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Charles Dickens (1812-1870) Gallery

Available as Framed Photos, Photos, Wall Art and Gift Items

Dickens was a British novelist, journalist, editor, illustrator known as one of the most important and influential writers of the 19th century

Choose from 263 pictures in our Charles Dickens (1812-1870) collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Photos, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery. We are proud to offer this selection in partnership with Fine Art Storehouse.


Charles Dickens, Barnaby Rudge, scorn and hatred in his look Featured Charles Dickens (1812-1870) Print

Charles Dickens, Barnaby Rudge, scorn and hatred in his look

Vintage engraving of a scene from Charles Dickens novel Barnaby Rudge. Raising himself upon his hands, he gazed at him for an instant, with scorn and hatred in his look. Illustrated by Fred Barnard

© of Duncan P Walker

1152917903, Barnaby Rudge, Duelling, Duellist

Charles Dickens, Barnaby Rudge, a pipe and began to smoke Featured Charles Dickens (1812-1870) Print

Charles Dickens, Barnaby Rudge, a pipe and began to smoke

Vintage engraving of a scene from Charles Dickens novel Barnaby Rudge. Then seating himself, under a spreading honeysuckle, and stretching his legs across the threshold so that no person could pass in or out without his knowledge he took from his pocket a pipe, flint, steel and tinder-box, and began to smoke. Illustrated by Fred Barnard

© of Duncan P Walker

Golden Buildings, London, from Dickens David Copperfield (illustration) Featured Charles Dickens (1812-1870) Print

Golden Buildings, London, from Dickens David Copperfield (illustration)

"Scanned directly from Old and New London - Its History, its people and its places, published by Cassell, Petter, Galpin & Co. 1878. This illustration depicts Golden Buildings (the passage leading to the Fox under the Hill), Strand West which featured in David Copperfield.The Fox under the Hill Tavern was probably the scene of the wedding-breakfast after the marriage of Wemmick and Miss Skiffins. The area around the Adelphi, Strand was described by Dickens as follows: I was fond of wandering about the Adelphi, because it was a mysterious place with those dark arches. I see myself emerging one evening from some of those arches in a little public -house close to the river, with an open space before it, where some coal-heavers were dancing; to look at them I sat down on a bench.'"

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