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Charles Dickens Gallery

Charles Dickens

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Ipswich: Mr Pickwick outsideThe Ancient House, LNER poster, 1928 Featured Charles Dickens Image

Ipswich: Mr Pickwick outsideThe Ancient House, LNER poster, 1928

Poster produced for the London & North Eastern Railway (LNER) to promote rail travel to the Suffolk county town of Ipswich, which appeared as a location in Charles Dickens (1812-1870) novel The Pickwick Papers (1836). The character, Mr Pickwick, is shown processing through the streets in a sedan chair, while the town's famous Ancient House (built 1567) is seen in the background. Artwork by Fred Taylor, who was commissioned in 1930 to design four ceiling paintings for the Underwriting Room at Lloyd's and murals for Reed's Lacquer Room. He exhibited at the Royal Academy and other London galleries and worked for LNER, London Transport and several shipping companies

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Nicholas Nickleby as an assistant to Wackford Squeers Featured Charles Dickens Image

Nicholas Nickleby as an assistant to Wackford Squeers

Nicholas Nickelby (left) gets a low-paying job as an assistant to Wackford Squeers, who runs the school Dotheboys Hall in Yorkshire. Nicholas Nickleby by Charles Dickens was originally published as a serial from 1838 to 1839, it was Dickens's third novel. Date: circa 1840s

1840s, Assistant, Cane, Charles, Dickens, Dotheboys, Existence, Hall, Job, Low Paying, Mar19, Miserable, Nicholas, Nickelby, Poor, Poverty, Punishment, Runs, School, Schoolmaster, Schoolteacher, Squeers, Teacher, Teaching, Unpleasant, Wackford, Yorkshire

Dickens transforms school room to theatre in Tavistock House Featured Charles Dickens Image

Dickens transforms school room to theatre in Tavistock House

The novelist, Charles Dickens pictured reading from one of his scripts in the large schoolroom at his home in Tavistock Square, London. Dickens and his family lived in Travistock Square, in Tavistock House, where he converted the former school room, into a theatre. Here, Dickens wrote Bleak House, Hard Times, Little Dorrit and A Tale of Two Cities, and later began staging amateur theatricals in the same room. The stage and scenery were built and painted by Clarkson Stanfield R. A. and W. Telbin. Date: 1851-1860

© Illustrated London News Ltd/Mary Evans