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Charles Dickens

Choose from 1028 pictures in our Charles Dickens collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


Featured Charles Dickens Print

Pickwick Club

Take example of your father my boy and be very careful o' widders all your life, Episode from The posthumous papers of the Pickwick club, by Charles Dickens, Illustrated by Cecil Aldin (1870-1935),, Date: 1910

© Mary Evans Picture Library 2015 - https://copyrighthub.org/s0/hub1/creation/maryevans/MaryEvansPictureID/10428028

Book, Literature

Featured Charles Dickens Print

Charles Dickens's novel, 'Our Mutual Friend'

Charles Dickens's novel, 'Our Mutual Friend' - illustration showing Lizzie and her father rowing along the Thames (Chapter I, book 1) by J. Mahoney. Dickens, British author, 7 February 1812 - 9 June 1870. Our Mutual Friend was his last novel, first published 1864, in installments. River, water, boat, oars.

© Lebrecht Music & Arts Photo Library 2008 - All Rights Reserved

Featured Charles Dickens Print

Humour rain umbrella St. Swithin 19th century cartoon

This is a cartoon etching by the well-known Victorian social caricaturist / cartoonist George Cruikshank (1792 - 1878), dated November 1st, 1829. (1829 is in the reign of William IV, but most of Cruikshank's artistic work was in the long reign of Queen Victoria.) Cruikshank went on to illustrate a number of the books of Charles Dickens. Title: St. Swithin, Patron Saint of Umbrella makers. Singing: 'Long to Rain over us'. Description: If it rains on St. Swithin's Day (July 15 ), or so the saying goes, then it will rain for forty days and forty nights. Cruikshank sees this as a benefit for business, for the manufacturers of umbrellas. St. Swithin (St. Swithun) is shown showering two watering cans on his victims, while riding a flying dolphin that spouts a deluge from its mouth and nostrils. Under a large umbrella, the people of Britain dance and sing 'Long to rain over us', combining a homage to the rain and the reign of the king (William IV). The rendering of the dolphin is usual for this time since they were looked upon as fish. Designed Etched & Published by Geo. Cruikshank a€“ Novr. 1st 1829

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