• NAXOS AUDIO BOOKS, 01/2012
  • Einband: CD
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-13: 9781843795698
  • Bestell-Nr.: 1570347
  • Umfang: 28 Seiten
  • Gewicht: 663 g
  • Maße: 165 x 137 mm
  • Stärke: 58 mm
  • Spielzeit: 2172:00 Min.
  • Erscheinungstermin: 30.1.2012

  • Achtung: Artikel ist nicht in deutscher Sprache!

Weitere Ausgaben von David Copperfield


Recognised as one of the greatest works of English fiction, David Copperfield tells the story of a young man, from his painful childhood, through chance, tragedy and adventure, the self-knowledge and happiness. It includes some of Dickens's most vividly memorable characters. The cruelly saturnine Mr Murdstone; the redoubtable Betsey Trotwood; the charismatic Steerforth; the ever-so-umble Uriah Heep; the magnificently spendthrift Mr Wilkins Micawber; the spiteful Miss Dartle; the faithful Traddles; and scores more - all are part of a story that is by turns enchanting, enthralling, comic and moving.


The intensely personal David Copperfield (widely regarded to be the most autobiographical of the author's novels) is one of Dickens's greatest works. We follow David Copperfield from birth and miserable childhood to inevitable tragedies, until he finally finds happiness later in life.


Charles Dickens (1812-1870), geboren in Landport bei Portsea, wuchs in Chatham bei London auf. Als er elf Jahre alt war, musste sein Vater wegen nicht eingelöster Schuldscheine ins Schuldgefängnis; seine Mutter folgte ihm mit Charles' Geschwistern dorthin. Charles, das zweitälteste Kind, musste währenddessen in einer Schuhwichsfabrik arbeiten. Erst als der Vater nach einigen Monaten entlassen wurde, besuchte Charles wieder eine Schule. Mit fünfzehn begann er in einem Rechtsanwaltsbüro als Gehilfe zu arbeiten, später wurde er Zeitungsreporter. §Seine schriftstellerische Karriere begann er mit seinen Skizzen des Londoner Alltagslebens. Anschließend entstanden in rascher Folge die ersten Romane. Dickens wurde Herausgeber der liberalen Londoner Zeitung "Daily News", reiste in die USA und nach Italien und verfasste 1848/1849 "David Copperfield", der viel autobiographisches Material enthält. §Dickens' liebevolle Schilderungen menschlicher Schwächen, sein Kosmos skurriler und schrulliger englischer "Originale" und die satirische Anprangerung sozialer Missstände machten ihn bereits zu Lebzeiten zu einem der beliebtesten Romanciers der Weltliteratur. Seine Bücher brachten ihm außerdem beträchtlichen Wohlstand ein. Seit 1860 lebte er auf seinem Landsitz Gad's Hill Place in Kent, wo er im Alter von nur 58 Jahren an einem Schlaganfall starb.

Disk 1 von 28

  1. 1 David Copperfield Start
  2. 2 An aunt of my father's, and consequently a great-aunt of mine... Start
  3. 3 'In the name of heaven, said Miss betsey, suddenly, 'why Rookery?' Start
  4. 4 'You were speaking about its being a girl,' said Miss Betsey. Start
  5. 5 Mr. Chillip, looking mildly at my aunt with his head on one side... Start
  6. 6 Chapter2: I observe Start
  7. 7 And now I see the outside of our house Start
  8. 8 I never saw such a beautiful colour on my mother's face before. Start
  9. 9 We went to bed greatly dejected. My sobs kept waking me... Start
  10. 10 We walked about on the cliff after that, and sat on the grass Start
  11. 11 It seems to me, at this distance of time, as if were the next day... Start
  12. 12 Chapter 3: I have a change Start
  13. 13 All this I saw in the first glance after I crossed the threshold... Start

Disk 2 von 28

  1. 1 I was very sensible of my entertainer's goodness... Start
  2. 2 We strolled a long way, and loaded ourselves with things... Start
  3. 3 'I an't what I could wish myself to be', said Mrs. Gummidge Start
  4. 4 The door opened, and I looked, half laughing and half crying... Start
  5. 5 Chapter 4: I fall into disgrace Start
  6. 6 'David', he said, making his lips thin, by pressing them together... Start
  7. 7 As well as I could make out, she had come for good... Start
  8. 8 I could hardly find the door, through the tears that stood in my eyes. Start
  9. 9 I hand the first book to my mother. Start
  10. 10 It seems to me, at this distance of time... Start
  11. 11 One morning when I went into the parlour with my books... Start
  12. 12 How well I recollet, when I became quiet... Start
  13. 13 On the last night of my restraint, I was awakend... Start
  14. 14 Chapter 5: I am sent away from home Start

Disk 3 von 28

  1. 1 'So she makes', said mr. Barkis, after a long interval of reflection... Start
  2. 2 After watching me into the second chop... Start
  3. 3 The blowing of the coach-horn in the yard... Start
  4. 4 The night was not so pleasant as the evening, for it got chilly... Start
  5. 5 I was in the height of my fever when a man entered... Start
  6. 6 I dreamed, I thought, that once while he was blowing... Start
  7. 7 There was an old door in this playground... Start
  8. 8 Chapter 6: I enlarge my circle of acquaintance Start
  9. 9 Next morning Mr. Sharp came back. Start
  10. 10 I heard all kinds of thing about the school and all belonging to it. Start
  11. 11 My 'First half' at salem house Start
  12. 12 Here I sit at the desk again, watching his eye... Start
  13. 13 Steerforth was considerate, too; and showed his consideration... Start

Disk 4 von 28

  1. 1 Steerforth's place was at the bottom of the school... Start
  2. 2 'Since you expect me, Mr. Creakle, to justify myself.' said Steerforth... Start
  3. 3 I soon forgot him in the contemplation of Seerforth... Start
  4. 4 Ham was quite as earnest as he. Start
  5. 5 Chapter 8: My holidays Start
  6. 6 'He is your brother,' said my mother, fondling me. Start
  7. 7 While I sat thus, looking at the fire, and seeing pictures... Start
  8. 8 When we had our tea, and the ashes were thrown up... Start
  9. 9 In the evening, sometimes, I went and sat with Peggotty... Start
  10. 10 What irksome constraint I underwent, sitting in the same attitude... Start
  11. 11 Chapter 9: I have a memorable Birthday Start
  12. 12 I left Salem house upon the morrow afternoon. Start
  13. 13 'I have been acquainted with you,' said Mr. Omer, after watching me... Start

Disk 5 von 28

  1. 1 The chaise soon came round to the front of the shop... Start
  2. 2 There are many faces that I know, among the little crowd... Start
  3. 3 Chapter 10. I become neglected, and am provided for Start
  4. 4 Mr. Barkis came into the house for Peggotty's boxes. Start
  5. 5 It looked just the same, except that it may, perhaps, have shrunk... Start
  6. 6 'Ah!', said Mr. Peggotty, taking up her curls, and running them... Start
  7. 7 The days passed pretty much as they had passed before... Start
  8. 8 Away we went, however, on our holiday excursion... Start
  9. 9 With morning came Peggotty; who called to me, as usual... Start
  10. 10 I had been out, one day, loitering somewhere... Start
  11. 11 Chapter 11: I begin a new life on my own account... Start
  12. 12 Mr. Quinion then formally engaged me to be as useful as I could... Start

Disk 6 von 28

  1. 1 Mrs. Micawber was quite as elastic. Start
  2. 2 Yet I held some station at Murdstone and Grinby's too. Start
  3. 3 Mr. Micawber had a few book on a little chiffonier... Start
  4. 4 Mr. Micawber affairs, although past their crisis, were very... Start
  5. 5 Chapter 12: Liking life on my own no better... Start
  6. 6 I had grown to be so accustomed to the Micawbers... Start
  7. 7 I think, as Mrs. Micawber sat at the back of the coach... Start
  8. 8 My box was at my old lodging, over the water... Start
  9. 9 Chapter 13: The sequel of my resolution Start
  10. 10 Sleep came upon me as it came on many other outcasts... Start
  11. 11 'Oh, what do you want?' grinned this old man... Start
  12. 12 My bed at night was under another haystack... Start
  13. 13 I inquired about my aunt among the boatmen first... Start

Disk 7 von 28

  1. 1 'I am David Copperfield, of Blunderstone, in Suffolk..." Start
  2. 2 My aunt was a tall, hard-featured lady, but by no means ill-looking. Start
  3. 3 The bath was a great comfort. For I began to be... Start
  4. 4 'Well, well!' said my aunt, 'the child is right to stand by...' Start
  5. 5 Chapter 14: My aunt makes her mind up about me Start
  6. 6 I promised to obey, and went upstairs with my message... Start
  7. 7 My aunt smoothed her dress and shook her head... Start
  8. 8 Miss Murdstone, during the latter portion of the contest... Start
  9. 9 'But about the respectable business first,' said my aunt. Start
  10. 10 Miss Betsey, without taking the least notice of the interruption... Start
  11. 11 Chapter 15: I make another beginning Start
  12. 12 When the pony-chaise stopped at the door, and my eyes... Start
  13. 13 At length, much to my relief, my aunt and Mr. Wickfield came back... Start

Disk 8 von 28

  1. 1 By five o'clock, which was Mr. Wickfield's dinner-hour... Start
  2. 2 Chapter 16: I am a new boy in more senses than one Start
  3. 3 The schoolroom was a pretty large hall, on the quietest side... Start
  4. 4 As he held the door open with his hand, Uriah looked at me... Start
  5. 5 'If it is miserable to bear, when she is here,' he said... Start
  6. 6 He had a way of writhing when he wanted to express enthusiasm... Start
  7. 7 It was very pleasant to see the Doctor with his pretty young wife. Start
  8. 8 The daughter had sat quite silent and still during this speech... Start
  9. 9 We all drank the toast, and all shook hands with Mr. Jack Maldon... Start
  10. 10 Chapter 17: Somebody turns up Start
  11. 11 'Trotwood,' said Mr. Dick, with an air of mystery... Start
  12. 12 These Wednesdays were the happiest days of Mr. Dick's life... Start
  13. 13 One Thursday morning, when I was about to walk... Start
  14. 14 We entered a low, old-fashioned room... Start

Disk 9 von 28

  1. 1 I had begun to be a little uncomfortable, and to wish... Start
  2. 2 It was a little inn where Mr. Micawber put up... Start
  3. 3 I felt the utmost sympathy for Mr. and Mrs. Micawber... Start
  4. 4 Chapter 18: A retrospect Start
  5. 5 It is a summer evening, down in a green hollow, at the corner of a wall. Start
  6. 6 Generally, but not always. Sometimes brighter visions rise before me. Start
  7. 7 Chapter 19: I look about me, and make a discovery Start
  8. 8 In pursuance of my aunt's kind scheme, I was shortly... Start
  9. 9 We were to drink tea at the Doctor's. Start
  10. 10 'Now let us see,' said Mrs. Markleham, putting her glass to her eye... Start
  11. 11 The main object on my mind, I remember, when we got... Start
  12. 12 Being then in a pleasant frame of mind... Start
  13. 13 Chapter 20: Steerforth's home Start

Disk 10 von 28

  1. 1 'Now, Copperfield,' said Steerforth, when we were alone... Start
  2. 2 Her own views of every question, and her correction... Start
  3. 3 It was no matter of wonder to me to find Mrs. Steerforth... Start
  4. 4 Chapter 21: Little Em'ly Start
  5. 5 We bade adieu to Mrs. Steerforth and Miss Dartle... Start
  6. 6 'Servant, Sir, ' said Mr. Omer. 'What can I do for you, Sir?' Start
  7. 7 As they had spoken in a subdued tone... Start
  8. 8 We left the room, in compliance with this request. Start
  9. 9 A murmur of voices had been audible on the outside... Start
  10. 10 Mr. Peggotty, in simple earnestness, waved his right arm.. Start
  11. 11 So Mr. Peggotty went into m yold room to fetch little Em'ly. Start
  12. 12 Chapter 22: Some old scenes, and some new people Start
  13. 13 He gave such a start when I put my hand upon his shoulder Start

Disk 11 von 28

  1. 1 'She must be newly rigged,' said Steerforth... Start
  2. 2 I looked at the doorway and saw nothing. Start
  3. 3 From this employment she suddenly desisted... Start
  4. 4 I never did in my days behold anything like Mowcher... Start
  5. 5 With the bag slung over her arm, and rattling... Start
  6. 6 'Martha wants,' she said to Ham, 'to go to London.' Start
  7. 7 Chapter 23: I corroborate Mr. Dick, and choose a profession Start
  8. 8 I made allowance for Steerforth's light way of treating... Start
  9. 9 My aunt finished eating the piece of toast on which... Start
  10. 10 Doctor's Commons was approached by a little low archway. Start
  11. 11 In the space within the horse-shoe, lower than these... Start
  12. 12 My first dissipation Start

Disk 12 von 28

  1. 1 I acted on Mrs. Crupp's opinion, and gave the order... Start
  2. 2 Owing to some confusion in the dark, the door was gone. Start
  3. 3 Chapter 25: Good and bad angels Start
  4. 4 'It is very bold in me,' said Agnes, looking up again... Start
  5. 5 I had never before seen Agnes cry. Start
  6. 6 I was much impressed by the extremely comfortable... Start
  7. 7 As she was not among people with whom I believed... Start
  8. 8 Something in the emphasis he laid upon the kindling... Start
  9. 9 A timely observation of the sense of power that there was... Start
  10. 10 Chapter 26: I fall into captivity Start
  11. 11 We were very pleasant, going down, and Mr. Spenlow gave me.. Start
  12. 12 There was a lovely garden to Mr. Spenlow's house... Start

Disk 13 von 28

  1. 1 The idea of dressing one's self... Start
  2. 2 All I know of the rest of the evening is, that I heard... Start
  3. 3 Miss Murdstone had been looking for us. Start
  4. 4 Mrs. Crupp must have been a woman of penetration... Start
  5. 5 Chapter 27: Tommy Tradles Start
  6. 6 In a corner of the room was something neatly covered up... Start
  7. 7 Traddles rose from his chair, and, with a triumphant smile... Start
  8. 8 Mr. Micawber immediately reappeared, and shook hands... Start
  9. 9 Chapter 28: Mr. Micawber's gauntlet Start
  10. 10 I suppose-I never ventured to inquire... Start
  11. 11 He comprehended everybody present, in the respectful bow... Start
  12. 12 'Very well,' said Mrs. Micawber. Start
  13. 13 Our conversation, afterwards, took a more worldly turn... Start

Disk 14 von 28

  1. 1 'Why, Daisy, old boy, dumb-foundered!' laughed Steerforth... Start
  2. 2 'I tell you what, Steerforth,' said I... Start
  3. 3 Chapter 29: I visit Steerforth at his home again Start
  4. 4 Mrs. Steerforth was particularly happy in her son's society... Start
  5. 5 One other little circumstance connected with Miss Dartle... Start
  6. 6 Chapter 30: Loss Start
  7. 7 Mr. Omer's face and manner went for so much... Start
  8. 8 Hearing this, and learning that Mr. Peggotty was there... Start
  9. 9 Chapter 31: A greater loss Start
  10. 10 'You're first of the lot, Mas'r Davy!' said Mr. Peggotty with a happy face. Start
  11. 11 He pushed me hastily into the open air... Start
  12. 12 At length I ventured to take his hand... Start
  13. 13 Chapter 32: The beginning of a long journey Start

Disk 15 von 28

  1. 1 He walked a little in front of us, and kept before us... Start
  2. 2 It was between nine and ten o'clock... Start
  3. 3 Miss Mowcher sat down on the fender again, and took out... Start
  4. 4 I gave Miss Mowcher my hand... Start
  5. 5 No littimer appeared. The pleasanter face which had replaced is... Start
  6. 6 She now observed to me, aloud, resuming her former restraint... Start
  7. 7 The mere vehemence of her words can convey... Start
  8. 8 Chapter 33: Blissful Start
  9. 9 We were a little undertakers, in the commons Start
  10. 10 I must say that I had my doubts about the strict justice of this... Start
  11. 11 I have set all this down, in my present blissful chapter... Start
  12. 12 I shall never have such a ride again. I have never had such another. Start
  13. 13 I was intoxicated with joy. I was afraid it was too happy to be real... Start

Disk 16 von 28

  1. 1 'You didn't care for that happinnes in the least,' said Dora... Start
  2. 2 Chapter 34. My aunt astonishes me Start
  3. 3 'My dear Copperfield,' cried Traddles, punctually appearing... Start
  4. 4 I was unwilling to damp my good friend's confidence... Start
  5. 5 Chapter 35: Depression Start
  6. 6 My aunt was walking up and down the room when I returned... Start
  7. 7 How miserable I was, when I lay down! Start
  8. 8 I explained with tolerable firmness... Start
  9. 9 I was completely bewildered between Mr. Spenlow... Start
  10. 10 We found my aunt alone, in a state of some excitement. Start
  11. 11 'I have been thinking, Trotwood,' said Agnes, diffidently... Start
  12. 12 'Well, Wickfield!' said my aunt; and looked up at her... Start
  13. 13 'Uriah Heep,'said Mr. Wickfield, in a monotonous forced way... Start
  14. 14 Chapter 36: Enthusiasm Start

Disk 17 von 28

  1. 1 In this state, I went into a cottage that I saw was to let... Start
  2. 2 How could it be anything else! His pockets were as full of it... Start
  3. 3 I was pretty busy now; up at five in the morning ... Start
  4. 4 I hardly know which was the better pleased, Traddles or I. Start
  5. 5 These observations, and indeed the greater part... Start
  6. 6 On looking at Master Micawber again, I saw that he had a certain... Start
  7. 7 Chapter 37: A little cold water Start
  8. 8 Dora came to the drawing-room door to meet me.. Start
  9. 9 I was going on at a great rate, with a clenched hand... Start
  10. 10 Chapter 38: A dissolution of partnership Start
  11. 11 I was always punctual at the office; at the Doctor's too... Start
  12. 12 Here she ceased; and snapping her reticule again... Start
  13. 13 'you are right,' interrupted Mr. Spenlow, nodding his head... Start

Disk 18 von 28

  1. 1 There was a serenity, a tranquillity, a calm sunset air... Start
  2. 2 I was surprised, when I came within sight of our office-door... Start
  3. 3 It appeared a wonderful thing to me, but it turned out... Start
  4. 4 Chapter 39: Wickfield and heep Start
  5. 5 Arrived at Mr. Wickfield's house, I found, in the little room... Start
  6. 6 'Ah, Agnes!' said I, when we were sitting together... Start
  7. 7 I had no longer any doubt on teh subject Start
  8. 8 Towards the twilight I went out by myself... Start
  9. 9 'Before we leave the subject, you ought to understand,' said I... Start
  10. 10 'what's the matter?' said Uriah, turning of deadly colour. Start
  11. 11 The door opened, and Agnes, gliding in... Start
  12. 12 Chapter 40: The wanderer Start
  13. 13 We shook hands heartly. At first, neither of us could speak a word. Start

Disk 19 von 28

  1. 1 'When I come to any town,' he pursued... Start
  2. 2 'Oh what will you feel when you see this writing...' Start
  3. 3 Chapter 41: Dora's Aunts Start
  4. 4 I was a little disappointed, I must confess, but thoroughly... Start
  5. 5 His honest face, as he looked at me with a serio-comic... Start
  6. 6 Each of the sisters leaned a little forward to speak... Start
  7. 7 Now, although I had not received any express encouragement... Start
  8. 8 Miss Lavinia then arose, and begging Mr. Traddles to excuse... Start
  9. 9 I was wonderfully relieved to find that my aunt and Dora's aunts... Start
  10. 10 Chapter 42: Mischief Start
  11. 11 My heart quite died within me. Start
  12. 12 I never was so pleased as when I saw those two sit down together... Start
  13. 13 We were now within the little courtyard... Start
  14. 14 This was to the Doctor, who had moaned. Start

Disk 20 von 28

  1. 1 'I am sure', said Uriah, writhing himself into the silence... Start
  2. 2 I could not see him for the tears which his earnestness... Start
  3. 3 In the morning, when I came out, the early church-bell was ringing... Start
  4. 4 When I think of him, with his impenetrably wise face... Start
  5. 5 Chapter 43: Another retrospect Start
  6. 6 Peggotty comes up to make herself useful, and falls... Start
  7. 7 I go home, more incredulous than ever, to a lodging... Start
  8. 8 Chapter 44: Our housekeeping Start
  9. 9 I took another turn across the room, full of love for my pretty wife... Start
  10. 10 The next domestic trial we went through, was the ordeal of Servants. Start
  11. 11 My poor little wife was in such affliction... Start
  12. 12 First of all, she would bring out the immense account-book Start

Disk 21 von 28

  1. 1 'Please let me hold the pens,' said Dora. Start
  2. 2 Chapter 45: Mr. Dick fulfils my aunt's predictions Start
  3. 3 'Now, boy,' said Mr. Dick... Start
  4. 4 It was fortunate he had proceeded so far with his mystery... Start
  5. 5 The gentleness of the Doctor's manner and surprise... Start
  6. 6 When I had finished, Annie remained, for some few moments... Start
  7. 7 I pondeed on those words, even while I was studiously attending... Start
  8. 8 I used to think there were so many whom you might have married... Start
  9. 9 Chapter 46: Intelligence Start
  10. 10 'Mr. James and myself have been abroad with the young woman...' Start
  11. 11 'When it was clear that nothing could be done, Miss Dartle-' Start
  12. 12 I saw, by the change in her face, that someone was advancing behind me. Start
  13. 13 He looked almost like a man inspired, as he said it. Start
  14. 14 Martha Start

Disk 22 von 28

  1. 1 The neighbourhood was a dreary one at that time... Start
  2. 2 Her sobs broke out afresh, and she murmured some inarticulate... Start
  3. 3 I read, in every word of his plain impressive way... Start
  4. 4 It was midnight when I arrived at home. Start
  5. 5 Chapter 48: Domestic Start
  6. 6 At last I ran away myself... Start
  7. 7 I presed Traddles into the service without his knowledge... Start
  8. 8 In fulfilment of the compact i have made with myself... Start
  9. 9 Dora had helped him up on the sofa... Start
  10. 10 I am involved in mystery Start
  11. 11 'My best regards to Mr. Thomas Traddles...' Start
  12. 12 We acknowledged his politeness, and made suitable replies. Start
  13. 13 Without attending to this invocation... Start

Disk 23 von 28

  1. 1 'My employer, Ma' am - Mr. Heep...' Start
  2. 2 I really had some fear of Mr. Micawber's dying on the spot. Start
  3. 3 Chapter 50: Mr. Peggotty's dream comes true Start
  4. 4 Now much disturbed, and dazzled... Start
  5. 5 When Miss Dartle spoke again, it was through her set teeth... Start
  6. 6 Rosa Dartle sprang up from her seat; recoiled... Start
  7. 7 Chapter 51: The beginning of a longer journey Start
  8. 8 He was more affected by this act of kindness... Start
  9. 9 I could not repress a cry of joy. Start
  10. 10 He forgot nobody. Start
  11. 11 I changed the subject by referring to Emily. Start
  12. 12 After a stroll about the town I went to Ham's house. Start
  13. 13 With a slight wave of his hand... Start

Disk 24 von 28

  1. 1 We brought the locker out, extinguished the candle... Start
  2. 2 Chapter 52: I assist at an explosion Start
  3. 3 I strolled into the country for an hour or so... Start
  4. 4 I had not seen Uriah Heep since the time of the blow. Start
  5. 5 Uriah fell back, as if he had been struck or stung. Start
  6. 6 After some rubbing of the lower part of his face... Start
  7. 7 Mr. Micawber was so very much struck by this happy rounding off... Start
  8. 8 Mr. Micawber read on, almost smacking his lips... Start
  9. 9 I whispered a few words to Agnes, who was weeping... Start
  10. 10 Here, Mrs. Heep broke out again... Start
  11. 11 'Excuse me, dear mr. Copperfield,' said the poor lady... Start
  12. 12 Chapter 53: Another retrospect Start
  13. 13 It is night; and I am with her still. Start
  14. 14 Mr. Micawber's transactions Start

Disk 25 von 28

  1. 1 I don't know that Mr. Micawber attached any meaning... Start
  2. 2 'My dear Copperfield,' said Traddles... Start
  3. 3 'Then I am delighted to say,' cried Traddles... Start
  4. 4 Seeing that Traddles now glanced anxiously at my aunt again... Start
  5. 5 We went back next day to my aunt's house... Start
  6. 6 Chapter 55: Tempest Start
  7. 7 It was a murky confusion-here and there blotted... Start
  8. 8 I hastily ordered my dinner, and went back to te yard. Start
  9. 9 There was a bell on boar; an as the ship rolled and dashed... Start
  10. 10 Chapter 56: The New World, and the Old Start
  11. 11 That Mrs. Steerforth might not be induced to look behind her... Start
  12. 12 She said it with a taunting pride in the midst of her frenzy... Start
  13. 13 The emigrants Start

Disk 26 von 28

  1. 1 I had told Traddles of the terrible event, and it had greatly... Start
  2. 2 Mr. Micawber withdrew, and was absent some little time... Start
  3. 3 With that he flourished off the contents of his little tin pot... Start
  4. 4 I went down again next morning to see that they were away. Start
  5. 5 Chapter 58: Absence Start
  6. 6 I had found a packet of letters awaiting me but a few... Start
  7. 7 I cannot so completely penetrate teh mystery of my own heart... Start
  8. 8 Chapter 59: Return Start
  9. 9 I had seen nothing like this since I went away Start
  10. 10 Observing that he slightly faltered... Start
  11. 11 They were a perfect nest of roses; they looked so wholesome... Start
  12. 12 Altogether, it was a scene I could not help dwelling on... Start
  13. 13 As the little man put his now empty glass to his lips... Start

Disk 27 von 28

  1. 1 I found it not difficult, in the excitement of Mr. Chillip's own brain... Start
  2. 2 Chapter 60: Agnes Start
  3. 3 My aunt withdrew her eyes from mine... Start
  4. 4 She smiled again, and went out at the door by which she had come. Start
  5. 5 His bowed head, and her angel-face and filial duty... Start
  6. 6 Chapter 61: I am shown two interesting penitents Start
  7. 7 After we had both laughed heartily... Start
  8. 8 Now, it struck me, When we began to visit individuals... Start
  9. 9 I observed that several gentlemen were shading their eyes... Start
  10. 10 General commiseration. Several indignant glances directed at me. Start
  11. 11 Chapter 62: A light shines on my way Start
  12. 12 I echoed it, parted from my aunt... Start
  13. 13 'I must say more. I cannot let you leave me so!' Start
  14. 14 'I am so blest, trotwood.' Start
  15. 15 Chapter 63: A visitor Start

Disk 28 von 28

  1. 1 'Let him come in here!' said I. Start
  2. 2 We silently observed him as he sat, still looking at the fire. Start
  3. 3 Mr. Peggotty pointed to a certain paragraph in the newspaper... Start
  4. 4 Chapter 64: A last retrospect Start
  5. 5 And lo, the Doctor, always our good friend... Start

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