Bleak House

Bleak House is not certainly Dickens's best book; but perhaps it is his best novel. Such a distinction is not a mere verbal trick; it has to be remembered rather constantly in connection with his work. This particular story represents the highest point of his intellectual maturity. Dickens' ninth novel was intended to illustrate the evils caused by long, drawn-out suits in the Courts of Chancery.
Add to shelf
Already read
1,219 printed pages
Modern FictionClassics

Related booksAll

Charles Dickens

The Battle of Life

Charles Dickens

Little Dorrit

Charles Dickens
The Holly-Tree

Charles Dickens

The Holly-Tree

Charles Dickens

Dombey and Son

Charles Dickens

Sketches of Young Gentlemen

Charles Dickens

Sunday under Three Heads

Charles Dickens

The Trial of William Tinkling / Written by Himself at the Age of 8 Years

On the bookshelvesAll

In English

Чарльз Диккенс

Зарубежная классика

Don’t give a book.
Give a library.
Drag & drop your files (not more than 5 at once)