Detailinformationen

  • Naxos
  • Einband: CD
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-13: 9781843795551
  • Bestell-Nr.: 1568612
  • Gewicht: 599 g
  • Maße: 165 x 137 mm
  • Stärke: 58 mm
  • Erscheinungstermin: 30.4.2012

  • Achtung: Artikel ist nicht in deutscher Sprache!

Weitere Ausgaben von The Pickwick Papers

Disk 1 von 25

  1. 1 The Pickwick papers Start
  2. 2 Mr. Pickwick's oration upon this occasion Start
  3. 3 Chapter 2: The first day's journey Start
  4. 4 The mob hitherto had been passive spectators of the scene Start
  5. 5 Now it so happened that Mr. Pickwick Start
  6. 6 In this strain, with an occasional glass of ale Start
  7. 7 'Devil of a mess on the staircase, waiter' Start
  8. 8 The temptation to be present at the ball Start
  9. 9 While the aristocracy of the place Start
  10. 10 That gentleman was fast asleep Start
  11. 11 To this determination Mr. Winkle was urged Start
  12. 12 That state of the case having been formally explained Start
  13. 13 Now Mr. Winkle had opened his eyes Start

Disk 2 von 25

  1. 1 Chapter 3: A new acquaintance Start
  2. 2 The stroller's tale Start
  3. 3 It was late, for I had been playing in the last piece Start
  4. 4 I sat there upwards of two hours Start
  5. 5 It would afford us to the highest gratification Start
  6. 6 Mr. Tupman, thus solemnly adjured Start
  7. 7 Chapter 4: A field day and bivouac Start
  8. 8 Mr. Pickwick had been so fully occupied in falling abouit Start
  9. 9 There are very few moments in a man's existence Start
  10. 10 Astounding evolutions they were Start
  11. 11 'How dear Emily is flirting with the strange gentleman' Start
  12. 12 Chapter 5: A short one Start
  13. 13 Now Mr. Winkle did entertain considerable misgivings Start
  14. 14 Now whether the tall horse Start

Disk 3 von 25

  1. 1 A red headed man was working in the garden Start
  2. 2 Chapter 6: An old-fashioned card party Start
  3. 3 The rubber was conducted with all that gravity Start
  4. 4 The Ivy Green Start
  5. 5 The convict's return Start
  6. 6 In the first transports of her mental anguish Start
  7. 7 On a fine sunday evening Start
  8. 8 The last soft light of the setting sun Start
  9. 9 Chapter 7: How Mr. Winkle, instead of shooting at the pidgeon Start
  10. 10 The slight omission was rectified Start
  11. 11 It was therefore settled that Mr. Tupman Start
  12. 12 Mr. Pickwick was sufficiently versed Start
  13. 13 There being no further preliminaries to arragne Start

Disk 4 von 25

  1. 1 Enthusiastic as we are in the noble cause Start
  2. 2 Chapter 8: Strongly illustrative of the position Start
  3. 3 Mr. Tupman no sooner heard this avowal Start
  4. 4 Mr. Tupman thought of the widow at Rochester Start
  5. 5 If Mr. Jingle, from his place of concealment Start
  6. 6 Now, if there was one individual in the whloe world Start
  7. 7 Chapter 9: A discovery and a chase Start
  8. 8 For the first three or four miles Start
  9. 9 'Jump in - jump in!' Start
  10. 10 Chapter 10: Clearing up all doubts Start
  11. 11 'Come in', said a man's voice Start
  12. 12 He was yet on the way to the White Hart Start
  13. 13 'We want to know-' said Mr. Wardle Start

Disk 5 von 25

  1. 1 'My dear Sir' said the little man Start
  2. 2 'Well, my dear Sir, well' Start
  3. 3 Chapter 11: Involving another journey Start
  4. 4 It was a more difficult task to take leave Start
  5. 5 He tapped at the cottage door Start
  6. 6 A madman's manuscript Start
  7. 7 In one thing I was deceived with all my cunning Start
  8. 8 She died next day Start
  9. 9 I saw the sudden change Start
  10. 10 At the end of the manuscript was written Start
  11. 11 Chapter 12: Descriptive of a very important proceeding Start
  12. 12 Mr. Pickwick was struck motionless and speechless Start
  13. 13 Chapter 13: Some account of Eatanswill Start

Disk 6 von 25

  1. 1 It was late in the evening Start
  2. 2 Here the little man indulged in a convulsion of mirth Start
  3. 3 Mrs. Pott received Mr. Pickwick's parental grasp Start
  4. 4 The noise and bustle which ushered Start
  5. 5 The stable-yard exhibited unequivocal symptoms Start
  6. 6 'There's Winkle', said Mr. Tupman Start
  7. 7 Then Horatio Fizkin, Esquire, of Fizkin Lodge Start
  8. 8 Chapter 14: Comprising a brief description Start
  9. 9 Here it was that Mr. Tupman and Mr. Snodgrass Start
  10. 10 It's a queer name; but he used to call it The Bagman's story Start
  11. 11 In less than five minutes' time Start
  12. 12 It was a good large room with big closets Start
  13. 13 I have been a big favourite among the women in my time Start
  14. 14 Morning aroused Tom from the lethargic slumber Start

Disk 7 von 25

  1. 1 Gentlemen, I have heard my uncle say Start
  2. 2 Chapter 15: In which is given a faithful portraiture Start
  3. 3 Mr. Pickwick took up his hat, and repaired to the peacock Start
  4. 4 The morning came Start
  5. 5 Very few people but those who have tried it Start
  6. 6 As the enthusiasm in Count Smorltork's favour ran very high Start
  7. 7 Mr. Pickwick's knife and fork fell from his hand Start
  8. 8 Chapter 16: Too full of adventure to be briefly described Start
  9. 9 The coach rattled through the well-paved streets Start
  10. 10 'And what sort of place have you got?' Start
  11. 11 'What had better be done, then?' Start
  12. 12 Having settled these preliminaries Start
  13. 13 Like all Mr. Picknick's determinations Start

Disk 8 von 25

  1. 1 An hour and a half elapsed Start
  2. 2 Chapter 17: Showing that an attack of rheumatism Start
  3. 3 The parish clerk: a tale of true love Start
  4. 4 A prettier foot, a gayer heart Start
  5. 5 The circumstance which directed his thoughts Start
  6. 6 Chapter 18: Briefly illustrative of two points Start
  7. 7 There appears nothing very tremendous Start
  8. 8 So, as the hysterics were still hovering about Start
  9. 9 Mr. Pickwick would in all probability Start
  10. 10 Chapter 19: A pleasant day with an unpleasant termination Start
  11. 11 'Stop, Sam' said Mr. Pickwick Start
  12. 12 Mr. Tupman's process Start
  13. 13 'This is delightful - thoroughly delightful!' Start

Disk 9 von 25

  1. 1 'Who are you, you rascal?' Start
  2. 2 Chapter 20: Showing how Dodson and Fogg were men of business Start
  3. 3 'Nice men these here, Sir' Start
  4. 4 'Here is the entrance' Start
  5. 5 At first the evolutions of the stout man Start
  6. 6 'Well, what do you think of what your father says, Sam?' Start
  7. 7 The puffy-faced young man rose Start
  8. 8 Chapter 21: In which the old man Start
  9. 9 I knew another man Start
  10. 10 The old man's tale about the queer client Start
  11. 11 Winter came, and with it weeks of cold and heavy rain Start
  12. 12 Although for many weeks after this Start

Disk 10 von 25

  1. 1 The tale told itself at once Start
  2. 2 The implacable animosity of Heyling Start
  3. 3 Chapter 22: Mr. Pickwick journeys to Ipswich Start
  4. 4 'I am happy in the prospect of your company, Sir' Start
  5. 5 With such conversation Start
  6. 6 Mr. Pickwick congratulated the fortunate owner Start
  7. 7 The bedsteads stood one on each side of the door Start
  8. 8 Now, although Mr. Pickwick was not actuated by any definite object Start
  9. 9 Chapter 23: In which Mr. Samuel Weller Start
  10. 10 In the contemplative mood which these words have awakened Start
  11. 11 Sam eyed his companion for a few seconds Start
  12. 12 Chapter 24: Wherein Mr. Peter Magnus Start

Disk 11 von 25

  1. 1 Mr. Pickwick had taken a few strides Start
  2. 2 We do not mean to assert Start
  3. 3 "Muzzle!" said the magistrate Start
  4. 4 While these resolute and determined preparations Start
  5. 5 The shopkeepers of the town Start
  6. 6 Chapter 25: Showing, among a variety of pleasant matters Start
  7. 7 'Grummer', said Mr. Nupkins Start
  8. 8 Mr. Pickwick had a great deal more to say Start
  9. 9 As the narrative proceeded Start
  10. 10 When Mrs. Nupkins dried up her tears Start
  11. 11 'Well, here's a game!' cried Sam Start
  12. 12 When Mr. Pickwick arrived at this point Start

Disk 12 von 25

  1. 1 Chapter 26: Which contains a brief account Start
  2. 2 'Hold your nose - do - you naughty creetur!' Start
  3. 3 Sam understood all of this, of course Start
  4. 4 Chapter 27: Samuel Weller makes a pilgrimage Start
  5. 5 The appearance of the red-nosed man Start
  6. 6 'They're always a-doin' some gammon of that sort, Sammy' Start
  7. 7 Chapter 28: A good-humoured Christmas chapter Start
  8. 8 And now the bugle plays a lively air as the coach rattles Start
  9. 9 Meanwhile, Mr. Pickwick and his frieds Start
  10. 10 A happy party they were Start
  11. 11 'Mr. Miller', said Mr. Pickwick to his old acquaintance Start
  12. 12 If anything could have added to the interest Start

Disk 13 von 25

  1. 1 I' a-going to tell you' replied Mr. Weller Start
  2. 2 Now, the screaming had subsided Start
  3. 3 A christmas carol Start
  4. 4 Chapter 29: The story of the goblins Start
  5. 5 'It was echoes', said Gabriel Grub Start
  6. 6 At last the game reached to a most exciting pitch Start
  7. 7 At these words, the cloud was dispelled Start
  8. 8 Chapter 30: How the Pickwickians made and cultivated Start
  9. 9 The arrival of the two new visitors Start
  10. 10 While Mr. Pickwick was delivering himself Start
  11. 11 The clay upon so much of Mr. Pickwicks goat Start
  12. 12 Chapter 31: Which is all about the law Start
  13. 13 Here Mr. Jackson cast his eye on the parchment Start

Disk 14 von 25

  1. 1 Mr. Pickwick slept little that night Start
  2. 2 The relation of this affecting incident Start
  3. 3 It was an uncarpeted room Start
  4. 4 These tokens of the Serjeant's presentiments Start
  5. 5 Chapter 32: Describes, far more fully Start
  6. 6 'Oh, it isn't any inconvenience', replied the little woman Start
  7. 7 Mr. Snodgrass, who entered last Start
  8. 8 After supper, another jug of punch Start
  9. 9 At this point the remainder of the guests interposed Start
  10. 10 Chapter 33: Mr. Weller the elder Start
  11. 11 The brandy-and-water luke Start
  12. 12 Mr. Weller resumed his pipe with critical solemnity Start

Disk 15 von 25

  1. 1 As the elder Mr. Weller entertained Start
  2. 2 There is little doubt that Mr. Weller Start
  3. 3 Any further observations Start
  4. 4 Chapter 34: Is wholly devoted to a full and faithful report Start
  5. 5 Mr. Justice Stareleigh Start
  6. 6 The ushers again called silence Start
  7. 7 Serjeant Buzfuz, who had proceeded Start
  8. 8 A visible impression was produced Start
  9. 9 Meanwhile Mrs. Cluppins Start
  10. 10 'Now Mr. Winkle' said Mr. Skimpim Start
  11. 11 Now, if the unfortunate Mr. Phunky Start
  12. 12 Hereupon there was a general laugh Start

Disk 16 von 25

  1. 1 'I have no objection to admit, my Lord' Start
  2. 2 Chapter 35: In which Mr. Pickwick thinks Start
  3. 3 The gentleman with the whiskers hummed a tune Start
  4. 4 Nothing worthy of special mention occurred Start
  5. 5 At the appointed hour, Mr. Pickwick and his friends Start
  6. 6 Bath being full Start
  7. 7 At this anecdote his Lordship laughed very heartily Start
  8. 8 Chapter 36: The chief features of which will be found Start
  9. 9 The true legend of prince Bladud Start
  10. 10 It is an old prerogative of kings Start
  11. 11 Just as the clock struck three Start
  12. 12 Chapter 37: Honourably accounts for Mr. Weller's absence Start

Disk 17 von 25

  1. 1 Crossing the greengrocer's shop Start
  2. 2 The man in blue being a light-haired Start
  3. 3 Mr. Whiffers's address was responded to Start
  4. 4 Chapter 38: How Mr. Winkle Start
  5. 5 'Well!' said Mr. Winkle Start
  6. 6 'My dear friend' said Mr. Ben Allen Start
  7. 7 The mirth of Mr. Bob Sawyer was rapidly ripening into the furious Start
  8. 8 About half-past twelve o'clock Start
  9. 9 Chapter 39: Mr. Samuel Weller, being intrusted Start
  10. 10 Sam continued to sit on the large stone Start
  11. 11 Sam ruminated for a few moments Start
  12. 12 Flattering as these professions of good feeling were Start

Disk 18 von 25

  1. 1 After an abscence of five or ten minutes Start
  2. 2 While these things were going on Start
  3. 3 Chapter 40: Introduces Mr. Pickwick Start
  4. 4 But this Sam flatly and positively Start
  5. 5 'Aha, my dear sir', said the little man Start
  6. 6 This was a room of specially dirty appearance Start
  7. 7 The hackney-coach jolted along Fleet Street Start
  8. 8 Chapter 41: What befell Mr. Pickwick Start
  9. 9 In the galleries themselves Start
  10. 10 As Sam concluded Start
  11. 11 This figure was the first to perceive Start
  12. 12 Unwilling to hazard another quarrel Start
  13. 13 Chapter 42: Illustrative, like the preceding one Start

Disk 19 von 25

  1. 1 After breakfasting in a small closet Start
  2. 2 Subsequent occurences confirmed Start
  3. 3 The matter was soon arranged, as the turnkey had foretold Start
  4. 4 Turning these things in his mind Start
  5. 5 Jingle delivered this singular summary of his prospects in life Start
  6. 6 Chapter 43: Showing how Mr. Samuel Weller Start
  7. 7 Now, the place where this discourse occurred Start
  8. 8 'I remember, gentlemen', said Mr. Pell Start
  9. 9 'Well, now' said Sam Start
  10. 10 Meanwhile, Sam having been formally introduced Start
  11. 11 By the time the officer arrived Start
  12. 12 Chapter 44: Treats of divers little matters Start
  13. 13 'One night he was took very ill...' Start
  14. 14 The above short dialogue took place as Mr. Weller Start

Disk 20 von 25

  1. 1 'After that, we went into chancery...' Start
  2. 2 There was something so very abrupt and unsettled Start
  3. 3 He had sat ruminating about the matter for some time Start
  4. 4 Chapter 45: Descriptive of an affecting interview Start
  5. 5 Here the old gentleman shook his head from side to side Start
  6. 6 After Mrs. Weller and the red-nosed gentleman Start
  7. 7 During the delivery of the oration Start
  8. 8 During the whole of this time Start
  9. 9 The area formed by the wall in that part of the fleet Start
  10. 10 Chapter 46: Records at touching art Start
  11. 11 The above examination of a child of tender years Start
  12. 12 However, there was no help of it Start

Disk 21 von 25

  1. 1 The waiter was once despatched Start
  2. 2 Chapter 47: Is chiefly devoted to matters Start
  3. 3 Punctually at the appointed hour next morning Start
  4. 4 Mr. Pickwick, whose face had been undergoing Start
  5. 5 As Sam Weller spoke, he threw the door open Start
  6. 6 Mr. Pickwick's nature was a good deal worked upon Start
  7. 7 Chapter 48: Relates how Mr. Pickwick Start
  8. 8 While these observations were being exchanged Start
  9. 9 'Stop a moment, ma'am' said Bob Sawyer Start
  10. 10 This reminded Mr. Bob Sawyer Start
  11. 11 At length, when this determination had been announced Start
  12. 12 Chapter 49: Containing the story Start
  13. 13 I don't quite recollect how many tumblers of whiskey-toddy Start

Disk 22 von 25

  1. 1 There might be a dozen of them Start
  2. 2 As the guard spoke, there all at once appeared Start
  3. 3 At present, however, his thoughts were occupied Start
  4. 4 Now, my uncle was always remarkable for great boldness Start
  5. 5 'You will never leave me' murmured the young lady Start
  6. 6 Chapter 50: How Mr. Pickwick sped Start
  7. 7 Mr. Pickwick might very probably have reasoned himself Start
  8. 8 During this short interchange Start
  9. 9 The delicate nature of this commission Start
  10. 10 Deprived of the young lady's society Start
  11. 11 'Did you speak, Sire?' inquired Mr. Winkle Start
  12. 12 Chapter 51: In which Mr. Pickwick encounters Start
  13. 13 Expatiating upon this learned and remarkable theory Start

Disk 23 von 25

  1. 1 'And how are matters going on in Eatanswill?' inquired Mr. Pickwick Start
  2. 2 Hole-and-corner buffery Start
  3. 3 This gentleman was shown in the room Start
  4. 4 'The ribaldry of this miserable man is despicably disgusting' said Pott Start
  5. 5 Chapter 52: Involving a serious change Start
  6. 6 Mr. Weller drew the household beauty closer to him Start
  7. 7 While the old gentleman was thus engaged Start
  8. 8 'Wery kind o' the old lady to think o' me' said Sam Start
  9. 9 Chapter 53: Comprising the final exit Start
  10. 10 'Foolish fellow' said Mr. Pickwick Start
  11. 11 It was brief enough on Mr. Jingle's part Start
  12. 12 There was a coolness about all this Start

Disk 24 von 25

  1. 1 'If there's law in England, Sir' said Dodson Start
  2. 2 Chapter 54: Containing some particulars Start
  3. 3 Having cloed the room door Start
  4. 4 Thus expressing himself, the little gentleman poked his snuff-box Start
  5. 5 The fat boy, gradually recovering his former position Start
  6. 6 At this point of the reconciliation Start
  7. 7 'Dear me!' said Mr. Pickwick Start
  8. 8 Chapter 55: Mr. Solomon Pell Start
  9. 9 The messenger fortunately found Mr. Solomon Pell in court Start
  10. 10 'What is the business upon which - um?' Start
  11. 11 'Hold hard here' interposed the mottled-faced gentleman Start
  12. 12 Wilkins flasher, esquire, now condescended Start
  13. 13 Chapter 56: An important conference Start

Disk 25 von 25

  1. 1 'This here money', said Sam Start
  2. 2 'You give me no great encouragement to conclude what I have to say' Start
  3. 3 At the close of this declaration Start
  4. 4 Arabella's tears flowed fast Start
  5. 5 Chapter 57: In which the Pickwick Club Start
  6. 6 There were few preparatory arrangements Start
  7. 7 Let us leave our old friend in one of those moments of unmixed happiness Start

Inhaltsangabe

Aus dem Inhalt:
The Pickwick papers

Klappentext

Unabridged reading of Dickens's first novel, read by David Timson. By July, recordings of all Dickens's major works will be available from Naxos in both abridged and unabridged forms. 25 CDs.

Biografie

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.

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