In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:

  • The Dickens Quarterly Checklist
  • Clare Horrocks and Kim Edwards Keates

Primary Sources

Dickens, Charles. A Christmas Carol. London: Penguin Classics, 2014. ISBN: 978-0143122494.

Dickens, Charles. The Chimes. Hesperus Press, 2015. ISBN: 978-1843915386.

Secondary Sources

Beer, Gillian. “Dream Touch.” 19: Interdisciplinary Studies in the Long Nineteenth Century 19 (2014): n. pg. [Online journal:].

Bishop, Benjamin Joseph. “Metonymy and the Dense Cosmos of Bleak House.” SEL 54.4 (2014): 793–813.

Chase, Karen. “Betwixt and Between: Mrs. Gummidge’s ‘Homely Rapture’.” Victorian Review: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Victorian Studies 39.2 (2013): 68–71.

Dickens Quarterly 31.4 (December 2014) [Contents: Michael Hancher, “Dickens’s First Effusion”: 285–97; Shuli Barzilai, “‘Scrooge Nouveau’: Margaret Atwood Resites A Christmas Carol”: 298–311; John Drew and Jonathan Buckmaster, “Household Words, Volume II 28 September 1850 – March 22, 1851: Nos. 27–52”: 312–33; Trey Philpotts, “Dickens, the Metropolis and the Railway: Displacement or Progress?” 334–42; Nirhan Perera, (Rev. The Reception of Charles Dickens in Europe, 2 Vols, 2013, ed. Michael Hollington) 343–45; Claire Wood, (Rev. of Narratives of Child Neglect in Romantic and Victorian Culture, 2012, and Charles Dickens and the Victorian Child: Romanticizing and Socializing the Imperfect Child, 2013) 346–48; Natalie McKnight, (Rev. A Child of One’s Own: Parental Stories, 2013) 349–51; Natalie Cole, (Rev. Dickens, Sexuality and Gender, 2012, ed. Lillian Nayder) 352–56; Diana C. Archibald, “The Forty-Fifth Annual Dickens Society Meeting”: 357–65; Clare Horrocks and Kim Edwards, “The Dickens Quarterly Checklist”; 366–70].

Furneaux, Holly. “Children of the Regiment: Soldiers, Adoption, and Military Tenderness in Victorian Culture.” Victorian Review: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Victorian Studies 39.2 (2013): 79–96.

Gibson, Richard Hughes. Forgiveness in Victorian Literature: Grammar, Narrative, and Community. Bloomsbury Publishing, 2015. ISBN: 9781474222204.

Gilbert, Pamela K. “The Will to Touch: David Copperfield’s Hand.” 19: Interdisciplinary Studies in the Long Nineteenth Century 19 (2014) [Online journal:]. [End Page 89]

Hammond, Mary. Charles Dickens’s Great Expectations: A Cultural Life, 1860–2012. Burlington, VT: Ashgate, 2015. ISBN: 9781409425878.

Hindle, David John. Life in Victorian Preston. Gloucestershire: Amberley Publishing, 2014. ISBN: 9781445619163 [Charles Dickens and Preston].

Hockings, Paul. “Disasters Drawn: The Illustrated London News in the Mid-19th Century.” Visual Anthropology 28.1 (2015): 21–50.

Ingleby, Matthew. “Chemistry versus Biology: Dickens, Malthus, and the Familiarized Doppelgänger.” Victorian Review: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Victorian Studies 39.2 (2013): 97–113.

Jackson, Lee. Dirty Old London: The Victorian Fight Against Filth. Padstow, Cornwall: Yale UP, 2014. ISBN: 978-0300192056.

Katz, Leslie. “Was Someone Who Possessed Both a Copy of David Copperfield and a Letter Written by Dickens as Sharp as Brooks of Sheffield?” Social Science Research Network (December 12, 2014) [Onlinejournal:].

Klimaszewski, Melisa. “Rebuilding Charles Dickens’s ‘Wreck’ and Rethinking the Collaborative.” SEL 54.4 (2014): 815–33.

Kyprianides, Christine. “Musical Miscellany in Charles Dickens’s Journals, 1850–70.” Victorian Periodicals Review 47.3 (2014): 398–431.

Lennartz, Norbert and Dieter Koch, eds. Texts, Contexts and Intertextuality: Dickens as a Reader. V & R Academic, 2014. [Contents: Norbert Lennartz, “Introduction: Dickens as a Voracious Reader”: 9–20; Matthias Bauer, “Dickens and Sir Philip Sidney: Desire, Ethics, and Poetics”: 21–38; Michael Hollington, “Dickens and the Commedia dell’arte”: 39–66; Wolfgang G. Müller, “Mr. Pickwick – a New Quixote? Charles Dickens’s First Novel in the Tradition of Cervantes”: 67–84; Paul Vita, “Conversation and the Comic Novel: Don Quixote and The Pickwick Papers”: 85–98; Isabel Vila Cabanes, “Reading the Grotesque in the Works of Charles Dickens and Jonathan Swift”: 99–114; Dieter Koch, “Dickens and the Tradition of the British Picaresque: Smollett, Dickens and Chance”: 115–28; Georges Letissier, “Reading Postmodernity into Our Mutual Friend: the World as Text and the Desecration and Redemption of Reading”: 129–46; Rolf Lessenich, “Edward Bulwer-Lytton as a Reader of Charles Dickens”: 147–62; Angelika Zirker, “‘To Be Taken with a Grain of Salt’: Charles Dickens and the Ambiguous Ghost Story”: 163–80; Barbara Korte, “A ‘comrade and friend...


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