Page:Works of Charles Dickens, ed. Lang - Volume 4.djvu/31

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CHAPTER XIV. Having the Misfortune to treat of none but Common People, is necessarily of a Mean and Vulgar Character...193

CHAPTER XV. Acquaints the Reader with the Cause and Origin of the Interruption described in the last Chapter, and with some other Matters necessary to be known...208

CHAPTER XVI. Nicholas seeks to employ himself in a New Capacity, and being unsuccessful, accepts an engagement as Tutor in a Private Family...224

CHAPTER XVII. Follows the Fortunes of Miss Nickleby...248

CHAPTER XVIII. Miss Knag, after doating on Kate Nickleby for three whole Days, makes up her Mind to hate her for evermore. The Causes which lead Miss Knag to form this Resolution...260

CHAPTER XIX. Descriptive of a Dinner at Mr. Ralph Nickleby's, and of the Manner in which the Company entertained themselves, before Dinner, at Dinner, and after Dinner...277

CHAPTER XX. Wherein Nicholas at length encounters his Uncle, to whom he expresses his Sentiments with much Candour. His Resolution...297


Madame Mantalini finds herself in a Situation of some Difficulty, and Miss Nickleby finds herself in no Situation at all...311