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|Named Person:||William Harrison Ainsworth; William Harrison Ainsworth; William Harrison Ainsworth; Charles Dickens|
|All Authors / Contributors:||
|Notes:||Caption title; imprint at foot of p. 16.
At head of title: Price sixpence.
This printing is probably the first publicly-issued version, preceded by another printing without the date and author's address at end, and with other variations.
In this printing, the imprint reads (omitting "London"): "Bell and Daldy, York Street, Covent Garden."; in another printing, the imprint reads: "London: Bell and Daldy."
In this printing, the address "263, Hampstead Road, June, 1872." is printed after Cruikshank's name on p. 16; in another printing, there is no address following his name.
In this printing, line 12 up, p. 6, reads: "from me, and my name not mentioned, I then publicly claimed"; in another printing, the line reads: "from me, I then publicly claimed to be the originator of that."
In this printing, line 17, p. 4, ends 2 mm. before the right margin; in another printing, the line extends fully to the right margin.
|Description:||16 pages ; 22 cm|
|Responsibility:||by the artist, George Cruikshank, proving that the distinguished author, Mr. W. Harrison Ainsworth, is "labouring under a singular delusion" with respect to the origin of "The miser's daughter," "The Tower of London," etc.|