English Caricaturists and Graphic Humourists of the Nineteenth Century/Appendices

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Coloured frontispiece to the "Age of Intellect; or, Clerical Show Folk and Wonderful Lay Folk, by Francis Moore, Physician. 1819.

"Lessons of Thrift, published for the general benefit, by a Member of the Save-all Club," eleven coloured full-page etchings. 1820.

"The Total Eclipse, a Grand Politico-Astronomical Phenomenon," (Dolby, Strand.) 1820.

"A Peep at the P. C. N.; or, Boiled Mutton with Caper Sauce at the Temple of Joss." (Effingham Wilson.) 1820.

"The Men in the Moon; or, the Devil to Pay." (Dean & Munday.) 1820.

[With his brother George.] Designs to Nightingale's " Memoirs of Queen Caroline." (J.Robins.) 1820.

"Radical Chiefs." One caricature illustration. 1821.

"The Royal Game of Chess" 1821.

"The Political All-my-knack for the Year of our Lord 1821."

"The Queen and Magna Charta; or, the Thing that John Signed." (Dolby, Strand.) 1821.

"Tales of the Cordelier Metamorphosed" 1821.

[With his brother George.] "Life in London." (Sherwood, Nealy & Jones.) 1821.

"The Commercial Tourist; or, Gentleman Traveller." (A satirical Poem), five coloured plates. 1822.

"Mock Heroicks; or, Snuff, Tobacco, and Gin, and a Rapsody on an Inkstand." Four caricature engravings. 1822.

"Annals of Sporting and Fancy Gazette." (Numerous coloured plates.) 1822-1825.

[With C. Williams.] Frontispiece to George Ramsey's "New Dictionary of Anecdote." 1822.

"My Cousin in the Army; or, Johnny Newcome on the Peace Establishment." Many coloured plates. 1822.

Twenty designs on wood for Charles Westmacott's "Points of Misery." 1823.

A series of drawings on wood to the " Spirit of the Public Journals for 1823 and 1824." (A selection of essays, jeux d'esprit, tales of humour, etc., 2 vols.)

"Life and Exploits of Don Quixote." Twenty-four designs on wood. (Knight & Lacey.) 1824.

Bernard Blackmantle's (Charles Westmacott) "English Spy." 1825.

"Spirit of the Public Journals for 1825."

Charles Westmacott's "Punster's Pocket-book; or, the Art of Punning Enlarged." 1826.

[With his brother George.] "London Characters." (Twenty-four plates, of which nine only are by Robert. Robins. 1827.

[With George.] Designs on wood for the "Fairy Tales" of Albert Ludwigg Grimm. 1827.

J. Thompson's "New Life of J. Allen." 1828.

Smeeton's "Doings in London." 1828.

"British Dance of Death " (allegorical coloured frontispiece). 1828.

"Spirit of the Age" Newspaper (vignette). 1828.

[With his brother.] The designs on wood for the "Universal Songster; or, Museum of Mirth." (3 vols.) 1828.

"London Oddities; or, Theatrical Cabinet, and Tit-bits of Humour and Eccentricity." 1828.

"The Finish to the Adventures of Tom, Jerry, and Logic." 1828.

The following between 1830 and 1832.

"Cruikshank's Comic Album" (sometimes called "Facetiæ"), being a series of little books published by Kidd, Miller, and others, afterwards collected into 3 vols.

"Walks about Town by an Antiquated Trio," three designs.

"The Condition of the West Indian Slave contrasted with that of the Infant Slave in our English Factories."

"Cruikshank and the New Police, showing the great Utility of that Military Body."

"Cruikshank versus Witchcraft"; "Mary Ogilvie"; "Wee Watty."

"Robert Cruikshank versus Sir Andrew Agnew."

W. S. Moncrieff's "March of Intellect," six designs.

[With Kenny Meadows.] "The Devil in London."

"A Slap at the Times."

Illustrations to Foote's "Tailors," and "Mayor of Garratt"; O'Hara's "Midas"; "The Beggars' Opera"; "Katherine and Petruchio," and others.

The following between 1831 and 1836.

Design on wood for "Figaro in London."

[With Seymour and others.] Illustrations to a periodical called "The Thief."

Twenty illustrations to W. R. Macdonald's "Comic Alphabet" (A rival to George Cruikshank's work of the same title.)

Eighty-five designs on wood to Crithannah's "Original Fables." Six designs on wood for "Readings from Dean Swift His Tale of a Tub, with Variorum Notes, and a Supplement for the use of the Nineteenth Century," by Quintus Flestrin Grildrig.

Johann Abricht's "Divine Emblems." And [with his brother] illustrations to J. Thomas's "Burlesque Drama." 1838.

[With Seymour.] The series known as "Cruikshank at Home," and "The Odd Volume."

The following in 1839-1840.

Ten vignettes to "The Lady and the Saints." Twelve designs on wood to "Colburn's Kalendar of Amusements in Town and Country." "Cozi Toobad." [With W. Lee.] Twenty-three steel plates and designs on wood for "Jem Blunt," by Barker (author of the celebrated "Greenwich Hospital").

1842 and 1844.

[With John Leech.] "Merrie England in the Olden Time," by George Daniel. (Since rep. by Warne & Co.) Three illustrations to "James Hatfield and the Beauty of Buttermere." [With R. W. Buss and T. Wageman.] "Cumberland's British and Minor Theatre." Fourteen etchings to Abraham Elder's "Tales and Legends of the Isle of Wight." Nine aqua-tinta plates to Hugo Playfair's "Brother Jonathan, the Smartest Nation in all Creation."

From 1845 to 1849.

"Sketches of Pumps Handled by Robert Cruikshank." Twenty-four etchings to "The Orphan; or, Memoirs of Matilda" (a translation of Sue's "Mathilde"). Forty etchings to "The Bertaudiere" (Chronicles of the Bastile).

And the following.

Francis L. Clarke's "Life of Wellington." Kentish's "Hudibrastic History of Lord Amherst's Visit to China." "The London Directory and London Ambulator." "Golden Key of the Treasures of Knowledge." "The Little World of Great and Good Things." E. Thomson's "Adventures of a Carpet." "Raphael's Witch; or, Oracle of the Future" (ten coloured designs). "The London Stage" (a collection of about 180 plays, with a cut to each play; 4 vols.). Portrait of Mr. Oxberry as "Humphrey Gull" in the "Dwarf of Naples," etc., etc.



"Views from the Poets." "The Devil on Two Sticks" "Ovid." "Demosthenes." Views of Newstead Abbey, Margate, Dover, etc. Designs for "Benevolence, Friendship, and Death." "Quarrels of the Poets." "Anatomical Theatre." "Vanities of the Human Race." "The Happy Family." "The Gin-shop." "The Sleepwalker." "The Sluggard." "Don Juan." "The Economist." "The Chemist." "The March of Intellect." "The Great Joss and his Playthings." "The R——l Speech." The Works of Wordsworth, Southey, Gay, and other poets. Robinson's "History and Antiquities of Enfield." Shakspeare's "Seven Ages." Hogarth's "Apprentices," and "Rake's Progress." "Uncle Timothy." Views of London. Sporting Almanacks. "Percy Anecdotes." "Book of Martyrs." "Portraits of Public Characters." "Death in London." "Spectre Bride." "Midnight Embrace." "The Red King." "The Ghost with ye Golden Casket." "The Devil's Ladder." "Assisting, Resisting, and Desisting."

Contributions to "Friendship's Offering." 1824-36.

"Seymour's Comic Annual: a Perennial of Fun."

Miss Louisa Sheridan's "Comic Offering." 1831-1835.

"The National Omnibus," a journal of literature, etc (designs on wood, with Cruikshank), 1831-1832; "The Comic Magazine," 1832-1834; Richardson's "Minor Drama," 1827-1830; Piers Shafton Granton's "Vagaries in Quest of the Wild and Wonderful"; "Mrs. Greece and her Rough Lovers" [Russia and Turkey] (McLean), 1828; "How to Spell Harrowgate" (C. King), 1828; "Going by Steam" (G. King); "The Political Bellman"; "A Musical Genius" (G. Creed); "A Man of Taste and Feeling" (G. Creed).

The following, among others, for McLean, in 1829.

"Search after Happiness" (two plates); Portrait of O'Connell; "Buonaparte in his Study"; "State of the Nation"; "Treasure Seeking"; "The Raft"; "O'Connell's Dream"; "London"; "Plot Discovered"; "Death of the Giraffe" (a series of plates); "Rival Actresses"; "Moments of Reflection"; "Ennui"; "The Ear wig"; "The Lost Key"; "The Man Wot Steers"; "Raising the Wind"; "Catholic State Wagon."

"The Looking Glass" (a series of political and other caricatures, in which he was assisted by William Heath). 1830-1836.

"Sycophant Saints and Sabbath Sinners." Circa 1832.

[With Isaac Robert Cruikshank.] "Cruikshank at Home," and "The Odd Volume." 1836.

"The Omnibus" (a series of humorous etchings on copper); and "The Heiress" (six plates, each consisting of about five subjects).

Upwards of three hundred designs on wood for "Figaro in London." 1831-1836.

"Valpurgis; or, the Devil's Festival." Four woodcuts. (Kidd.) 1831.

"The Extraordinary Black Book" (an exposition of the incomes of the aristocracy, Church, civil list, list of sinecurists, etc.), one caricature plate. 1831.

"The Comic Magazine." 1831-1834.

"Maxims and Hints for an Angler" (twelve beautifully-finished drawings on stone).

"The Schoolmaster Abroad" (aimed at Lord Brougham's educational movement).

"New Readings by Old Authors" (a small lithographic series comprising upwards of three hundred plates, the subjects being suggested by readings in Shakespeare, Schiller's "William Tell," and Byron's "Giaour.")

Several hundred illustrations for Maddeley, the publisher.

The "Humorous Sketches"; "Hood's Comic Almanack," 1836 (thirteen woodcuts); "Squib Annual of Poetry, Politics, and Personalities" (twelve designs); [with Cruikshank] "Sayings worth Hearing, and Secrets worth Knowing"; "Terrific Penny Magazine"; T. K. Hervey's "Book of Christmas," 1836; the early plates to "Pickwick"; some of the plates to the "Pocket Magazine" (Robins' series), eleven vols., etc., etc.



1835. "Etchings and Sketchings, by A. Pen, Esq."

1837. "Jack Brag," by Theodore Hook.

1840. "The Comic Latin Grammar," by Paul Prendergast. (Percival Leigh.) Plates and cuts.

"The Comic English Grammar," by Gilbert á Beckett. Fifty illustrations.

"The Fiddle-Faddle Fashion Book," by Percival Leigh. Four coloured plates.

[With Hablot Knight Browne and another] "The London Magazine, Charivari, and Courrier des Dames."

"Bentley's Miscellany," 1840 to 1849, containing etchings to the "Ingoldsby Legends," "Stanley Thorn," "Richard Savage," "Adventures of Mr. Ledbury," "Fortunes of the Scattergood Family," "Marchioness of Brinvilliers," "Brian O'Linn," etc., etc.

1841. "The Children of the Mobility," seven lithographs in a wrapper.

"Written Caricatures," by C. C. Pepper (pseud.).

"Punch, or The London Charivari." 1841 to 1864.

[With Isaac Robert Cruikshank] "Merrie England in the Olden Time," by George Daniel. 1842.

"New Monthly Magazine," 1842 to 1844.

"Hood's Comic Annual."

1843. "The Wassail Bowl," by Albert Richard Smith, etchings and woodcuts.

"Jack the Giant-Killer."

"The Illuminated Magazine," 1843 to 1845.

1844. "The Comic Arithmetic," designs on wood.

"Punch's Snap-Dragon for Children," four etchings.

"A Christmas Carol," by Charles Dickens, four coloured plates and cuts. 1843-4.

"Jessie Phillips," by Mrs. Trollope, eleven plates.

[With George Cruikshank.] "Colin Clink," by Charles Hooton.

1845. [With Doyle and others.] "The Chimes," by Charles Dickens.

"Hints in Life; or, How to Rise in Society," frontispiece.

"Young Master Troublesome; or, Master Jacky's Holidays."

"Douglas Jerrold's Shilling Magazine," 1845 to 1848. Etchings to "St. Giles and St. James."

1846. "The Quizziology of the British Drama," by Gilbert a Beckett, frontispiece.

"The Comic Annual" (a re-publication of "Hood's Whimsicalities"), forty-five illustrations.

[With Doyle and others.] "The Battle of Life," by Charles Dickens.

1847. "The Comic History of England," by Gilbert á Beckett, coloured etchings and numerous designs on wood.

1848. "The Life and Adventures of Oliver Goldsmith," by John Forster [with another].

"The Rising Generation," twelve large, tinted lithographs, issued from the Punch office.

"The Struggles and Adventures of Christopher Tadpole," by Albert Smith, etchings.

[With John Tenniel and others.] "The Haunted Man and the Ghost's Bargain," by Charles Dickens. 1847-8.

[With Richard Doyle and Alfred Crowquill] "Bon Gaultier's Book of Ballads," by Theodore Martin and Professor Aytoun. 1849.

"A Man made of Money," by Douglas Jerrold, twelve etchings.

"Natural History of Evening Parties," by Albert Smith.

1851. "The Month," edited by Albert Smith.

1852. "Dashes of American Humour," by Howard Paul.

"The Comic History of Rome," by Gilbert à Beckett, ten coloured etchings and numerous designs on wood.

1853. "The Fortunes of Hector O'Halloran and his man Mark Antony Toole," by W. H. Maxwell, etchings.

"Mr. Sponge's Sporting Tour," by R. W. Surtees, twelve coloured etchings and numerous designs on wood.

1854. "The Great Highway," by S. W. Fullom.

"Handley Cross; or, Mr. Jorrock's Jaunts," by R. W. Surtees, coloured etchings and numerous designs on wood.

1856. "The Paragreens."

1857. "Merry Pictures," by the Comic Hands of Phiz, Leech, Kenny Meadows, Gavarni, and others.

"The Militia Man at Home and Abroad," by Emeritus.

"A Month in the Forests of France," by the Hon. Grantley F. Berkeley.

1858. "Encyclopaedia of Rural Sports."

"Ask Mamma; or, the Richest Commoner in England," by R. W. Surtees, coloured etchings and numerous designs on wood.

1859. "The Fliers of the Hunt," by John Mills.

"A Little Tour in Ireland," by the Rev. S. Reynolds Hole, coloured folding frontispiece and designs on wood.

"Newton Dogvane: a Story of English Life," by J. Francis.

"Soapey Sponge" (sporting).

"Paul Prendergast."

"Once a Week," 1859 to 1864.

1860. "Mr. Briggs and His Doings" (fishing), twelve coloured plates.

1861. "Plain or Ringlets," by R. W. Surtees, coloured etchings and numerous designs on wood.

[With George Cruikshank, "Phiz" and John Tenniel] "Puck on Pegasus." 1861.

"Mill's Life of a Fox-Hound."

[With George Cruikshank and John Tenniel.] "The Ingoldsby Legends." 1864.

"The Follies of the Year," twenty-one coloured etchings from Punch's "Pocket Books," with descriptive letterpress by Shirley Brooks.

"Mr. Facey Romford's Hounds," by R. W. Surtees, coloured etchings and designs on wood (finished by "Phiz").

[With Doyle and others.] "The Cricket on the Hearth." By Charles Dickens. 1845-6.


"Fly Leaves," lithographs.

"Sketches of Life and Character taken at the Police Court, Bow Street," by George Hodder.



"Ups and Downs," 1823; "Paternal Pride," 1825; "Despondency and Jealousy" (with George Cruikshank), and many others, in 1825; "Der Freyschutz Travestied," "Alfred Crowquill's SketchBook," "Absurdities in Prose and Verse," 1827; Goethe's "Faust," 1834; six plates of "Pickwickian Sketches," Alfred Bunn's "Vauxhall Papers," 1841; designs on wood for "Sea Pie," an omnium gatherum containing also plates after David Cox, Pyne, Stanfield, and Vickers, 1842; "Punch" (vols. ii. to iv ); plates and numerous designs on wood for "Bentley's Miscellany," many original designs to "Doctor Syntax's Tour in Search of the Picturesque," 1844; "Comic Arithmetic" (forty-seven humorous vignettes), 1844; "Woman's Love," 1846; "Wanderings of a Pen and Pencil," 1846; "A Good-natured Hint about California," 1849; "The Excitement" (2 plates), 1849; 120 designs on wood for the "Pictorial Grammar;" designs on wood for the "Pictorial Arithmetic;" "Gold," 1850; "A Bundle of Crowquills Dropped by Alfred Crowquill," 1854; "Fun," 1854; "Griffel Swillendrunken," 1856; "Aunt Mavor's Nursery Tales," 1856; "Little Pilgrim," 1856; "Little Plays for Little Actors," 1856; "Fairy Tales," 1857; "Merry Pictures by the Comic Hands of 'Phiz,'" etc. (Kent & Co.), 1857; "The Book of Ballads," by Bon Gaultier (with Doyle and Leech), 1857; "A New Story Book," 1858; "Fairy Tales," by Cuthbert Bede, 1858; "Baron Munchausen" (coloured plates), 1858; "Tyll Owlglass" (a similar book), 1859; "Honesty and Cunning," 1859; "Kindness and Cruelty," 1859; "The Red Cap," 1859; "Paul Prendergast," 1859; "Strange Surprising Adventures of the Venerable Gooros Simple," 1861; "Fairy Footsteps," 1861; Chambers' "Book of Days;" G. W. Reynolds' "Pickwick Abroad" (now scarce); "The Boys and the Giant," 1870; "The Cunning Fox," 1870; "Dick Doolittle," 1870; "Little Tiny's Picture Book," 1871; "Guide to the Watering Places" (views and comic plates); "Comic Eton Grammar" (with Leech); "Fairy Footsteps; or, Lessons from Legends" (100 designs on wood, with Kenny Meadows); Henry Cockton's "Sisters; or, England and France."



Charles Dickens's "Sunday under Three Heads," 1836.

"Posthumous Papers of the Pickwick Club," forty-three plates by Seymour and "Phiz." 1836-37.

The following are also to be met with.

"Posthumous Papers of the Pickwick Club," with the Seymour and "Phiz" plates, the two suppressed plates of "Buss," and the extra series of thirty plates by Onwhyn. 1837.

The same, with the forty plates by Seymour and "Phiz," the two suppressed plates of Buss, and twenty-three plates by "Sam Weller" and Onwhyn.

"Sketches of Young Ladies by 'Quiz'" (Charles Dickens), six copper plates, 1837.

James Grant's "Sketches in London," twenty-four humorous illustrations on steel by "Phiz" and others, Orr, 1838. Another edition in 1840.

"A Paper of Tobacco: a Treatise on Smoking, with Anecdotes, Mems on Pipes, Tobacco-boxes, and Snuff." By Joseph Fume, Copper plates and picture boards. 1839.

"Life and Adventures of Nicholas Nickleby." 1839.

The same, with the plates by "Phiz," and an extra series of plates by Onwhyn and "Peter Palette." 1839.

The same, with the forty plates by "Phiz," and a set of forty plates by "Peter Palette" added.

"New Sporting Magazine." 1839.

Charles Lever's "Harry Lorrequer." 1839. (A pirated edition was published at Philadelphia, 1804.)

"London Magazine, Charivari, and Courrier des Dames" (with Leech and "Gillray, Junr."). 1840.

"Master Humphrey's Clock," "Old Curiosity Shop," and "Barnaby Rudge," designs on wood, with Cattermole. 3 vols. 1840-41. "Sir Thomas Dick Lauder's Legendary Tales of the Highlands." 3 vols. 1841.

Charles Lever's "Charles O'Malley, the Irish Dragoon," 2 vols. Dublin, 1841.

"Peter Priggins, the College Scout," 3 vols. 1841 (made its first appearance without illustrations in the New Monthly Magazine).

"The Pic-nic Papers," by Various Hands, edited by Charles Dickens, plates by Cruikshank, "Phiz," and Hamerton. 3 vols. 1841.

W. H. Maxwell's "Rambling Recollections of a Soldier of Fortune," woodcuts by "Phiz" and others. Dublin, 1842.

Lever's "Jack Hinton." Dublin, 1842-43.

Carleton's "Traits and Stories of the Irish Peasantry" (both series), steel plates by "Phiz," Sir J. Gilbert, Franklin, etc., and woodcuts. 2 vols. Dublin, 1843-44.

Charles Dickens's "Martin Chuzzlewit," forty plates. 1844.

Charles Lever's "Tom Burke of Ours." Dublin, 1844.

"Ainsworth's Magazine," from and after 1844.

"The Illuminated Magazine" [with Meadows, Sargent, Gilbert, Harvey, etc.]. 1845.

Charles Lever's "St. Patrick's Eve," woodcuts and fine steel etchings. 1845.

"Tales of the Trains; some Chapters of Railroad Romance," by Tilbury Tramp (i.e. Charles Lever). Orr, 1845.

"Nuts and Nutcrackers." 1845.

Charles Lever's "The O'Donoghue." Dublin, 1845.

"Fiddle-Faddle's Sentimental Tour in Search of the Amusing, Picturesque, and Agreeable." 1845.

"The Union Magazine," vol. i. Three plates. 1846.

"Fanny the Little Milliner; or, the Rich and the Poor" [with Onwhyn]. 1846.

"The Commissioner; or, De Lunatico Inquirendo," twenty-eight steel plates. Dublin, 1846.

"A Medical, Moral, and Christian Dissertion of Teetotalism," by Democritus. 1846.

Charles Lever's "Knight of Gwynne." 1847.

"The Fortunes of Colonel Torlogh O'Brien: a Tale of the Wars of King James." Dublin, 1847.

"John Smith's Irish Diamonds; or, a Theory of Irish Wit and Blunders." 1847.

W. Harrison Ainsworth's "Old St. Paul's," two plates. 1847.

Charles Dickens's "Dombey and Son." 1846-48.

Twelve full-length portraits illustrating "Dombey and Son," designed and etched by "Phiz." (Sometimes bound up with the book.) 1848.

Albert Smith's "The Pottleton Legacy." 1849. (Another edition in 1854.)

Charles Dickens's "David Copperfield," forty plates. 1849-50.

Charles Lever's "Roland Cashel." 1849-50.

John Smith's "Sketches of Cantabs," two plates. 1850.

Defoe's "Robinson Crusoe," full-page cuts. 1850.

"The Illustrated Byron," two hundred woodcuts after Kenny Meadows, Birket Foster, Phiz, and Janet. Circa 1850.

"Ghost Stories and Tales of Mystery," etchings. Dublin, 1851.

"The Daltons." (Charles Lever.) 1850-52.

Francis Edward Smedley's "Lewis Arundel." 1852.

Charles Dickens's "Bleak House," thirty-nine plates. 1852-53.

Horace Mayhew's "Letters Left at the Pastrycook's: being the Correspondence of Kitty Clover," cuts. 1853.

W. Harrison Ainsworth's "Crichton."

"Christmas Day, and How it was Spent by four Persons in the House of Fograss, Fograss, Mowton, and Snorton, Bankers," by C. Le Ros. Woodcuts. 1854.

Charles Lever's "Dodd Family Abroad." 1854.

Francis E. Smedley's "Harry Coverdale's Courtship." 1854.

Charles Lever's "Martins of Cro' Martin." 1856.

"Home Pictures," seven excellent plates. Darton & Co. 1856.

Charles Dickens's "Little Dorrit." 1855-57.

W. Harrison Ainsworth's "Spendthrift," 1857; "Mervyn Clitheroe, 1857-58.

Charles Lever's "Davenport Dunn." 1859.

Mrs. Stowe's "The Minister's Wooing." 1859.

Charles Dickens's "Tale of Two Cities," sixteen etchings; the last work he executed for that author.

W. Harrison Ainsworth's "Ovingdean Grange; a Tale of the South Downs." 1860.

"Twigs for Nests; or, Notes on Nursery Nurture," illustrations in graphotype by H. K. Browne and others. 1860.

Charles Lever's "One of Them," 1861; "Barrington," 1862-63.

"Tom Moody's Tales." (Mark Lemon.) 1864.

"Mr. Facey Romford's Hounds" (Surtees), [with John Leech]. 1864.

Charles Lever's "Luttrell of Arran." 1865.

"Ballads and Songs of Brittany," by Tom Taylor, translated from the "Barsaz-Breiz," illustrations by Tenniel, Millais, H. K. Browne, and others. 1865.

Anthony Trollope's "Can You Forgive Her?" (forty plates by Phiz and Marcus Stone.) 1866.

"Dame Perkins and her Grey Mare," by J. L, Meadows. 1866.

And the following.

"The Illustrated Musical Annual" [with Kenny Meadows and Crowquill].

"The Works of Shakespeare," revised from the original text by Samuel Phelps. 2 vols. Numerous coloured plates.

"Wits and Beaux of Society," by Grace and Philip Wharton (Mrs. K. and J. C. Thomson); plates by Brown and Godwin.

"Memoirs of an Umbrella," by G. G. H. Rodwell, sixty-eight engravings by Landells from designs by Phiz.

"Phiz's Sketches of the Seaside and the Country," twenty-eight large plates, tinted mountings; oblong folio.

Smollett's "Adventures of Roderick Random."

Charles Lever's "Con Creggan."

"H. B.'s Schoolboy Days."

"Illustrations of the Five Senses."

George Halse's "Adventures of Sir Guy de Guy."

G. A. Sala's "Baddington Peerage" (in Illustrated Times).

The Abbotsford Edition of "The Waverley Novels," etc., etc.

See also the "Memorial Edition" of Dickens's whole works, with several hundred illustrations by George Cruikshank, H. K. Browne, and others, printed on Chinese paper.

And in the following serials.

"New Monthly Magazine"; early volumes of "Once a Week"; "Tinsley's Magazine"; "London Society"; "St. James's Magazine"; "Illustrated Gazette "; Sporting Times "; "Judy"; etc.