Douglas William Jerrold - Works

Works

Among the best known of his numerous works are:

  • Black-Eyed Susan (1829) play / melodrama
  • The Rent Day (1832) play / melodrama
  • Men of Character (1838), including "Job Pippin: The man who couldn't help it," and other sketches of the same kind
  • Cakes and Ale (2 vols., 1842), a collection of short papers and whimsical stories
  • The Story of a Feather (1844) novel
  • The Chronicles of Clovernook (1846) novel
  • A Man made of Money (1849) novel
  • St Giles and St James (1851) novel
  • various series of papers reprinted from Punch's Letters to his Son (1843)
  • Punch's Complete Letter-writer (1845)
  • the famous Mrs Caudle's Curtain Lectures (1846).

See his eldest son William Blanchard Jerrold's Life and Remains of Douglas Jerrold (1859). A collected edition of his writings appeared between 1851–54, and The Works of Douglas Jerrold, with a memoir by his son, W. B. Jerrold, in 1863–64, but neither is complete. The first article of the first issue of the Atlantic Monthly (November 1857) is a lengthy obituary for Jerrold. Among the numerous selections from his tales and witticisms are two edited by his grandson, Walter Jerrold, Bons Mots of Charles Dickens and Douglas Jerrold (new ed. 1904), and The Essays of Douglas Jerrold (1903), illustrated by H. M. Brock. See also The Wit and Opinions of Douglas Jerrold (1858), edited by WB Jerrold.

Douglas Jerrold was the great-grandfather of Audrey Mayhew Allen (b. 1870), author of a number of children's stories published in various periodicals, and of a book Gladys in Grammarland, an imitation of Lewis Carroll's Wonderland books.

Read more about this topic:  Douglas William Jerrold

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Famous quotes containing the word works:

    And when discipline is concerned, the parent who has to make it to the end of an eighteen-hour day—who works at a job and then takes on a second shift with the kids every night—is much more likely to adopt the survivor’s motto: “If it works, I’ll use it.” From this perspective, dads who are even slightly less involved and emphasize firm limits or character- building might as well be talking a foreign language. They just don’t get it.
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