This bibliography provides sources of material we consulted in putting together The Circumlocution Office website:
Ackroyd, P. (1990) Dickens. London: Sinclair-Stevenson.
Bradshaw, G. (1862). Bradshaw’s London. Reprinted by Christopher, J (2014). Amberley Publishing.
Callow, S. (2012) Charles Dickens and the great theatre of the world. London: Harper Press.
Clarke, J. (2014) The Charles Dickens Miscellany. Stroud: The History Press.
Cunningham, P. (1850) Hand-Book of London Past and Present. London: John Murray.
Duncan, A. (2010) Andrew Duncan’s Favourite London Walks. London: New Holland.
Forster, J. (1872-4). The Life of Charles Dickens, Vol. I-III.
Murray (1860). Murray’s Modern London.
Schlicke, P (ed.) (2011). The Oxford companion to Charles Dickens. Anniversary Edition. Oxford: OUP.
Newspaper and Magazine Articles.
Green, M. (2008) ‘The real Little Dorrit: the inspiration for Dickens’ classic novel was a single mother- turned-prostitute‘. Daily Mail, 25 October. Available at: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/femail/article-1080276/The-real-Little-Dorrit-inspiration-Dickens-classic-novel-single-mother-turned-prostitute.html
Jones, R. (2012) ‘Counting Down Dickens’ Greatest Novels. Number 1: Bleak House‘. Time, 7 February. Available at: http://entertainment.time.com/2012/02/07/counting-down-dickens-greatest-novels-number-1-bleak-house/
Jones, R. (2012) ‘Counting Down Dickens’ Greatest Novels. Number 2: Great Expectations‘. Time, 6 February. Available at: http://entertainment.time.com/2012/02/06/counting-down-dickens-greatest-novels-number-2-great-expectations/
Jones, R. (2012) ‘Counting Down Dickens’ Greatest Novels. Number 3: Little Dorrit‘. Time, 3 February. Available at: http://entertainment.time.com/2012/02/03/counting-down-dickens-greatest-novels-number-3-little-dorrit/