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Our Mutual Friend Part 1
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Our Mutual Friend Part 1

4.5 of 5 stars 4.50  ·  rating details  ·  10 ratings  ·  3 reviews
Young John Harmon, an heir presumed killed on his return home to England, secretly goes to work for his fathers current heirs, who are about to be blackmailed by the unscrupulous one-legged Wegg.
Audio CD, 13 pages
Published October 1st 2007 by Blackstone Audiobooks (first published January 1st 1900)
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Dickens and his wonderful use of language. If he lived today, he would probably be a software programmer, writing code the way he wrote English. None of this modern, "The clock stopped". Instead, he gives us "a sun-dial on a church-wall has the look...of having failed in its business enterprise and stopped payment for ever." Or describing some crooked graveyard markers, "...and the tombstones; some of the latter droopingly inclined from the perpendicular, as if they were ashamed of the lies they ...more
Apr 11, 2010 Felicity rated it 4 of 5 stars
Recommends it for: Dickens lovers, those interested in Victorian London
Time has slipped away from me on reviewing this book, so I'll be briefer than I meant.

This is very Dickensish Dickens indeed. He delves into the littlest-known professions of London's economic underbelly, makes endless and intricate mock of the empty hearts and minds of the money- and status-obsessed nouveau riche, weaves a terrifically complicated plot, and engages in all the heart-rending melodrama for which you either hate or love him. He makes some amends here -- Riah, a noble Jewish charact
Jan 02, 2010 Rebecca marked it as to-read  ·  review of another edition
This Edition is limited to Two Hundred and Fifty copies, of which this No. 165.

Illustrated Edition. The Riverdale Press 1906.
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A prolific 19th Century author of short stories, plays, novellas, novels, fiction and non-fiction; during his lifetime Dickens became known the world over for his remarkable characters, his mastery of prose in the telling of their lives, and his depictions of the social classes, morals and values of his times. Some considered him the spokesman for the poor, for he definitely brought much awarenes ...more
More about Charles Dickens...
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