Page:English Caricaturists and Graphic Humourists of the nineteenth century.djvu/532

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APPENDIX V.


SOME WORKS ILLUSTRATED BY HABLOT KNIGHT BROWNE.


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.)

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