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The Wind and the Rain

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Authors Charles Dickens
Henry Morley
Genres Prose: Essay i
Prose: Leading Article i
Subjects Great Exhibition of the Works of Industry of all Nations (1851)
Physical Sciences (Chemistry / Earth Sciences / Geography / Mathematics / Metallurgy / Physics)
Science; Science—History; Technology; Technological innovations; Discoveries in Science
Details
Index
Other Details
Printed : 31/5/1851
Journal : Household Words
Volume : Volume III
Magazine : No. 62
Office Book Notes
Memo-
Columns10
Payment£4.10.0
Views : 347

Dickens probably wrote the following portions of 'The Wind and the Rain': from 'We do not defend' to 'in such weather' (p. 217); from 'It is raining still' (p. 222) to the conclusion.
Dickens may also have added to the following passages: from the opening to 'out of a wet day' (p. 217); from 'It is raining now' to 'quotation summarily' (p. 217); from 'In equalising temperature' (p. 220) to ''Nature leading me'' (p. 221).

Harry Stone; © Bloomington and Indiana University Press, 1968. DJO gratefully acknowledges permission to reproduce this material.

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