- George Cruikshank, 1792-1878 — biographical introduction
- Grave in Kensal Green Cemetery
- George Cruikshank's coloured Illustrations from 1911 Collector's Edition of Oliver Twist
- A memorial tribute to Cruikshank in Fun
- Dickens and Cruikshank
- Dickens's "Frauds on the Fairies," a criticism of Cruikshank
- Cruikshank responds to Dickens's attack
Dickens's Sketches by Boz (November 1837 through June 1839)
Charles Dickens's Oliver Twist (1838)
- Title-page of the 1846 revised edition
- Oliver's asking for more (Frontispiece from 1846 edition)
- Oliver escapes being bound apprentice to the Sweep
- Oliver plucks up a spirit
- Oliver introduced to the respectable Old Gentleman
- Oliver amazed at the Dodger's mode of going to work
- Oliver recovering from the fever
- Oliver claimed by his affectionate friends
- Oliver's reception by Fagin and the Boys
- Master Bates explains a professional technicality
- The Burglary
- Mr. Bumble and Mrs. Corney taking tea
- Mr. Claypole as he appeared when his master was out
- Oliver at Mrs. Maylie's door
- Oliver waited on by the Bow Street Runners
- Monks and the Jew
- Mr. Bumble degraded in the eyes of the Paupers
- The evidence destroyed
- Mr. Fagin and his pupil recovering Nancy
- The Jew and Morris both begin to understand each other
- The Meeting
- Sikes attempting to destroy his dog
- The Last Chance
- Fagin in the condemned Cell
- Rose Maylie and Oliver
- Oliver and His Family — The Fireside or Cancelled Plate
- Title-page of 1838 3-volume edition published by Bentley
- Wrapper of 1846 Bradbury and Evans edition
- First page of 1836 pirated edition
William Harrison Ainsworth's Jack Sheppard (1839)
- W. Harrison Ainsworth, Esq. (Portrait of the Author)
- Mr. Wood offers to adopt little Jack Sheppard
- Jonathan Wild discovers Darrell in the loft
- The Murder on the Thames
- The Storm
- The Name on the Beam
- "May be cursed if I ever try to be honest again."
- Jack Sheppard exhibits a vindictive character
- Jack Sheppard accuses Thames Darrell of Theft
- Jack Sheppard committing the Robbery in Willesden Church
- Jack Sheppard gets drunk, and orders his Mother off
- Jack Sheppard's escape from Willesden Cage
- Mrs. Sheppard expostulating with her Son
- Jack Sheppard and Blueskin in Mr. Wood's Bedroom
- Jack Sheppard and Edgeworth Bess escaping from Clerkenwell Prison
- Audacity of Jack Sheppard
- Jack Sheppard visits his Mother in Bedlam
- Jack Sheppard escaping from the Condemned Hold in Newgate
- The Portrait, facing the title-page, Volume 3
- Jonathan Wild throwing Sir Rowland Trenchard down the Well
- Jack Sheppard tricking Shotbolt the Gaoler
- The Escape, No. I
- __________, No. II
- __________, No. III
- Jonathan Wild seizing Jack Sheppard at his Mother's Grave
- Jack Sheppard's irons knocked off in Newgate
- The Procession from Newgate to Tyburn
- The Last Scene
- Title-page, Volume One
- Title-page, Volume Two
- Title-page, Volume Three
- The Triple-Decker Format
- The Ornamental Tailpiece: Jack Sheppard's Grave-marker
William Harrison Ainsworth's Rookwood. A Romance (1836)
- The Old Manse (title-page vignette)
- The Vault.
- Rescue of Lady Rookwood.
- Sybil and Barbara Lovel.
- The Inauguration.
- The Bridal.
- The Arbour at Kilburn.
- The Hornsey Gate.
- Turpin's flight through Edmonton.
- "I'll let 'em see what I think of 'em!"
- Death of Black Bess.
- Death of Lady Rookwood.
- Frontispiece: Joseph Grimaldi facing title-page
- Joe's debut into the Pit at Sadler's Wells. facing p. 11
- Master Joey going to visit his Godpapa. facing p. 13
- The Wager. facing p. 72
- A startling effect. facing p. 83
- Mr. Mackintosh's covey. facing p. 110
- Live Properties. facing p. 156
- Appearing in Public. facing p. 177
- The Barber's Shop. facing p. 201
- Grimaldi's kindness to the Giants. facing p. 221
- The last Song. facing p. 245
George Cruikshank's Fairy Library (1865)
- Frontispiece: The Father proposes to lose the Children!!!
- Title-page: George Cruikshank's Fairy Library
- Hop-O'-My-Thumb and His Brothers: Three Scenes
- Hop leads his Brothers out of the Wood
- Hop-O'-My-Thumb puts on the Seven League Boots
- Hop-O'-My-Thumb arrives at home before his brothers
- The Giant Ogre discovers Hop's my Thumb & his Brothers whom his wife had endeavoured to conceal from him. (facing p. 20)
- The Giant Ogre in his Seven-league Boots pursuing Hop-O'-My-Thumb & his Brothers who hide in a Cave. (facing p. 24).
- The Giant Ogre falls asleep. Hop-O'-My-Thumb pulls off the Seven League Boots whilst his Brothers run away. (facing p. 26).
- Hop-O'-My-Thumb presenting the Seven League Boots to the King. (facing p. 28)
Jack and the Bean-stalk (1854)
- Jack and the Beanstalk: Three scenes. (facing p. 28)
- Jack shows kindness to a poor old woman.
- who turns out to be a Fairy . . and,
- who gives him the Wonderful Bean which he sets in the Garden.
- Jack, climbing the Bean Stalk. (facing p. 15)
- Jack gets the Golden Hen away from the Giant. (facing p. 19)
- Jack and the Fairy Harp, escaping from the Giant.(facing p. 24)
- The Fairies tie the Giant up in the Bean Stalk. (facing p. 26)
- Jack brings the Giant prisoner to King Alfred. (facing p. 30)
- Cinderella in the Chimney-Corner.
- Cinderella scouring the Pots and Kettles. (facing p. 8)
- Cinderella helping her Sisters to Dress for the Royal Ball. (facing p. 8)
- The Pumpkin, and the Rat, and the Mice, and the Lizards . . .. (facing p. 13)
- The Fairy changing Cinderella's Kitchen dress into a beautiful Ball dress!!! (facing p. 13)
- The Prince, picking up Cinderella's Glass Slipper. (facing p. 19)
- Cinderella, leaving the Royal Palace after the Clock had Struck Twelve! (facing p. 19)
- The Heralds proclaiming the Prince's wish, that all the Single Ladies shoiuld try on the Glass Slipper! (facing p. 20)
- Cinderella having fitted on the Glass Slipper produces its Fellow. (facing p. 20)
- The Marriage of Cinderella to The Prince. (facing p. 26)
Puss in Boots (1864)
- Tom Puss, consoling his Master, and asking for a Pair of Boots & a suit of Clothes. (facing p. 2)
- Tom Puss, catching a Rabbit..in the Rabbit Warren. (facing p. 8)
- Tom Puss presenting a Rabbit to the King..on the Royal Podium. (facing p. 8)
- Tom Puss telling the King that his Master .. the Marquiss of Carabas, is in the River. (facing p. 12)
- Tom Puss, after his Master is dressed, introduces him to the King as the Marquess of Cambio. (facing p. 12)
- Tom Puss commands the Reapers to tell the King that All the fields belong to the Most Noble, the Marquess of Cambio. (facing p. 14)
- The Orgre's transformations: Three scenes. (facing p. 16)
- The Ogre turns himself into an Elephant...Tom pretends to be frightened. (facing p. 16)
- The Ogre turns himself into a Lion! Tom Puss is still more frightened & asks the Ogre to turn into a Mouse. (facing p. 16)
- The Ogre turns himself into a Mouse..Tom Puss springs upon him and kills him!
- Tom Puss receiving the King .. the Princess & his Master at the Castle. (facing p. 22)
- The Wedding Feast, and Tom Puss making a Speech!)
- Blue cover with decorated spine for George Cruikshank's Fairy Library
- George Cruikshank applies his tongs to the nose of Brooks the publisher
George Cruikshank's The Bottle (1847)
- The Bottle is brought out for the first time: The husband induces his wife "Just to take a drop."
- He Is Discharged from His Employment for Drunkenness: They Pawn Their Clothes to Supply the Bottle.
- An Execution Sweeps Off the Greater Part of Their Furniture: They Comfort Themselves with the Bottle.
- Unable to Obtain Employment, They Are Driven by Poverty into the Streets to Beg, and by This Means They Still Supply the Bottle.
- Cold, Misery, and Want, Destroy Their Youngest Child: They Console Themselves with the Bottle.
- Fearful Quarrels, and Brutal Violence, Are the Natural Consequences of the Frequent Use of the Bottle.
- The husband, in a State of Furious Drunkenness, Kills His Wife with the Instrument of All Their Misery.
- The Bottle Has Done Its Work — It Has Destroyed the Infant and the Mother, It Has Brought the Son and the Daughter to Vice and to the Streets, and Has Left the Father a Hopeless Maniac.
George Cruikshank's The Drunkard's Children (1848)
- Neglected by Their Parents, . . .They Are Led to the Gin Shop. . .
- Between the Fine Flaring Gin Palace and the Low Dirty Beer Shop, the Boy Thief Squanders and Gambles Away His Ill-Gotten Gains
- From the Gin Shop to the Dancing Rooms, . . . the Poor Girl is Driven on . . . .
- Urged on by His Ruffian Companions, . . . He Commits a Desperate Robbery.
- From the Bar of the Gin Shop to the Bar of the Old Bailey It Is But One Step
- The Drunkard's Son is Sentenced to Transportation for Life. . . .
- Early Dissipation Has Destroyed the Neglected Boy. . . .
- . . . the Poor Girl, Homeless, Friendless and Deserted, Destitute, and Gin-mad Commits Self Murder
- Dick Turpin's Ride to York (Ainsworth's Rookwood, 1846)
- Sheppard visits his Mother in Bedlam (Ainsworth's Jack Sheppard, 1839)
- Unwelcome Intruders from Moore's Annals of Gallantry, 1814
- King George IV, 1820
- King George IV as the Prince of Wales from William Hone, The Queen's Matrimonial Ladder, 1820
- The Elves and the Shoe-maker from German Popular Stories (1823)
- Illustration on Half-title-page from German Popular Stories (1823)
- The King of the Golden Mountain from German Popular Stories (1823)
- Rumpel-Stilts-Kin from German Popular Stories (1823)
- Title-page Vignette from German Popular Stories (1823)
- I perceived him loosening my shadow from Chamisso's Peter Schlemihl, 1866 edition
- Tom Twigger in the Kitchen of Mudfog Hall from Dickens's Mudfog Papers, Part 1
- Automaton Police Officer and the Real Offenders from Dickens's Mudfog Papers, "Second Report"
- Tell Tale from Scraps and Sketches
- The Ragged School in West Street (1845)
- Social ornithology (1845)
- Social zoology (1845)
- The King's drum shall never be beaten for Rebels from Maxwell's History of the Irish Rebellion, 1798 (1845)
- Rebels destroying a house and furniture from Maxwell's History of the Irish Rebellion, 1798 (1845)
- The Reverend McGhee's house successfully defended against the Rebels from Maxwell's History of the Irish Rebellion, 1798 (1845)
- The Murder of Lord Kilwarden from Maxwell's History of the Irish Rebellion, 1798 (1845)
- Eliza Crosses the Ohio on the Floating Ice from Stowe's Uncle Tom's Cabin (1852)
- Eva's Last Gifts from Stowe's Uncle Tom's Cabin (1852)
- Topsy with Miss Ophelia's Wardrobe from Stowe's Uncle Tom's Cabin (1852)
- 1851, or, The Adventures of Mr. and Mrs. Sandboys (1851)
- George Cruikshank and William Hone's satirical Bank Restriction Note (1820)
- Our Library Table from Ainsworth's Magazine (1842)
- The Cat Did It The Greatest Plague of Life (1847)
- "It's my cousin, ma'am." The Greatest Plague of Life (1847)
Ainsworth, William Harrison. Jack Sheppard. A Romance. With 28 illustrations by George Cruikshank. In three volumes. London: Richard Bentley, 1839.
Ainsworth, William Harrison. Rookwood, A Romance. With 12 illustrations by George Cruikshank. London: William Bentley and John Macrone, 1836. Rpt. 1882.
Bentley, Nicholas, Michael Slater, and Nina Burgis. The Dickens: Index. Oxford: Oxford U. P., 1990.
Cohen, Jane Rabb. Part One, "Dickens and His Early Illustrators: 1. George Cruikshank. Charles Dickens and His Original Illustrators. Columbus: Ohio University Press, 1980. Pp. 15-38.
Cruikshank, George. George Cruikshank's Fairy Library: "Hop-O'-My-Thumb," "Jack and the Bean-Stalk," "Cinderella," "Puss in Boots". London: George Bell, 1865.
Davis, Paul. Charles Dickens A to Z. The Essential Reference to His Life and Work. New York: Checkmark and Facts On File, 1998.
Dickens, Charles. The Adventures of Oliver Twist; or, The Parish Boy's Progress. With 24 illustrations by George Cruikshank. London: Chapman and Hall, 1846.
Dickens, Charles. "Full Report of the Second Meeting of the Mudfog Association." Bentley's Miscellany, No. 21. London: Richard Bentley, September 1838.
Dickens, Charles. "The Mudfog and Other Sketches." Sketches by Boz Illustrative of Every-day Life and Every-Day People. Ed. Thea Holme. The Oxford Illustrated Dickens. Oxford: Oxford U. P., 1957; rpt., 1987.
Dickens, Charles. "Public Life of Mr. Tulrumble, Once Mayor of Mudfog." Bentley's Miscellany. London: Richard Bentley, January 1837.
Dickens, Charles. Sketches by Boz. Illustrative of Every-day Life and Every-day People. Illustrated by George Cruikshank. London: Chapman and Hall, 1839, rpt. 1890.
George Cruikshank. Intro. William Feaver. Exhibition catalogue. London: Arts Council, 1974.
Grimaldi, Joseph, and Charles Dickens. Memoirs of Joseph Grimaldi, Edited By 'Boz'. With ten illustrations by George Cruikshank. London: George Routledge and Sons. The Broadway, Ludgate. New York: 416, Broome Street, 1869.
Johnson, E. D. H. "George Cruikshank: The Collection at Princeton." Princeton University Library Chronicle. 25 (1973): 1-33. [see Patten below]
Kitton, Frederic G. "George Cruikshank." Dickens and His Illustrators. London: Chapman & Hall, 1899. Pp. 1-28.
Kubiak, Richard. George Cruikshank: Printmaker (1792-1878). Exhibition catalogue. Santa Barbara Museum of Art: Santa Barbara, 1978.
Patten, Robert L., Ed. George Cruikshank: A Revaluation. Princeton, N.J. : Princeton University Press, 1992. [Originaly published 1974 as an issue of Princeton University Library Chronicle.]
Patten, Robert L. George Cruikshank's Life, Times, and Art. 2 vols. New Brunswick, N.J. : Rutgers University Press, c1992-1996.
Vogler, Richard A. Graphic Works of George Cruikshank. Dover Pictorial Archive Series. New York: Dover, 1979.
Last modified 26 August 2017