- Frontispiece: How the Accomplished Gentleman spent the Evening in the Midst of a Dazzling and Brilliant Circle — P. 93
- Title-page vignette [Barnaby holding Lord George Gordon's standard]
- "Stand — let me see your face"
- "Does the boy ever know what he's a saying of?"
- "I can't touch him!" cried the idiot, falling back
- Those lips within Sim's reach from day to day, and yet so far off
- "If I am ever," said Mrs. V. — not scolding, but in a sort of monotonous remonstrance — "in spirits, if I am ever cheerful, if I am ever more than usually disposed to be talkative, and comfortable, this is the way I am treated."
- "He melts, I think. He goes like a drop of froth . . . ."
- "Chester," said Mr. Haredale after a short silence . . . , "you have the head and heart of an evil spirit in all matters of deception."
- Father and Son
- "Come, come, master," cried the fellow ...
- With that he advanced, and bending down over the prostrate form, softly turned back the head
- Emma Haredale and Dolly Varden
- "Huff or no huff," said Mr. Tappertit, detaining her by the wrist . . . .
- Now he would call to her from the topmost branch of some high tree by the roadside
- She sat there, thoughtful and apart until their time was out
- "I beg pardon — do I address Miss Haredale?"
- Finished by driving him with surprising swiftness against a heap of spitoons in one corner
- "If they're a dream," said Sim, "let sculptures have such wisions . . . ."
- Lord George Gordon leaving the Maypole
- "Ha, ha" roared the fellow, smiting his leg . . .
- A Nice Trio
- Gabriel Varden
- "He retort!" cried Haredale. "Look you here, my lord. Do you know this man?"
- "A brave evening, mother! If we had chinking in our pockets but a few specks of that gold which is piled up yonder in the sky, we should be rich for life."
- Then seating himself under a spreading honeysuckle, and stretching his legs across the threshold so that no person could pass . . . . [facing p. 177]
- "In the name of God, no!" shrieked the widow, darting forward "Barnaby — my lord — see — he'll come back — Barnaby, Barnaby!"
- The pole swept the air above the people's heads, and the man's saddle was empty in an instant.
- It flitted onward, and was gone.
- "You have been drinking," said the locksmith.
- Flung itself upon the foremost one, knelt down upon its breast, and clutched its throat with both hands.
- Putting his staff across his knees in case of alarm or surprise, summoned Grip to dinner.
- Looked moodily on as she flew to Miss Haredale's side
- "Will you come?" "I!" said the Lord Mayor most emphatically. "Certainly not"
- "Stop!" cried the locksmith in a voice that made them falter —
- The Burning of Newgate
- "No offence, no offence," said that personage in a conciliatory tone, as Hugh stopped in his draught . . .
- span class="illustration">"Tender-hearted!" echoed Dennis. "Tender-hearted! Look at this man . . . ."
- "I shall bless your name," sobbed the locksmith's little daughter, "as long as I live."
- Sat the unhappy author of all — Lord George Gordon
- He rose from his bed with a heavy sigh, and wrapped himself in his morning gown . . .
- "You ought to be the best, instead of the worst," said Hugh, stopping before him . . .
- The locksmith's ruddy face and burly form could be descried . . .
- Reclining, in an easy attitude, with his back against a tree. . .
- Raising himself upon his hands, he gazed at him for an instant, with scorn and hatred in his look
- Tailpiece: "Polly put the kettle on & we'll all have tea!"
Related Material including Other Illustrated Editions of Barnaby Rudge
- Dickens's Barnaby Rudge (homepage)
- Cattermole and Phiz: The First illustrators: A Team Effort by "The Clock Works" (1841)
- Phiz's Original Serial Illustrations (13 Feb.-27 Nov. 1841)
- Cattermole's Seventeen Illustrations (13 Feb.- 27 Nov. 1841)
- Felix Octavius Carr Darley's Six Illustrations (1865 and 1888)
- Sol Eytinge, Jr.'s ten Diamond Edition Illustrations (1867)
- A. H. Buckland's six illustrations for the Collins' Clear-type Pocket Edition (1900)
- Harry Furniss's 28 illustrations for The Charles Dickens Library Edition (1910)
Scanned image and text by Philip V. Allingham. You may use this image without prior permission for any scholarly or educational purpose as long as you (1) credit the person who scanned the image, and (2) link your document to this URL in a web document or cite the Victorian Web in a print one. [Click on images to enlarge them.]
Dickens, Charles. Barnaby Rudge in Master Humphrey's Clock. Illustrated by Phiz and George Cattermole. 3 vols. London: Chapman and Hall, 1841; rpt., Bradbury and Evans, 1849.
________. Barnaby Rudge. A Tale of the Riots of 'Eighty. Illustrated by Felix Octavius Carr Darley and Gilbert. New York: Sheldon and Co., 1862. 2 vols.
_______. Barnaby Rudge. Illustrated by Sol Eytinge, Jr. The Diamond Edition. 16 vols. Boston: Ticknor and Fields, 1867.
________. Barnaby Rudge — A Tale of the Riots of 'Eighty. Illustrated by Fred Barnard. The Household Edition. 22 vols. London: Chapman and Hall, 1874. VII.
_______. Barnaby Rudge. Illustrated by A. H. Buckland. London and Glasgow: Collins Clear-type Press. 1900.
________. Barnaby Rudge. Illustrated by Harry Furniss. The Charles Dickens Library Edition. London: Educational Book Company, 1910. VI.
________. The Dickens Souvenir Book. London: Chapman & Hall, 1912.
Hammerton, J. A. "Ch. XIV. Barnaby Rudge." The Dickens Picture-Book. The Charles Dickens Library Edition, illustrated by Harry Furniss. London: Educational Book Co., 1910. 213-55.
Created 25 December 2020