickwick's). 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 

Wheelwright. 48 

WHIFFERS, MR. 

A gentleman in orange-coloured plush. 36 

(Vice-Chairman at the Swarry). 

(To Harris) " We consider you an inattentive 

reskel " 
(Resigned his appointment). He had been 

required to eat cold meat. 36 

WMIFFIN. 

The fat crier of Eatanswill. 13 (end) 

Whistler. 44 (end) 
Whistling-shop. 

" A bird-fancier's ? " enquired Mr. Pickwick. 
" Bless your heart, no, Sir . . . ...^'*' 

whistling-shop, Sir, is where they sell 
spirits " (in debtors' prisons). 44 (end) 

White Hart. 

(a) Opposite the great pump room, Bath. 34 

(b) The White Hart (Borough). 10 (beginning) 

(c) (Eatanswill). " Three and thirty voters in 

the lock-up.coach-house at the White Hart " 
13 (beginning) 

White Horse. 

[See Grwt White How.] . 



WHITE HORSE CELLAR 



[73 1 



WINKLE, MR 



White Horse Cellar. 

Sam ... to the White Horse Cellar to 
take five places by the half-past-seven 
coach, next morning. 34 (beginning) 

The travellers' room. 34 (beginning) 

Whiteehapel. 

Away went the coach up Whiteehapel. 22 
(beginning) 

[And see Bull, Tyburn.] 

Whiteeross Street. 39 (beginning) 
Whitehall. 

" Looking at Whitehall, Sir fine place little 
window " 2 

WICKS, MR. 

" Here, Wicks," says Fogg, " take a cab and 
. . . file that ... we may as well 
get all we can out of him, Mr. Wicks " 20 
(beginning) 

[And see Ramsey.] 

Widow. 

(Tom Smart's) buxom widow. 14 

(Mrs. Weller). 20, 23 (beginning), 54 (beginning) 

(Of the sausage factory man). 30 

" They was all widders, Sammy . . . 'cept 

the camomile-tea vun " 51 (end) 
" I have heerd how many ord'nary women one 

widder's equal to " 23 (beginning) 
" More widders is married than single vimin " 

54 (beginning) 

Widower. 

(Mr. Weller). 51 and 55 (beginning) 

Width and wisdom. 54 ( end ) 
Wife. 

21, 27 (beginning), 28, 40 (beginning) 

(Mr. Magnus's view of a proposal). 24 (begin- 
ning) 

" As could never feel the expense of a wife " 
26 (beginning) 

The greengrocer and his wife. 36 (beginning) 
[And see Vixen.] 

Wig. 48 

Wildspark. 

" Ve got Tom Vildspark off ... vith a 
alleybi " 32 

WILKINS. 

(One of Captain Boldwig's gardeners). 19 (end) 
(Thought Mr. Pickwick's name was Punch). 19 
(end) 

Wilkins. 
" My master's name's Wilkins " 16 (beginning) 



Will. 54 (beginning) 

Will-o'-the-wisps. 38 (end) 

Will Office. 54 (end) 

' Willie brewed a peek o' maut.' 

The baillie's grown-up son became insensible 
while attempting the first verse. 48 (be- 
ginning) 

Wilson. 

" Nor Vilson ? " 38 (beginning) 

Windsor ehair. 

(Mr. Pickwick) slowly mounted into the Wind- 
sor chair, i (end) 

WINKLE, SENIOR, MR. 

Was still unacquainted with (his son's marriage). 
46 (end) 

A little old gentleman in a snuff-coloured suit. 
49 (end) 

(Humiliates Bob Sawyer). 49 (end) 

" A thousand pounds is not much, Mr. Pick- 
wick." 49 (end) 

So much of a man of business. 49 (end) 

WINKLE, MR. 

Nathaniel Winkle, Esq., M.P.C. i (beginning) 
The sporting Winkle (in) a new green shooting- 
coat, plaid neckerchief, and closely fitted 
drabs, i 
Was always remarkable for extreme humanity. 

2 (end) 

Serene countenance. 24 (beginning) 
" I've heard him say he's a capital (shot)," 
replied Mr. Pickwick ; " but 1 never saw 
him aim at anything " 7 (beginning) 
(Called by Mr.Pickwick "wretch," "a humbug," 
and "audacious young dog") 7 (beginning), 
29 (end), 46 (end) 



The cabman . . . dashed the whole temporary 
supply of breath out of Mr. Winkle's body. 

2 (beginning) 

" I should like to have seen that dog " 2 
(His clothes " borrowed ' for the ball). 2 
(The challenge. Interview with Mr. Snod- 

grass). 2 

" I am not the person ; I know it " 2 (end) 
Politely welcomed . . . " Dismal Jemmy " 

3 (beginning) 

" Officers of the 97th whose acquaintance I 
made rather oddly this morning " 3 (end) 

Some person behind would knock his hat over 
his eyes. 4 (beginning) 

" I I rather think " . . . " they're going 
to fire " 4 (beginning) 

Performed a compulsory summerset. 4 (begin- 
ning) 

" Capital ! " said Mr. Winkle, who was carving 
a fowl on the box. 4 (end) 



WINKLE, MR. 



t74] 



WOMAN 



WINKLE, MR. continued. 

Climbed into his saddle with about as much 
difficulty as he would have experienced in 
getting up the side of a first-rate man-of- 
war. 5 (beginning) 
Shampoo'd (at Manor Farm) with a heavy 

clothes brush. 5 (end) 
Came out with jokes . . . not at all known 

in the country. 6 (beginning) 
" Rook-shooting " 7 (beginning) 
(Partridge-shooting). 19 (beginning) 
" I declare I forgot the cap " 7 (beginning) 
(Shoots Mr. Tupman). 7 (beginning) 
Supporting himself by the eight-day clock. 8 

(beginning) 
Carried (Master Bardell) ... to the further 

end of the apartment. 12 (beginning) 
(And Mrs. Pott). 13, 14 (beginning), 18 (begin- 
ning) 
(To Mrs. Leo Hunter's, robed as) a sportsman. 

15 
" Serpent, Mr. Pott ! What can you mean, 

Sir ? " 1 8 (beginning) 
" Peace of mind and happiness of confiding 

females," murmured Mr. Winkle, with an 

air of abstraction. 18 (end) 
" 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 

(end) 

(Fined two pounds by Mr. Nupkins). 25 
Joins in the shout for the missing gentleman. 

28 (beginning) 

(And Arabella). 28, 29 (beginning), 38 (end), 46 
The other poor relation proposed Mr. Winkle. 

28 

(And Bob Sawyer). 29 (beginning), 37 (begin- 
ning). 47 (end) 

Putting his skaits on. 29 (beginning) 
" Let me implore you for my sake " 29 (end) 
(The subpoena) 30 (beginning) 
Mr. Ben Allen . . . 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 

of his sister Arabella. 31 (end) 
Examined by Mr. Skimpin. 33 
(And Mrs. Dowler). 35 (end) 
(And Mr. Dowler). 35 (end), 36 (end), 37 (end) 
41 Oh, the aunt's in Bristol, is it ? " faltered 

Mr. Winkle. 37 
Beginning to see how the land lay, assumed a 

look of importance. 37 (end) 
(Found at the Bush by Sam). 37 (end) 
(Visits Mr. Pickwick in the Fleet). 43 (end) 

" What can that young man be going to do ? " 
(said Mr. Pickwick to himself). 43 (end) 

(Again to the Fleet) leading . . . . the 
identical young lady. 46 



WINKLE, MR. continued. 

(Written to by Mr. Pickwick). 50 (beginning) 
" Mr. Vinkle stops at home now," rejoined Sam 
(to Mr. Pott). "He's married" 50 (be- 
ginning) 

(Interviewed by his father). 55 (end) 
Engaged in the City as agent or town corres- 
pondent of his father. 56 (end) 

Wiseacre. 

All the atmospherical wiseacres. 38 (end) 

WITHERFIELD, MISS. 

" Lives about twenty miles from (Ipswich) " 22 
A middle-aged lady. 22 (end) 
" A strange man ! " shrieked the lady. 22 (end) 
(Introduced by Mr. Magnus to Mr. Pickwick. 

Her half-suppressed scream). 24 (beginning) 
" I fear a duel is going to be fought here " 24 
Retired, deeply impressed with the Magistrate's 

learning and research. 24 
(Her projected marriage broken off ?) 33 (end) 

Witness. 44 (end) 
" Two witnesses would be more lawful," said 

Mrs. Sanders. 26 (beginning) 
" Some very credible witnesses " 28 (a) (end) 
That he would bother the witness yet. 33 (end) 
An awful witness to its (the law's) tender 

mercy. 44 (end) 

Witness-box. 33 (beginning) 
Wooden leg. [See Burton.'] 

Wolf's flesh. 47 (beginning) 

" Wollatilly." 

" Now, depitty Sawbones, bring out the wolla- 
tilly" 47 

[And see Tom.'] 

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. 

3 (beginning) 

Groups of women and children. 16 (beginning) 
" Mr. Perker's laundress " 20 (end) 
Who dropped a curtesy of recognition (to 

Heyling). 21 (end) 
" The committee a sittin' in our back parlour 

fourteen women ; I wish you could ha' 

heard 'em, Sammy " 22 (beginning) 
" A whole lot o' women " 22 (beginning) 
(At Brick Lane) the women drank tea to a most 

alarming extent. 32 
" There's a young 'oman ... as has drunk 

nine breakfast cups and a half ; and she's 

a swellin' wisibly " 32 (end) 
(At Bristol). A young woman. 37 



WOMAN 



[ 751 



ZEPHYR, THE 



WOMAN continwd. 
(In the Fleet Prison). Dirty slipshod women. 

44 ( end ) 
(Who brought to Mr. Perker Mrs. Bardell's 

letter). 46 
" Who do you call a woman (demanded Mrs. 

Raddle). Did you make that remark to 

me, Sir ? " 31 (beginning) 
" Tongue ; well that's a wery good thing when 

it an't a woman's " 19 (end) 

Worms. 28 (a) (beginning) 

Worthies. 

(Bob Sawyer and Ben Allen). The two worthies. 
29 (beginning) 

Wrath. 

" A man of wrath ! " 27 (end) 

[And see Stiggins and Wetter, Mr.} 

Wretch. 

Of a hundred drowning wretches. 21 

(Mrs. Raddle at her husband as) a timorous 
wretch. 31 (beginning) 

"Turn them wretches (Bob Sawyer's guests) 
away" 31 (end) 

" You old wretch " (Mrs. Raddle to Mr. Pick- 
wick). 31 (end) 

"The nameless wretch" (Mr. Pott's journalistic 
description of Mr. Slurk). 50 

Wright's. 

" Wright's next house, dear very dear " 2 

WUGSBY. 

(a) Mrs. Colonel Wugsby (who makes whist a 
serious business to Mr. Pickwick). 34 
(end) 
At the afternoon's promenade. 35 (beginning) 



WUGSBY continued. 

(b) Jane . . . the prettier and younger of 

the two (daughters. Wishes to dance 
with the youngest Mr. Crawley). 34 
(end) 

(c) The other (daughter) much older . . . 

and very insipid and artificial. (Dances 
with Lord Mutanhed). 24 (end) 

" Young bantam." 

" Yes, I does, young bantam," replied the 
cobbler. 43 (beginning) 

Young ladies. [See Westgate House.] 

Young lady. 38 (beginning and end) 
A young lady by the road side. 2 
The young lady who " did " the poetry for the 

Eatanswill Gazette. 15 

(The supposititious boarding-school heiress). 16 
Black-eyed young lady. [See Allen, Arabella.] 
(At) the Blue Boar. 32 (beginning) 
(At Clifton). A great many young ladies. 38 

(beginning) 

(In The Story of the Bagman's Uncle). 48 
" This is rayther too rich, as the young lady 

said " 37 (end) 

Young men. 

(Law Students ?) 21 (beginning) 

Young woman. 

(Mary, and Arabella Allen). 38 
[And see Woman.] 

Youth. [See Tiifman.] 

Zeno. [See Pythagoras.] 

Zephyr, The. [See Mivins.] 




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