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David Copperfield, Volume II of II by Charles Dickens, Fiction, Classics, Historical

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-The most perfect of all the Dickens novels.- -- Virginia Woolf ***With the encouragement of his outspoken aunt Betsy, David embarks on a career as a solicitor, but first, he returns to the Peggotty's, where he finds Peggotty now a happily married woman -- Mrs. Barkis. Along with David comes his handsome school friend Steerforth and he learns that he is no longer in Steerf -The most perfect of all the Dickens novels.- -- Virginia Woolf ***With the encouragement of his outspoken aunt Betsy, David embarks on a career as a solicitor, but first, he returns to the Peggotty's, where he finds Peggotty now a happily married woman -- Mrs. Barkis. Along with David comes his handsome school friend Steerforth and he learns that he is no longer in Steerforth's shadow, but has become a young man of his own. Returning to London, David meets Dora Spenlow, a beautiful, but shallow young woman with whom he falls desperately in love. A sudden tragedy -- the death of Peggotty's husband Barkis -- brings David back to the seashore, where he finds his childhood friend little Em'ly about to marry the honest, loving Ham. But Em'ly falls prey to the charms of Steerforth and abandons Ham at the altar, thinking that Steerforth will -make her a lady.- But Steerforth, of course, does nothing of the sort. He abandons Em'ly, who becomes a -ruined woman.- David eventually marries Dora -- who proves to be ill-suited to the married life. Meanwhile, the treacherous Uriah Heep has been weaving his web, destroying the Strongs, Aunt Betsy, and the Micawbers through his fraud and deceit. All is put right in the end, in part from the unlikely heroism of a grown-up Tommy Traddles. Dora tragically dies. Little Em'ly is rescued and reunited with Mr. Peggotty. Ham dies tragically during a terrible storm while trying to rescue the wicked Steerforth (who, for his own part, does not end well), and after David overcomes his grief, he realizes that, all along, he has loved Agnes Wickfield best, and she, him -- and they marry -- she becomes his -bright star, ever pointing upward.- At first it may seem that Dickens' characters are too -black and white, - too obviously either good or evil, and his stories long, complex, and perhaps not immediately clear as to their plot and meaning.


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-The most perfect of all the Dickens novels.- -- Virginia Woolf ***With the encouragement of his outspoken aunt Betsy, David embarks on a career as a solicitor, but first, he returns to the Peggotty's, where he finds Peggotty now a happily married woman -- Mrs. Barkis. Along with David comes his handsome school friend Steerforth and he learns that he is no longer in Steerf -The most perfect of all the Dickens novels.- -- Virginia Woolf ***With the encouragement of his outspoken aunt Betsy, David embarks on a career as a solicitor, but first, he returns to the Peggotty's, where he finds Peggotty now a happily married woman -- Mrs. Barkis. Along with David comes his handsome school friend Steerforth and he learns that he is no longer in Steerforth's shadow, but has become a young man of his own. Returning to London, David meets Dora Spenlow, a beautiful, but shallow young woman with whom he falls desperately in love. A sudden tragedy -- the death of Peggotty's husband Barkis -- brings David back to the seashore, where he finds his childhood friend little Em'ly about to marry the honest, loving Ham. But Em'ly falls prey to the charms of Steerforth and abandons Ham at the altar, thinking that Steerforth will -make her a lady.- But Steerforth, of course, does nothing of the sort. He abandons Em'ly, who becomes a -ruined woman.- David eventually marries Dora -- who proves to be ill-suited to the married life. Meanwhile, the treacherous Uriah Heep has been weaving his web, destroying the Strongs, Aunt Betsy, and the Micawbers through his fraud and deceit. All is put right in the end, in part from the unlikely heroism of a grown-up Tommy Traddles. Dora tragically dies. Little Em'ly is rescued and reunited with Mr. Peggotty. Ham dies tragically during a terrible storm while trying to rescue the wicked Steerforth (who, for his own part, does not end well), and after David overcomes his grief, he realizes that, all along, he has loved Agnes Wickfield best, and she, him -- and they marry -- she becomes his -bright star, ever pointing upward.- At first it may seem that Dickens' characters are too -black and white, - too obviously either good or evil, and his stories long, complex, and perhaps not immediately clear as to their plot and meaning.

30 review for David Copperfield, Volume II of II by Charles Dickens, Fiction, Classics, Historical

  1. 4 out of 5

    Bionic Jean

    For my full review of this wonderful book, please LINK HERE For my full review of this wonderful book, please LINK HERE

  2. 5 out of 5

    GoldGato

    the Cottage of content was better than the Palace of cold splendour Charles Dickens always represents warmth to me. There are other great writers, but some are just...cold. This second half of the Copperfield saga is full of such warmth, where even the coldest characters still have a teakettle warming somewhere in their hearts. I even felt sorry for Uriah Heep. Well, almost. The narrative kept me thoroughly hooked. The words, the descriptions, everything. Every time I thought I would finally get s the Cottage of content was better than the Palace of cold splendour Charles Dickens always represents warmth to me. There are other great writers, but some are just...cold. This second half of the Copperfield saga is full of such warmth, where even the coldest characters still have a teakettle warming somewhere in their hearts. I even felt sorry for Uriah Heep. Well, almost. The narrative kept me thoroughly hooked. The words, the descriptions, everything. Every time I thought I would finally get sick of saintly David, his own foibles brought him back into my fold again, while Mr. Dick flew his kites and Uriah spun his malicious webs. Dora's aunts flutter in and out, just long enough for Dickens to detail their canary-like tendencies...but with warmth shining through their bird-like eyes. Memories. Every Dickens masterpiece stands out for some theme and in Copperfield it is the past. Childhood homes that once held love and laughter but now languish under the current tenants. Churchyards full of tombstones which no longer get visitors as succeeding generations forget those who came before. Streets that now seem as strangers to the adult who revisits later in life. Grandiose mansions now used as tenements, groaning under neglect and decay. In essence, David Copperfield reminds us that death is always there and we can not ever stay young forever. When the storm comes and that ramshackle house on the beach is broken into planks, we know what Dickens is telling us about the journey being more important than the destination. I just wished it hadn't ended. If St. Peter tells me I can only take ten books with me to read for eternity, David Copperfield will be on that very short list. Book Season = Spring (lighthouse in a sea of stationery)

  3. 5 out of 5

    Notis58

    Ένας υπέροχος και αυτοβιογραφικός Ντίκενς.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Daniele

    Everytime I finish a Charles Dickens' novel I get pretty emotional and excited. We have a lot of characters that are so well introduced that we can even think that they exist in real life. Although this book is from 1849 and Psychology wasn't the huge science that is nowadays, we can see some features of personality that are so well-written that make us believe that we can make such a good psychological study of personalities while reading David Copperfield. I was really afraid I woudn't enjoy t Everytime I finish a Charles Dickens' novel I get pretty emotional and excited. We have a lot of characters that are so well introduced that we can even think that they exist in real life. Although this book is from 1849 and Psychology wasn't the huge science that is nowadays, we can see some features of personality that are so well-written that make us believe that we can make such a good psychological study of personalities while reading David Copperfield. I was really afraid I woudn't enjoy the second part of the book as much as I enjoyed the first one. What a big surprise I got when I was close to the AMAZING Chapter 55: Tempest. This is one of the most popular chapters of Classic Literature that everybody is passionate about and after reading it I can understand why people get so excited about it. It's like this extremely conflictuos adventure in only 10 pages that has two revealing episodes for the conclusion of the book. All the anxiety that David feels while seeing all the impact that this enormous storm is causing is really touchable - its so well described that it's like we are truly seeing it just ahead our eyes. I was so focused and speechless that I can't even describe it well enugh: it's brilliant. And the closure of the chapter is another big surprise and it worked SO WELL in this plot of the story that is impossible to stop reading. You must go to the next chapter to see where things are going. By the end of the book I was really comfortable about David's decisions about love, family and career. It's really sentimental for us, readers of David's life since the day he was born, see how he manage to have a good life and love with all his heart. The last chapter is really beautiful, really well written. For me, it was one of the most amazing endings of English Literature. We have this sentimental, friendly, careful last words and a final love letter that makes us feel as in love with David's wife as his. I was really touched by how Dickens puts so much of himself in the book and, at the same time, can make things really new, like nothing I've ever read before. Yes. It's worth spending your time reading this 900+ pages book. You'll thank me later. =)

  5. 4 out of 5

    Mary

    I finally finished this almost 900-page, 19th century classic Dickens novel, which was the personal favorite of his works. It's near-impossible, and patently unnecessary, to critically review such a timeless and highly praised author and book. It has stood the test of time in English literature and doesn't require my feeble commentary. Nevertheless, the 21st-century reader should be prepared to be extremely patient with and tolerant of the inherent redundancy and sentimentality of Dickens and th I finally finished this almost 900-page, 19th century classic Dickens novel, which was the personal favorite of his works. It's near-impossible, and patently unnecessary, to critically review such a timeless and highly praised author and book. It has stood the test of time in English literature and doesn't require my feeble commentary. Nevertheless, the 21st-century reader should be prepared to be extremely patient with and tolerant of the inherent redundancy and sentimentality of Dickens and this Victorian-era style of writing in general. Is it worth it? To me, it was. This year I resolved to read at least two classic novels which I'd not previously read (delving into the great Russian authors next!). I had read some Dickens, namely Oliver Twist and and Tale of Two Cities, so this was the next logical book. Aside from that resolution, I was hoping for more primary insights into mid-nineteenth century British life, and David Copperfield massively provided those throughout its many pages, from the unyielding class structure and limitations of gender, to household circumstances and professions. The sentimentality and cloying emotion of some of the scenes and dialogue are a bit tiresome, but easy to to skim! Where Dickens excels and is lauded for is in his character descriptions. The cast is large and the storylines could easily comprise three books, but the characterizations are brilliant. One hates to take leave of these people you feel you've come to know intimately. However, authors such as Virginia Wolf and others' criticisms of Dickens' characters, that he fails to delve into his character's psychological motivations, are valid, but out of context. David Copperfield was written in 1849, so psychology as a science was nonexistent and readers were expected to draw their own conclusions as to motive within the precepts of Victorian mores and norms. Consequently, some of the references are lost on many of us, unless you're a cultural historian of this period.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Iryna Khomchuk

    Останнім часом читаю надто багато сучасної літератури і за класичну беруся з певною осторогою — боюся, що буде нудно, незрозуміло, неактуально, ще якось... Тому й один із найвідоміших романів Чарльза Діккенса "висів" у моєму рідері кілька років. І таки дочекався свого — мого прочитання цієї епопеї)) Зізнаюся: воно виявилося дуже вчасним, бо я зуміла зануритися у книгу практично з головою і таким чином відсторонилася від реального життя, що дало можливість змінити своє ставлення до деяких речей. Останнім часом читаю надто багато сучасної літератури і за класичну беруся з певною осторогою — боюся, що буде нудно, незрозуміло, неактуально, ще якось... Тому й один із найвідоміших романів Чарльза Діккенса "висів" у моєму рідері кілька років. І таки дочекався свого — мого прочитання цієї епопеї)) Зізнаюся: воно виявилося дуже вчасним, бо я зуміла зануритися у книгу практично з головою і таким чином відсторонилася від реального життя, що дало можливість змінити своє ставлення до деяких речей... Але ж я не про себе, а про роман розповідати зібралася)) Отож, протягом двох томів Девід Копперфілд розповідає читачеві про своє життя, починаючи від моменту народження. Звісно, він його не пам’ятає, проте письменницька уява дозволяє змалювати ту ніч так яскраво, що сумніватися у тому, чи точно так відбувалися події, навіть не спадає на думку. Надто мелодраматичний і сентиментальний початок роману мене навіть насторожив, бо не люблю суцільних сліз та стогонів (навіть якщо для цього у героїв є всі причини). Останнім часом мені від книг хочеться заряджатися позитивом, і Діккенс, ніби відчувши таку потребу (не тільки мою, підозрюю), потроху почав розбавляти меланхолію оптимізмом, а потім — і неймовірним британським гумором, порівняти який навіть не маю з чим. Дуже тішила бабуся героя міс Бетсі Тротвуд (хто дивився "Аббатство Даунтон", той мене зрозуміє, якщо я нагадаю про стару графиню). Дух перехоплювало від образу Вілкінса Мікобера, якому зрештою "щастя посміхнулося", та його дружини, котра "ніколи не покине містера Мікобера". А сватання візника до няньки Пеготті — це ж просто зразок британської стриманості! А сімейство рибалки містера Пеготті, його відданість прийомним дітям і заслужене, хоча й затьмарене втратами, щастя! А хіба можна пропустити колоритно змальований образ Урії Гіпа — падлюки вищого гатунку. Такі зазвичай завжди випливають нагору й підкорюють порядних людей. І хоча в романі Гіп поплатився за свої махінації, проте Діккенс наприкінці твору дав однозначно зрозуміти, що то було швидше винятком, ніж правилом. Який же роман без романтичних історій? І тут їх — кілька, на будь-який смак. До вподоби трагізм та мелодрама? Тоді вас захопить історія кохання багатія Джеймса Стірфорта та бідної красуні Емілі. Любите гепі-енд? Тоді історія Томмі Треддлса та Софі саме для вас. Сам же Девід Копперфілд протягом роману встиг одружитися аж двічі (перепрошую за спойлер). Переглянула свій відгук і зрозуміла, що він — унікальний, бо зазвичай я не називаю імен навіть головних героїв книг. А тут хочеться переписати всіх, щоб не забути, щоб пригадувати, щоб переживати знову емоції, яким обдарувала мене ця книга. Хоча для оновлення пам’яті можна переглядати кіно, адже роман було екранізовано 14 разів, у тому числі знято й мультсеріал за його мотивами. Вперше німий ще фільм було випущено 1911 року, остання версія екранізації побачила світ 2000-го, а ще в одній роль Копперфілда зіграв "Гаррі Поттер" — Деніел Реддкліф. Тож роботи по візуалізації героїв, які справді стали і для мене улюбленими, — непочатий край))) І трохи про український переклад. У 1937 році українською книга побачила світ у перекладі Юрія Корецького, пізніше, у 1948 вийшоло ще одне україномовне видання у Німеччині. Сучасних видань українською немає. А шкода!

  7. 4 out of 5

    Sarah

    https://www.goodreads.com/review/show... https://www.goodreads.com/review/show...

  8. 4 out of 5

    Bjarne Skjødt Hjaltalin

    Endnu en fantastisk klassiker der bør læses.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Catalin Dinu

    3.5/5 traducerea lui Ioan Comsa - foarte buna

  10. 4 out of 5

    Olivia

    the ending made this book in my opinion.

  11. 4 out of 5

    sabisteb aka callisto

    David Copperfield oder besser „The Personal History Experience and Observation of David Copperfield the Younger of Blunderstone Rookery „ erzählt die Lebensgeschichte des David bzw. Trottwood Copperfield. Schon als David geboren wird, ist er Halbwaise, denn er ist ein nachgeborenes Kind und kommt erst nach dem Tode seines Vaters zur Welt. Davids Mutter ist von sanftem Gemüt und gibt sich redlich Mühe alleine klar zu kommen, wäre aber ohne Peggotty, Davids Amme, hilflos und verloren. Daher heirat David Copperfield oder besser „The Personal History Experience and Observation of David Copperfield the Younger of Blunderstone Rookery „ erzählt die Lebensgeschichte des David bzw. Trottwood Copperfield. Schon als David geboren wird, ist er Halbwaise, denn er ist ein nachgeborenes Kind und kommt erst nach dem Tode seines Vaters zur Welt. Davids Mutter ist von sanftem Gemüt und gibt sich redlich Mühe alleine klar zu kommen, wäre aber ohne Peggotty, Davids Amme, hilflos und verloren. Daher heiratet Davids Mutter recht bald wieder, um einen Beschützer zu haben. David kommt mit seinem Stiefvater Mr. Edward Murdstone und dessen Schwester Jane nicht klar und wird vom diesem in das Internat Salem House verbannt, wo er sich mit James Steerforth und Tommy Traddles befreundet. Eine Freundschaft, die sein späteres Leben beeinflussen wird, sowohl zu Guten als auch zum Schlechten. Davids Mutter bekommt in der Zwischenzeit einen weiteren Sohn, stirbt aber kurz darauf, so dass David zum Vollwaisen wird und von Mr. Murdstone zum Arbeiten in seine Fabrik in London geschickt wird, an der Mr. Murdstone Anteilseigner ist. David flüchtet, nimmt sein Leben selbst in die Hand und macht sich auf die Suche nach seiner Tante Betsey Trotwood. Eine Entscheidung, die beider Leben entscheidend verändert. Circa 15-30 Jahre begleitet der Leser David durch die Höhen und Tiefen der Kindheit und Jugend. Man ist dabei, als David sich verliebt und um seine Angebetete wirbt. Ein durchaus abwechslungsreiches Leben, das in längeren Episoden auszugsweise ausführlich beschrieben wird, um sich nach größeren Zeitsprüngen dem nächsten Lebensabschnitt zu widmen. Der Leser begleitet David und seine Freunde und Bekannte durch kleine und große Katastrophen und Skandale und begegnet dabei vielen Charakteren, die zum literarischen Allgemeingut geworden sind wie Mr. Wilkins Micawber, Uriah Heep, Dora Spenlow (Davie und Dora begegnen einem z. Bsp. Als Zwillinge in der Anne of Green Gables Reihe wieder) und vielen mehr. Die große Stärke des Autors alles detailreich und lebensnah zu beschreiben, ist leider auch seine größte Schwäche. Einerseits ist das Leben Davids sehr detailreich und spannend beschrieben. Der Autor verarbeitet dabei eigene Jugenderlebnisse. Andererseits weiß man als Leser, dass jeder Figur (teils krampfhaft) eine Funktion und Aufgabe zugewiesen ist, was die Geschichte teilweise sehr berechenbar macht und ist damit weiterhin in der erzählerischen Tradition eines Walter Scott, bei dem auch klar ist, dass sich irgendwann alle Handlungsstränge verknüpfen werden und jede Person auch ihre Rolle zu spielen hat. Die Vorausblicke des Autors, in denen er kommende Katastrophen andeutet, wohl im Wunsche damit Spannung zu erzeugen, machen die Handlung für den heutigen Leser einfach nur vorhersehbar und töten oft jedes bisschen Spannung. Teilweise kommen einige der Erklärungen regelrecht mit dem Holzhammer daher, falls sie jemand tatsächlich überlesen haben sollte. Streckenweise plätschert die Handlung dann wieder recht idyllisch vor sich hin und man kann das Buch ohne Reue eine Weile zur Seite legen. Was einen jedoch letztendlich bei der Stange hält sind die Figuren, die Dickens geschaffen hat. Die Personen haben ihre Ecken und Kanten, sie sind schrullig, unbeholfen oder böse, ohne dabei jedoch archetypisch zu werden. Eine moderne Frau wird Dora wohl hassen, Dora wird ihr unglaublich auf die Nerven gehen, aber das ist die Kunst, Dora ist einem nicht egal. Aber auch das ist typisch Dickens, er greift zeitlose Probleme auf, die auch heute, 200 Jahre später noch immer genauso aktuell sind. David hat in Agnes die perfekte Partnerin, die beste Freundin, heiratet aber ein dummes Püppchen, so dass er letztendlich beide Frauen weiterhin hat, die eine als Gattin, die andere als Beraterin. Der Klassiker eben, eine kluge, unkomplizierte Frau landet auch heute auf der Kumpelschiene, während das dumme Püppchen als Ehefrau Einzug hält. Man merkt durchaus, dass dieser Roman, wie auch die anderen Romane von Dickens, als Fortsetzungsgeschichten erschien, denn die Lieferungen funktionieren auch soweit für sich alleine und haben genug Situationskomik, dass man sie auch außer der Reihe lesen und genießen konnte, ohne den ganzen Roman lesen zu müssen. Viele Szenen sind einfach nur für sich alleine witzig und unterhaltsam. Fazit: Ein Klassiker und das zu Recht. Aber kein Buch, das einen vor Begeisterung mitreißt. Sprachlich wunderbar, voller skurriler Gestalten und Situationskomik, dennoch meist vorhersehbar mit deutlichen Längen.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Nancy LF

    Another on my list of "100 Books to Read … " Reading, music and of course occasional plays were among the few areas of entertainment available to those that could afford the luxury at the time this book was published. Dickens is certainly a classic author and the story was well crafted, but as a transcriptionist, I tend to get annoyed by excessive wordiness. I prefer "just the facts and let's get to it" kind of material. I am, however, glad to have tackled this one and I did enjoy meeting all th Another on my list of "100 Books to Read … " Reading, music and of course occasional plays were among the few areas of entertainment available to those that could afford the luxury at the time this book was published. Dickens is certainly a classic author and the story was well crafted, but as a transcriptionist, I tend to get annoyed by excessive wordiness. I prefer "just the facts and let's get to it" kind of material. I am, however, glad to have tackled this one and I did enjoy meeting all the characters and their various idiosyncrasies.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Julee T

    All ends well for Copperfield- after a bit of a struggle and a few false starts, such is the goal of Victoria literature. Dickens does not disappoint in this model where those who refuse or are incapable of development or to turn their hands and position to public good are killed off. The emerging middle class are given their equal share of villains although theses two aspirational villains avoid true justice by mocking the penal system as 'true penenents'. Lastly that if a character sufficientl All ends well for Copperfield- after a bit of a struggle and a few false starts, such is the goal of Victoria literature. Dickens does not disappoint in this model where those who refuse or are incapable of development or to turn their hands and position to public good are killed off. The emerging middle class are given their equal share of villains although theses two aspirational villains avoid true justice by mocking the penal system as 'true penenents'. Lastly that if a character sufficiently transgresses and feels unable to recover their footing in society they can remake themselves through emigration where the truly good and repentant prosper. The only villains not brought down by their own evil deeds were the Murstones- a grave disappointment. I did grow to love Mr Micawber for his flourishes on his own pecuniary catastrophes and his personal makeover in diverting his attention from himself to doing good and remaking himself in the colonies.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Scott

    Well that was a struggle to get through, could I have picked a more boring book to finish off this year's reading challenge?! For a 500 page book a lot of nothing seems to happen. If this is described as one of Dickens most beloved books it doesn't give me much hope in enjoying any of his others, but i have at least 5 others on my shelves so persevere I will. I was a bit disappointed that the dreadful Murdstones weren't given a suitable ending but merely mentioned in passing and just shrugged of Well that was a struggle to get through, could I have picked a more boring book to finish off this year's reading challenge?! For a 500 page book a lot of nothing seems to happen. If this is described as one of Dickens most beloved books it doesn't give me much hope in enjoying any of his others, but i have at least 5 others on my shelves so persevere I will. I was a bit disappointed that the dreadful Murdstones weren't given a suitable ending but merely mentioned in passing and just shrugged off. Even how Heep was unmasked wasn't given much of a consequence but again encountered later having got his just desserts in a completely unconnected case. Copperfield spends far too long fawning over the rather dreary and useless Dora, finally seeing sense and marrying who he should have been with all along, but again this seems an afterthought crammed into a few pages at the end, compared with the tedious chapter after chapter of the Dora non events.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Brenda

    I just re-read this book and enjoyed it very much. I read it in High School and enjoyed it then also. Not everyone enjoys Charles Dickens books but I do. My literature teacher in school was a Dickens fan and that is where I learned to appreciate Dickens. It is a thick book but re-reading it brought back a lot of memories. There are so many colorful characters. In my opinion this is the best book Dickens wrote. I have all of his books but this one is by far my favorite.

  16. 5 out of 5

    Noora

    Vihdoin ja viimein lopussa. Hyvä kirja, mutta Dickensin tyyli kirjoittaa on paatoksellinen ja jaaritteleva ja lyhyestä asiasta kertomiseen saattaa kulua monta kymmentä sivua. Kirja oli kuitenkin hyvä, jaarittelusta huolimatta.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Amy Casil

    This is one of Alan's books. These books have intros by me.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Nancy Pierson

    It is Dickens. It was great the first time, and it was great the second time.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Basma

    Ones of my favorite books for all the time.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Bionic Jean

    For my full review of the text please link here For my full review of the text please link here

  21. 5 out of 5

    Katie Pearce

    I absolutley love this book. I first read it in high school. I know it is long and not really action packed, but it is one of my favorites.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Huda

    David Copperfield is singled out as one of Dickens best books,the story is very simple and straight-forward.I liked this novel although I found the starting bits very boring.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Naomi

    great book about family, life and love

  24. 5 out of 5

    Pezhman hayati

    yadesh bekhair :)

  25. 5 out of 5

    Allie:)

    i really like this book, no i like any thing by Dickens

  26. 5 out of 5

    Nora

  27. 5 out of 5

    Cimu

  28. 4 out of 5

    Manea Magda

  29. 5 out of 5

    Pijimi

  30. 4 out of 5

    Shafina

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