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Hablot K. Browne

(H. K. Browne)

Illustrator

(1815 - 1882)

Hablot K. Browne

Hablot Knight Browne (12 July 1815 – 8 July 1882) was an English artist. Well-known by his pen name, Phiz, he illustrated books by Charles Dickens, Charles Lever, and Harrison Ainsworth.



Bibliography

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The Attractive Picture Book (1865)

This is a collection of wood block prints, which includes those from Richard Doyle’s The Story of Jack and the Giants among others.

Author(s): None
Illustrator(s): None

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Barnaby Rudge (1841)

An historical novel about the anti-Catholic Gordon Riots of 1780. Barnaby’s raven Grip inspired Edgar Allen Poe’s The Raven. Read online at archive.org: Volume 1, and Volume 2, and Volume 3.

Author(s): None
Illustrator(s): None

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Bleak House (1853)

Three cousins are the beneficiaries of the Jarndyce estate, but the will is contested and the legal costs eventually eat up the entire value of the assets. Read online at archive.org.

Author(s): None
Illustrator(s): None

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David Copperfield (1850)

This autobiographical novel was considered by its author as his greatest work, and his readers over the last century and a half have agreed with him. Read online at archive.org.

Author(s): None
Illustrator(s): None

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Dombey and Son (1848)

Paul Dombey’s wife dies giving birth to their son. The father values little Paul only as his heir and neglects his daughter Florence. Read online at archive.org.

Author(s): None
Illustrator(s): None

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Drawn from Life (1868)

The Sketches of Young Ladies appeared first and Dickens was hired to produce the sequels. Read online at archive.org.

Author(s): None
Illustrator(s): None

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Gadshill Edition of the Works of Charles Dickens (1908)

Based on the author’s final edition with the original illustrations as well as many additional illustrations. Includes two volumes of uncollected pieces and the two-volume biography by John Forster for a total of 38 volumes.

Author(s): None
Illustrator(s): None

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L’Allegro and Il Penseroso (1848)

Two poems by Milton with numerous illustrations. Read for free online at HathiTrust.

Author(s): None
Illustrator(s): None

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Little Dorrit (1857)

Her father imprisoned in the Marshalsea Prison for debt, Amy (Little Dorrit) was born there and has grown up there. The novel follows her through numerous turns of fortune from destitute to wealthy and back again. Read online at Hathitrust.

Author(s): None
Illustrator(s): None

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Martin Chuzzlewit (1844)

Old Martin Chuzzlewit tries to manipulate his relatives by the promise of inheriting his wealth. Read online at archive.org.

Author(s): None
Illustrator(s): None

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Master Humphrey’s Clock (1840)

Master Humphrey’s Clock was begun as a weekly miscellany, but sales fell so much Dickens began the serialization of The Old Curiosity Shop in the fourth number. It was followed by Barnaby Rudge. In addition to weekly and monthly numbers, the final work was published in three volumes and the two novels in separate volumes (but retaining their original pagination). Read online at archive.org: Volume 1, and Volume 2, and Volume 3.

Author(s): None
Illustrator(s): None

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Merry Pictures by the Comic Hands of H. K. Browne, Richard Doyle, etc. (1857)

Forty-two humorous plates.

Author(s): None
Illustrator(s): None

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The National Edition of the Works of Charles Dickens (1906)

This complete works of Charles Dickens was published in a forty-volume set and this eighty-volume set.

Author(s): None
Illustrator(s): None

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Nicholas Nickleby (1839)

Nicholas and his sister Kate must find a way to support their mother, despite their miserly uncle Ralph. Read online at archive.org.

Author(s): None
Illustrator(s): None

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The Old Curiosity Shop (1841)

Her grandfather having gambled away all his property and suffered a debilitating stroke, Little Nell flees with him to the English heartland. Read online at archive.org.

Author(s): None
Illustrator(s): None

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The Oxford Illustrated Dickens (1947)

This edition in twenty-one volumes has been frequently reprinted.

Author(s): None
Illustrator(s): None

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The Posthumous Papers of the Pickwick Club (1837)

The adventures of Mr. Pickwick, his servant Sam Weller and his friends. Read online at archive.org.

Author(s): None
Illustrator(s): None

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Sketches of Young Couples (1840)

A collection of humorous sketches.

Author(s): None
Illustrator(s): None

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Sketches of Young Gentlemen (1838)

A collection of humorous sketches, written as a reply to Sketches of Young Women, written by Edward Casell, with which and Sketches of Young Couples, it is frequently published.

Author(s): None
Illustrator(s): None

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Sunday Under Three Heads (1836)

Written under the Dickens pseudonym of Timothy Sparks, this pamphlet opposed proposed laws restricting popular entertainment on Sundays. Read online at archive.org.

Author(s): None
Illustrator(s): None

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