CHARLES DICKENS Quotes

The sum of the whole is this: walk and be happy; walk and be healthy. The best way to lengthen out our days is to walk steadily and with a purpose.

Charles Dickens

Minds, like bodies, will often fall into a pimpled, ill-conditioned state from mere excess of comfort.

CHARLES DICKENS

There are dark shadows on the earth, but its lights are stronger in the contrast.

Charles Dickens

"It's nothing," returned Mrs Chick. "It's merely change of weather. We must expect change."

Charles Dickens

Fan the sinking flame of hilarity with the wing of friendship; and pass the rosy wine.

Charles Dickens

Electric communication will never be a substitute for the face of someone who with their soul encourages another person to be brave and true.

Charles Dickens

The men who learn endurance, are they who call the whole world, brother.

Charles Dickens

The men, who learn endurance, are they who call the whole world, brother.

Charles Dickens

A wonderful fact to reflect upon, that every human creature is constituted to be that profound secret and mystery to every other.

Charles Dickens

It is a hopeless endeavour to attract people to a theatre unless they can be first brought to believe that they will never get in.

CHARLES DICKENS

Probably every new and eagerly expected garment ever put on since clothes came in fell a trifle short of the wearer's expectation.

Charles Dickens

Heres the rule for bargains: Do other men, for they would do you. Thats the true business precept.

Charles Dickens

A merry Christmas to everybody! A happy New year to all the world!

Charles Dickens

Happy, happy Christmas, that can win us back to the delusions of our childish days; that can recall to the old man the pleasures of his youth; that can transport the sailor and the traveller, thousands of miles away, back to his own fire-side and his quiet home!

Charles Dickens

A silent look of affection and regard when all other eyes are turned coldly away--the consciousness that we possess the sympathy and affection of one being when all others have deserted us--is a hold, a stay, a comfort, in the deepest affliction, which no wealth could purchase, or power bestow.

Charles Dickens

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