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Dickens pp 90-96 | Cite as

Splendid Strolling

  • Mary Cowden Clarke
Part of the Interviews and Recollections book series (IR)

Abstract

(I) At length came that never-to-be-forgotten day — or rather, evening — when we met him at a party, and were introduced to him by Leigh Hunt, who, after a cordial word or two, left us to make acquaintance together. At once, with his own inexpressible charm of graceful ease and animation, Charles Dickens fell into delightful chat and riveted for ever the chain of fascination that his mere distant image and enchanting writings had cast about M. C. C., drawing her towards him with a perfect spell of prepossession. The prepossession was confirmed into affectionate admiration and attachment that lasted faithfully strong throughout the happy friendship that ensued, and was not even destroyed by death; for she cherishes his memory still with as fond an idolatry as she felt during that joyous period of her life when in privileged holiday companionship with him.

Keywords

Inanimate Object Railway Carriage Stiff Limb Macmillan Publisher Tuesday Evening 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1981

Authors and Affiliations

  • Mary Cowden Clarke

There are no affiliations available

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