Charles Dickens

Kathleen Mary Tillotson, Madeline House, and Graham Storey (eds), The British Academy/The Pilgrim Edition of the Letters of Charles Dickens, Vol. 3: 1842–1843

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pg 480To FREDERICK DICKENS, 2 MAY 1843

MS John Rylands Library.

Devonshire Terrace. | Second May 1843

My Dear Frederick.

Your absence from here, has been your own act always.1 I shall be perfectly glad to see you; and should have been, at any time.

Mitton and I are going to dine somewhere in the Country to day. If you like to join us, and can conveniently,—do. I will take the chance, and will send Topping up to you at half past 12 when I shall be in the carriage at the Treasury Door.

  • Affectionately Always
  •                               CD.

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Notes

Editor’s Note
1 No explanation of this; possibly connected with the bill sent to CD on 17 Feb 43 (see To Mitton, 17 Feb).
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