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    Chapter 14

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    Chapter 15
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    CHAPTER 14

    Little Dorrit's Party

    Arthur Clennam rose hastily, and saw her standing at the door.
    This history must sometimes see with Little Dorrit's eyes, and
    shall begin that course by seeing him.

    Little Dorrit looked into a dim room, which seemed a spacious one
    to her, and grandly furnished. Courtly ideas of Covent Garden, as
    a place with famous coffee-houses, where gentlemen wearing gold-
    laced coats and swords had quarrelled and fought duels; costly
    ideas of Covent Garden, as a place where there were flowers in
    winter at guineas a-piece, pine-apples at guineas a pound, and peas
    at guineas a pint; picturesque ideas of Covent Garden, as a place
    where there was a mighty theatre, showing wonderful and beautiful
    sights to richly-dressed ladies and gentlemen, and which was for
    ever far beyond the reach of poor Fanny or poor uncle; desolate
    ideas of Covent Garden, as having all those arches in it, where the
    miserable children in rags among whom she had just now passed, like
    young rats, slunk and hid, fed on offal, huddled together for
    warmth, and were hunted about (look to the rats young and old, all
    ye Barnacles, for before God they are eating away our foundations,
    and will bring the roofs on our heads!); teeming ideas of Covent
    Garden, as a place of past and present mystery, romance, abundance,
    want, beauty, ugliness, fair country gardens, and foul street
    gutters; all confused together,--made the room dimmer than it was
    in Little Dorrit's eyes, as they timidly saw it from the door.

    At first in the chair before the gone-out fire, and then turned
    round wondering to see her, was the gentleman whom she sought. The
    brown, grave gentleman, who smiled so pleasantly, who was so frank
    and considerate in his manner, and yet in whose earnestness there
    was something that reminded her of his mother, with the great
    difference that she was earnest in asperity and he in gentleness.
    Now he regarded her with that attentive and inquiring look before
    which Little Dorrit's eyes had always fallen, and before which they
    fell still.

    'My poor child! Here at midnight?'

    'I said Little Dorrit, sir, on purpose to prepare you. I knew you
    must be very much surprised.'

    'Are you alone?'

    'No sir, I have got Maggy with me.'

    Considering her entrance sufficiently prepared for by this mention
    of her name, Maggy appeared from the landing outside, on the broad
    grin. She instantly suppressed that manifestation, however, and
    became fixedly solemn.

    'And I have no fire,' said Clennam. 'And you are--' He was going
    to say so lightly clad, but stopped himself in what would have been
    a reference to her poverty, saying instead, 'And it is so cold.'

    Putting the chair from which he had risen nearer to the grate, he
    made her sit down in it; and hurriedly bringing wood and coal,
    heaped them together and got a blaze.

    'Your foot is like marble, my child;' he had happened to touch it,
    while stooping on one knee at his work of kindling the fire; 'put
    it nearer the warmth.' Little Dorrit thanked him hastily. It was
    quite warm, it was very warm! It smote upon his heart to feel that
    she hid her thin, worn shoe.

    Little Dorrit was not ashamed of her poor shoes. He knew her
    story, and it was not that. Little Dorrit had a misgiving that he
    might blame her father, if he saw them; that he might think, 'why
    did he dine to-day, and leave this little creature to the mercy of
    the cold stones!' She had no belief that it would have been a just
    reflection; she simply knew, by experience, that such delusions did
    sometimes present themselves to people. It was a part of her
    father's misfortunes that they did.

    'Before I say anything else,' Little Dorrit began, sitting before
    the pale fire, and raising her eyes again to the face which in its
    harmonious look of interest, and pity, and protection, she felt to
    be a mystery far above her in degree, and almost removed beyond her
    guessing at; 'may I tell you something, sir?'

    'Yes, my child.'
    A slight shade of distress fell upon her, at his so often calling
    her a child. She was surprised that he should see it, or think of
    such a slight thing; but he said directly:
    'I wanted a tender word, and could think of no other. As you just
    now gave yourself the name they give you at my mother's, and as
    that is the name by which I always think of you, let me call you
    Little Dorrit.'

    'Thank you, sir, I should like it better than any name.'

    'Little Dorrit.'

    'Little mother,' Maggy (who had been falling asleep) put in, as a

    'It's all the same, MaggY,' returned Little Dorrit, 'all the same.'

    'Is it all the same, mother?'

    'Just the same.'

    Maggy laughed, and immediately snored. In Little Dorrit's eyes and
    ears, the uncouth figure and the uncouth sound were as pleasant as
    could be. There was a glow of pride in her big child,
    overspreading her face, when it again met the eyes of the grave
    brown gentleman. She wondered what he was thinking of, as he
    looked at Maggy and her. She thought what a good father he would
    be. How, with some such look, he would counsel and cherish his

    'What I was going to tell you, sir,' said Little Dorrit, 'is, that
    MY brother is at large.'

    Arthur was rejoiced to hear it, and hoped he would do well.

    'And what I was going to tell you, sir,' said Little Dorrit,
    trembling in all her little figure and in her voice, 'is, that I am
    not to know whose generosity released him--am never to ask, and am
    never to be told, and am never to thank that gentleman with all MY
    grateful heart!'

    He would probably need no thanks, Clennam said. Very likely he
    would be thankful himself (and with reason), that he had had the
    means and chance of doing a little service to her, who well
    deserved a great one.

    'And what I was going to say, sir, is,' said Little Dorrit,
    trembling more and more, 'that if I knew him, and I might, I would
    tell him that he can never, never know how I feel his goodness, and
    how my good father would feel it. And what I was going to say,
    sir, is, that if I knew him, and I might--but I don't know him and
    I must not--I know that!--I would tell him that I shall never any
    more lie down to sleep without having prayed to Heaven to bless him
    and reward him. And if I knew him, and I might, I would go down on
    my knees to him, and take his hand and kiss it and ask him not to
    draw it away, but to leave it--O to leave it for a moment--and let
    my thankful tears fall on it; for I have no other thanks to give

    Little Dorrit had put his hand to her lips, and would have kneeled
    to him, but he gently prevented her, and replaced her in her chair.

    Her eyes, and the tones of her voice, had thanked him far better
    than she thought. He was not able to say, quite as composedly as
    usual, 'There, Little Dorrit, there, there, there! We will suppose
    that you did know this person, and that you might do all this, and
    that it was all done. And now tell me, Who am quite another
    person--who am nothing more than the friend who begged you to trust
    him--why you are out at midnight, and what it is that brings you so
    far through the streets at this late hour, my slight, delicate,'
    child was on his lips again, 'Little Dorrit!'

    'Maggy and I have been to-night,' she answered, subduing herself
    with the quiet effort that had long been natural to her, 'to the
    theatre where my sister is engaged.'

    'And oh ain't it a Ev'nly place,' suddenly interrupted Maggy, who
    seemed to have the power of going to sleep and waking up whenever
    she chose. 'Almost as good as a hospital. Only there ain't no
    Chicking in it.'

    Here she shook herself, and fell asleep again.

    'We went there,' said Little Dorrit, glancing at her charge,
    'because I like sometimes to know, of my own knowledge, that my
    sister is doing well; and like to see her there, with my own eyes,
    when neither she nor Uncle is aware. It is very seldom indeed that
    I can do that, because when I am not out at work, I am with my
    father, and even when I am out at work, I hurry home to him. But
    I pretend to-night that I am at a party.'

    As she made the confession, timidly hesitating, she raised her eyes
    to the face, and read its expression so plainly that she answered
    it. 'Oh no, certainly! I never was at a party in my life.' She
    paused a little under his attentive look, and then said, 'I hope
    there is no harm in it. I could never have been of any use, if I
    had not pretended a little.'

    She feared that he was blaming her in his mind for so devising to
    contrive for them, think for them, and watch over them, without
    their knowledge or gratitude; perhaps even with their reproaches
    for supposed neglect. But what was really in his mind, was the
    weak figure with its strong purpose, the thin worn shoes, the
    insufficient dress, and the pretence of recreation and enjoyment.
    He asked where the suppositious party was? At a place where she
    worked, answered Little Dorrit, blushing. She had said very little
    about it; only a few words to make her father easy. Her father did
    not believe it to be a grand party--indeed he might suppose that.
    And she glanced for an instant at the shawl she wore.

    'It is the first night,' said Little Dorrit, 'that I have ever been
    away from home. And London looks so large, so barren, and so
    wild.' In Little Dorrit's eyes, its vastness under the black sky
    was awful; a tremor passed over her as she said the words.

    'But this is not,' she added, with the quiet effort again, 'what I
    have come to trouble you with, sir. My sister's having found a
    friend, a lady she has told me of and made me rather anxious about,
    was the first cause of my coming away from home. And being away,
    and coming (on purpose) round by where you lived and seeing a light
    in the window--'

    Not for the first time. No, not for the first time. In Little
    Dorrit's eyes, the outside of that window had been a distant star
    on other nights than this. She had toiled out of her way, tired
    and troubled, to look up at it, and wonder about the grave, brown
    gentleman from so far off, who had spoken to her as a friend and

    'There were three things,' said Little Dorrit, 'that I thought I
    would like to say, if you were alone and I might come up-stairs.
    First, what I have tried to say, but never can--never shall--'

    'Hush, hush! That is done with, and disposed of. Let us pass to
    the second,' said Clennam, smiling her agitation away, making the
    blaze shine upon her, and putting wine and cake and fruit towards
    her on the table.

    'I think,' said Little Dorrit--'this is the second thing, sir--I
    think Mrs Clennam must have found out my secret, and must know
    where I come from and where I go to. Where I live, I mean.'

    'Indeed!' returned Clennam quickly. He asked her, after short
    consideration, why she supposed so.

    'I think,' replied Little Dorrit, 'that Mr Flintwinch must have
    watched me.'

    And why, Clennam asked, as he turned his eyes upon the fire, bent
    his brows, and considered again; why did she suppose that?

    'I have met him twice. Both times near home. Both times at night,
    when I was going back. Both times I thought (though that may
    easily be my mistake), that he hardly looked as if he had met me by
    'Did he say anything?'

    'No; he only nodded and put his head on one side.'

    'The devil take his head!' mused Clennam, still looking at the
    fire; 'it's always on one side.'
    He roused himself to persuade her to put some wine to her lips, and
    to touch something to eat--it was very difficult, she was so timid
    and shy--and then said, musing again:
    'Is my mother at all changed to you?'

    'Oh, not at all. She is just the same. I wondered whether I had
    better tell her my history. I wondered whether I might--I mean,
    whether you would like me to tell her. I wondered,' said Little
    Dorrit, looking at him in a suppliant way, and gradually
    withdrawing her eyes as he looked at her, 'whether you would advise
    me what I ought to do.'

    'Little Dorrit,' said Clennam; and the phrase had already begun,
    between these two, to stand for a hundred gentle phrases, according
    to the varying tone and connection in which it was used; 'do
    nothing. I will have some talk with my old friend, Mrs Affery. Do
    nothing, Little Dorrit--except refresh yourself with such means as
    there are here. I entreat you to do that.'

    'Thank you, I am not hungry. Nor,' said Little Dorrit, as he
    softly put her glass towards her, 'nor thirsty.--I think Maggy
    might like something, perhaps.'

    'We will make her find pockets presently for all there is here,'
    said Clennam: 'but before we awake her, there was a third thing to

    'Yes. You will not be offended, sir?'

    'I promise that, unreservedly.'

    'It will sound strange. I hardly know how to say it. Don't think
    it unreasonable or ungrateful in me,' said Little Dorrit, with
    returning and increasing agitation.

    'No, no, no. I am sure it will be natural and right. I am not
    afraid that I shall put a wrong construction on it, whatever it

    'Thank you. You are coming back to see my father again?'


    'You have been so good and thoughtful as to write him a note,
    saying that you are coming to-morrow?'

    'Oh, that was nothing! Yes.'

    'Can you guess,' said Little Dorrit, folding her small hands tight
    in one another, and looking at him with all the earnestness of her
    soul looking steadily out of her eyes, 'what I am going to ask you
    not to do?'

    'I think I can. But I may be wrong.'
    'No, you are not wrong,' said Little Dorrit, shaking her head. 'If
    we should want it so very, very badly that we cannot do without it,
    let me ask you for it.'

    'I Will,--I Will.'

    'Don't encourage him to ask. Don't understand him if he does ask.
    Don't give it to him. Save him and spare him that, and you will be
    able to think better of him!'

    Clennam said--not very plainly, seeing those tears glistening in
    her anxious eyes--that her wish should be sacred with him.

    'You don't know what he is,' she said; 'you don't know what he
    really is. How can you, seeing him there all at once, dear love,
    and not gradually, as I have done! You have been so good to us, so
    delicately and truly good, that I want him to be better in your
    eyes than in anybody's. And I cannot bear to think,' cried Little
    Dorrit, covering her tears with her hands, 'I cannot bear to think
    that you of all the world should see him in his only moments of

    'Pray,' said Clennam, 'do not be so distressed. Pray, pray, Little
    Dorrit! This is quite understood now.'

    'Thank you, sir. Thank you! I have tried very much to keep myself
    from saying this; I have thought about it, days and nights; but
    when I knew for certain you were coming again, I made up my mind to
    speak to you. Not because I am ashamed of him,' she dried her
    tears quickly, 'but because I know him better than any one does,
    and love him, and am proud of him.'

    Relieved of this weight, Little Dorrit was nervously anxious to be
    gone. Maggy being broad awake, and in the act of distantly
    gloating over the fruit and cakes with chuckles of anticipation,
    Clennam made the best diversion in his power by pouring her out a
    glass of wine, which she drank in a series of loud smacks; putting
    her hand upon her windpipe after every one, and saying, breathless,
    with her eyes in a prominent state, 'Oh, ain't it d'licious! Ain't
    it hospitally!' When she had finished the wine and these
    encomiums, he charged her to load her basket (she was never without
    her basket) with every eatable thing upon the table, and to take
    especial care to leave no scrap behind. Maggy's pleasure in doing
    this and her little mother's pleasure in seeing Maggy pleased, was
    as good a turn as circumstances could have given to the late

    'But the gates will have been locked long ago,' said Clennam,
    suddenly remembering it. 'Where are you going?'

    'I am going to Maggy's lodging,' answered Little Dorrit. 'I shall
    be quite safe, quite well taken care of.'

    'I must accompany you there,' said Clennam, 'I cannot let you go

    'Yes, pray leave us to go there by ourselves. Pray do!' begged
    Little Dorrit.

    She was so earnest in the petition, that Clennam felt a delicacy in
    obtruding himself upon her: the rather, because he could well
    understand that Maggy's lodging was of the obscurest sort. 'Come,
    Maggy,' said Little Dorrit cheerily, 'we shall do very well; we
    know the way by this time, Maggy?'

    'Yes, yes, little mother; we know the way,' chuckled Maggy. And
    away they went. Little Dorrit turned at the door to say, 'God
    bless you!' She said it very softly, but perhaps she may have been
    as audible above--who knows!--as a whole cathedral choir.

    Arthur Clennam suffered them to pass the corner of the street
    before he followed at a distance; not with any idea of encroaching
    a second time on Little Dorrit's privacy, but to satisfy his mind
    by seeing her secure in the neighbourhood to which she was
    accustomed. So diminutive she looked, so fragile and defenceless
    against the bleak damp weather, flitting along in the shuffling
    shadow of her charge, that he felt, in his compassion, and in his
    habit of considering her a child apart from the rest of the rough
    world, as if he would have been glad to take her up in his arms and
    carry her to her journey's end.

    In course of time she came into the leading thoroughfare where the
    Marshalsea was, and then he saw them slacken their pace, and soon
    turn down a by-street. He stopped, felt that he had no right to go
    further, and slowly left them. He had no suspicion that they ran
    any risk of being houseless until morning; had no idea of the truth
    until long, long afterwards.

    But, said Little Dorrit, when they stopped at a poor dwelling all
    in darkness, and heard no sound on listening at the door, 'Now,
    this is a good lodging for you, Maggy, and we must not give
    offence. Consequently, we will only knock twice, and not very
    loud; and if we cannot wake them so, we must walk about till day.'

    Once, Little Dorrit knocked with a careful hand, and listened.
    Twice, Little Dorrit knocked with a careful hand, and listened.
    All was close and still. 'Maggy, we must do the best we can, my
    dear. We must be patient, and wait for day.'

    It was a chill dark night, with a damp wind blowing, when they came
    out into the leading street again, and heard the clocks strike
    half-past one. 'In only five hours and a half,' said Little
    Dorrit, 'we shall be able to go home.' To speak of home, and to go
    and look at it, it being so near, was a natural sequence. They
    went to the closed gate, and peeped through into the court-yard.
    'I hope he is sound asleep,' said Little Dorrit, kissing one of the
    bars, 'and does not miss me.'

    The gate was so familiar, and so like a companion, that they put
    down Maggy's basket in a corner to serve for a seat, and keeping
    close together, rested there for some time. While the street was
    empty and silent, Little Dorrit was not afraid; but when she heard
    a footstep at a distance, or saw a moving shadow among the street
    lamps, she was startled, and whispered, 'Maggy, I see some one.
    Come away!' Maggy would then wake up more or less fretfully, and
    they would wander about a little, and come back again.

    As long as eating was a novelty and an amusement, Maggy kept up
    pretty well. But that period going by, she became querulous about
    the cold, and shivered and whimpered. 'It will soon be over,
    dear,' said Little Dorrit patiently. 'Oh it's all very fine for
    you, little mother,' returned Maggy, 'but I'm a poor thing, only
    ten years old.' At last, in the dead of the night, when the street
    was very still indeed, Little Dorrit laid the heavy head upon her
    bosom, and soothed her to sleep. And thus she sat at the gate, as
    it were alone; looking up at the stars, and seeing the clouds pass
    over them in their wild flight--which was the dance at Little
    Dorrit's party.

    'If it really was a party!' she thought once, as she sat there.
    'If it was light and warm and beautiful, and it was our house, and
    my poor dear was its master, and had never been inside these walls.

    And if Mr Clennam was one of our visitors, and we were dancing to
    delightful music, and were all as gay and light-hearted as ever we
    could be! I wonder--' Such a vista of wonder opened out before
    her, that she sat looking up at the stars, quite lost, until Maggy
    was querulous again, and wanted to get up and walk.

    Three o'clock, and half-past three, and they had passed over London
    Bridge. They had heard the rush of the tide against obstacles; and
    looked down, awed, through the dark vapour on the river; had seen
    little spots of lighted water where the bridge lamps were
    reflected, shining like demon eyes, with a terrible fascination in
    them for guilt and misery. They had shrunk past homeless people,
    lying coiled up in nooks. They had run from drunkards. They had
    started from slinking men, whistling and signing to one another at
    bye corners, or running away at full speed. Though everywhere the
    leader and the guide, Little Dorrit, happy for once in her youthful
    appearance, feigned to cling to and rely upon Maggy. And more than
    once some voice, from among a knot of brawling or prowling figures
    in their path, had called out to the rest to 'let the woman and the
    child go by!'

    So, the woman and the child had gone by, and gone on, and five had
    sounded from the steeples. They were walking slowly towards the
    east, already looking for the first pale streak of day, when a
    woman came after them.

    'What are you doing with the child?' she said to Maggy.

    She was young--far too young to be there, Heaven knows!--and
    neither ugly nor wicked-looking. She spoke coarsely, but with no
    naturally coarse voice; there was even something musical in its
    'What are you doing with yourself?' retorted Maggy, for want Of a
    better answer.

    'Can't you see, without my telling you?'

    'I don't know as I can,' said Maggy.

    'Killing myself! Now I have answered you, answer me. What are you
    doing with the child?'

    The supposed child kept her head drooped down, and kept her form
    close at Maggy's side.

    'Poor thing!' said the woman. 'Have you no feeling, that you keep
    her out in the cruel streets at such a time as this? Have you no
    eyes, that you don't see how delicate and slender she is? Have you
    no sense (you don't look as if you had much) that you don't take
    more pity on this cold and trembling little hand?'

    She had stepped across to that side, and held the hand between her
    own two, chafing it. 'Kiss a poor lost creature, dear,' she said,
    bending her face, 'and tell me where's she taking you.'

    Little Dorrit turned towards her.

    'Why, my God!' she said, recoiling, 'you're a woman!'

    'Don't mind that!' said Little Dorrit, clasping one of her hands
    that had suddenly released hers. 'I am not afraid of you.'

    'Then you had better be,' she answered. 'Have you no mother?'


    'No father?'

    'Yes, a very dear one.'

    'Go home to him, and be afraid of me. Let me go. Good night!'

    'I must thank you first; let me speak to you as if I really were a

    'You can't do it,' said the woman. 'You are kind and innocent; but
    you can't look at me out of a child's eyes. I never should have
    touched you, but I thought that you were a child.' And with a
    strange, wild cry, she went away.

    No day yet in the sky, but there was day in the resounding stones
    of the streets; in the waggons, carts, and coaches; in the workers
    going to various occupations; in the opening of early shops; in the
    traffic at markets; in the stir of the riverside. There was coming
    day in the flaring lights, with a feebler colour in them than they
    would have had at another time; coming day in the increased
    sharpness of the air, and the ghastly dying of the night.

    They went back again to the gate, intending to wait there now until
    it should be opened; but the air was so raw and cold that Little
    Dorrit, leading Maggy about in her sleep, kept in motion. Going
    round by the Church, she saw lights there, and the door open; and
    went up the steps and looked in.

    'Who's that?' cried a stout old man, who was putting on a nightcap
    as if he were going to bed in a vault.

    'It's no one particular, sir,' said Little Dorrit.

    'Stop!' cried the man. 'Let's have a look at you!'

    This caused her to turn back again in the act of going out, and to
    present herself and her charge before him.

    'I thought so!' said he. 'I know YOU.'

    'We have often seen each other,' said Little Dorrit, recognising
    the sexton, or the beadle, or the verger, or whatever he was, 'when
    I have been at church here.'

    'More than that, we've got your birth in our Register, you know;
    you're one of our curiosities.'

    'Indeed!' said Little Dorrit.

    'To be sure. As the child of the--by-the-bye, how did you get out
    so early?'

    'We were shut out last night, and are waiting to get in.'

    'You don't mean it? And there's another hour good yet! Come into
    the vestry. You'll find a fire in the vestry, on account of the
    painters. I'm waiting for the painters, or I shouldn't be here,
    you may depend upon it. One of our curiosities mustn't be cold
    when we have it in our power to warm her up comfortable. Come

    He was a very good old fellow, in his familiar way; and having
    stirred the vestry fire, he looked round the shelves of registers
    for a particular volume. 'Here you are, you see,' he said, taking
    it down and turning the leaves. 'Here you'll find yourself, as
    large as life. Amy, daughter of William and Fanny Dorrit. Born,
    Marshalsea Prison, Parish of St George. And we tell people that
    you have lived there, without so much as a day's or a night's
    absence, ever since. Is it true?'

    'Quite true, till last night.'
    'Lord!' But his surveying her with an admiring gaze suggested
    Something else to him, to wit: 'I am sorry to see, though, that you
    are faint and tired. Stay a bit. I'll get some cushions out of
    the church, and you and your friend shall lie down before the fire.

    Don't be afraid of not going in to join your father when the gate
    opens. I'll call you.'

    He soon brought in the cushions, and strewed them on the ground.

    'There you are, you see. Again as large as life. Oh, never mind
    thanking. I've daughters of my own. And though they weren't born
    in the Marshalsea Prison, they might have been, if I had been, in
    my ways of carrying on, of your father's breed. Stop a bit. I
    must put something under the cushion for your head. Here's a
    burial volume. just the thing! We have got Mrs Bangham in this
    book. But what makes these books interesting to most people is--
    not who's in 'em, but who isn't--who's coming, you know, and when.
    That's the interesting question.'

    Commendingly looking back at the pillow he had improvised, he left
    them to their hour's repose. Maggy was snoring already, and Little
    Dorrit was soon fast asleep with her head resting on that sealed
    book of Fate, untroubled by its mysterious blank leaves.

    This was Little Dorrit's party. The shame, desertion,
    wretchedness, and exposure of the great capital; the wet, the cold,
    the slow hours, and the swift clouds of the dismal night. This was
    the party from which Little Dorrit went home, jaded, in the first
    grey mist of a rainy morning.
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