• Lit2Go: A Tale of Two Cities
  • A Tale of Two Cities - Wikipedia
  • A Tale of Two Cities | Charles Dickens Info

Dickens, C. (1859). A Tale of Two Cities. (Lit2Go ed.). Retrieved March 22, 2018, from

." Dickens begins A Tale of Two Cities with this famous sentence.

that Dickens' uses in his novel A Tale of Two Cities....

 Dickens, Charles. A Tale of Two Cities. Lit2Go Edition. 1859. Web. . March 22, 2018.
Dickens did not originally plan to have the story of Oliver to be a novel. The story was begun as a continuation of the Mudfog (based on Chatham, his childhood home) story he wrote for the first edition of Bentley's Miscellany. Michael Slater, in his biography Charles Dickens, relates that by the sixth installment of the story he resolved to make the book the first of two novels he was contracted to write for Richard Bentley and began to introduce details in the story that hinted at future plot complications.

A Tale of Two Cities was the twelfth novel of Charles Dickens

Charles Dickens, A Tale of Two Cities, Li2Go edition, (1859), accessed March 22, 2018, .
Although a person of this magnitude seems rare in our society today, in Charles Dickens’, A Tale of Two Cities, Lucie Manette is the embodiment of compassion for those around her....


SparkNotes: A Tale of Two Cities

In Charles Dickens’s book, A Tale of Two Cities, Dickens uses the injustice in the French Revolution and the corruption in societies of that time to show the theme of resurrection along with many other themes.

Charles Dickens uses a palate of storm, wine, and blood imagery in A Tale of Two Cities to paint exactly how tremendously brutal this period of time was.

A Tale of Two Cities (SparkNotes Literature Guide Series) ..

Throughout A Tale of Two Cities wine is paralleled to blood in order to portray the reason why the peasants started an uprising against the elite of the French government to gain equality and fairness....

Book Review: A Tale of Two Cities-Charles Dickens

Manette comes back to life when he is found by his daughter and Jerry Cruncher when he steals corpses from graveyards and sells them to schools of medical practice to use as specimens for anatomy ("Themes and Construction: A Tale of Two Cities.").

A Tale of Two Cities – Wikiquote

Yes, A Tale of Two Cities is a book by Dickens mostly about the poor people and the French Revolution (that isn’t Les Miserables) wherein he makes metaphorically eviscerates the rich people, but these are all references to the poor, the downtrodden, the little guy, in short, the people we and Dickens are supposed to root for....

A Tale of Two Cities (1935) - IMDb

Imagining digging up bodies or getting recreated may seem unusual, but the act of resurrection happens frequently in Charles Dickens’ famous novel, A Tale of Two Cities.

The Double Motif in A Tale of Two Cities – Katie …

Dickens alludes to the recently enacted Anatomy Act when he has Oliver's mother's body disappear. Ruth Richardson, in her book , says "It is part of the subtext of the novel that the poor young woman who dies in its opening pages was being dissected while her son was being starved."