A picture for the book The Pickwick Papers

The Pickwick Papers

The Pickwick Papers, also known as The Posthumous Papers of the Pickwick Club was Dickens' first novel, published in 1837.

The Pickwick Papers, A Good-Humoured Christmas, Chapter XXVIII

Chapter I - The Pickwickians

Chapter II - The First Day's Journey and the First Evening's Adventures

Chapter III - A New Acquaintance, The Stroller's Tale

Chapter IV - A Field Day and Bivouac, More New Friends

Chapter V - How Mr. Pickwick Undertook to Drive

Chapter VI - An Old-Fashioned Card-Party, The Clergyman's Verses

Chapter VII - How Mr. Winkle, Instead of Shooting at a Pigeon

Chapter VIII - Strongly Illustrative of the Position

Chapter IX - A Discovery and a Chase

Chapter X - Clearing Up All Doubts

Chapter XI - Involving Another Journey, and an Antiquarian Discovery

Chapter XII - Descriptive of a Very Important Proceeding

Chapter XIII - Some Account of Eatanswill

Chapter XIV - Comprising a Brief Description at the Peacock Assembled

Chapter XV - In Which Is Given a Faithful Portraiture

Chapter XVI - Too Full of Adventure to Be Briefly Described

Chapter XVII - Showing That an Attack of Rheumatism

Chapter XVIII - Briefly Illustrative of Two Points

Chapter XIX - A Pleasant Day with an Unpleasant Termination

Chapter XX - Showing How Dodson and Fogg Were Men of Business

Chapter XXI - In Which the Old Man Launches Forth Into His Favourite Theme

Chapter XXII - Mr. Pickwick Journeys to Ipswich and Meets with a Romantic Adventure

Chapter XXIII - In Which Mr. Samuel Weller Begins to Devote His Energies

Chapter XXIV - Wherein Mr. Peter Magnus Grows Jealous

Chapter XXV - Showing, Among a Variety of Pleasant Matters

Chapter XXVI - Which Contains a Brief Account of the Progress

Chapter XXVII - Samuel Weller Makes a Pilgrimmage to Dorking

Chapter XXVIII - A Good-Humoured Christmas Chapter

Chapter XXIX - The Story of the Goblins Who Stole a Sexton

Chapter XXX - How the Pickwickians Made and Cultivated an Acquaintance

Chapter XXXI - Which Is All About the Law

Chapter XXXII - Describes Far More Fully Than the Newsman Ever Did

Chapter XXXIII - Mr. Weller the Elder Delivers Some Critical Sentiments

Chapter XXXIV - Is Wholly Devoted to a Full and Faithful Report

Chapter XXXV - In Which Mr. Pickwick Thinks He Had Better Go to Bath

Chapter XXXVI - The Chief Features of Which Will Be Found to Be an Authentic Version

Chapter XXXVII - Honourably Accounts for Mr. Weller's Absence

Chapter XXXVIII - How Mr. Winkle, When He Stepped Out of the Frying-Pan

Chapter XXXIX - Mr. Samuel Weller, Being Intrusted with a Mission of Love

Chapter XL - Introduces Mr. Pickwick to a New and Not Uninteresting Scene

Chapter XLI - What Befell Mr. Pickwick When He Fell Into the Fleet

Chapter XLII - Illustrative, Like the Preceding One, of the Old Proverb

Chapter XLIII - Showing How Mr. Samuel Weller Got Into Difficulties

Chapter XLIV - Treats of Divers Little Matters Which Occurred in the Fleet

Chapter XLV - Descriptive of an Affecting Interview Between Mr. Samuel Weller and a Family Party

Chapter XLVI - Records a Touching Act of Delicate Feeling

Chapter XLVII - Is Chiefly Devoted to Matters of Business

Chapter XLVIII - Relates How Mr. Pickwick, with the Assistance of Samuel Weller

Chapter XLIX - Containing the Story of the Bagman's Uncle

Chapter L - How Mr. Pickwick Sped Upon His Mission

Chapter LI - In Which Mr. Pickwick Encounters an Old Acquaintance

Chapter LII - Involving a Serious Change in the Weller Family

Chapter LIII - Comprising the Final Exit of Mr. Jingle and Job Trotter

Chapter LIV - Containing Some Particulars Relative to the Double Knock

Chapter LV - Mr. Solomon Pell, Assisted by a Select Committee of Coachmen

Chapter LVI - An Important Conference Takes Place

Chapter LVII - In Which the Pickwick Club is Finally Dissolved

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