Bumble who's the guy who wouldn't give Oliver any more , Dickens really highlights the hypocrisy and the cruelty of these workhouses. Offers her help, but Nancy says she loves Sikes and must go back. Oliver twist is a story about a small boy named Oliver whose mother dies the moment he is born an that is why he lives in an old orphanage where he is not liked by many people. In this manner, Dickens announces that he is going to deal with topics of general import and focuses attention on the workhouse by leaving its immediate setting vague. Sikes gets really mad and throws his table, grabs his hat, and leaves.
The apparent plague of poverty that Dickens describes also conveyed to his middle-class readers how much of the London population was stricken with poverty and disease. They make a joke about how the coffins for the people who work at the workhouses are skinnier then normal. In a state of agitation, Bumble rushes to inform the board, which is in session. Bumble and begins to bribe him for information. Brownlow, and lives down the road from the Maylies. Corney and is now Master of the workhouse. The London slums, too, have a suffocating, infernal aspect; the dark deeds and dark passions are concretely characterised by dim rooms and pitch-black nights, while the governing mood of terror and brutality may be identified with uncommonly cold weather.
With the rise of capitalism during the Industrial Revolution, individualism was very much adapted as a philosophy. He lets slip that a mysterious man named offered to pay him hundreds of pounds to corrupt the young boy. In her kindness, she takes Oliver in. He takes in homeless boys, and he employs them as pickpockets. Back in Oliver's hometown, Mr Bumble has married Mrs Corney, the matron of the workhouse where the story first began, only to find himself in an unhappy marriage, constantly arguing with his domineering wife. Monks gives away the whole game.
She tells Rose about Monks and his interest in Oliver and also her part in Oliver's bad luck. He's kind of like a 19th-century version of Stringer Bell if you watch The Wire. Sowerberry pays him too much attention. It turns out this guy Monks is paying Fagin to turn Oliver into a criminal. In spite of all these events, the balanceness of the story has not been visible. He names all the orphans in alphabetical order: the last one was called Swubble. Once Oliver is being sent to his room for the night he breaks down and weeps.
Mr Brownlow asks Oliver to give Monks a share of the property his father has left. The dog leaves bloody footprints on the floor of the room where the murder is committed. So, it's a mishmash of those two things. He names all the orphans of the poor house alphabetically. Meanwhile, Noah has fallen out with the undertaker Mr Sowerberry, stolen money from him, and fled to London with Charlotte. Brownlow has managed to find Monks.
Mann before they then join in a demonstration of mutual hypocrisy as he partakes of her gin. Monks so he can reveal Oliver's true blood. He is sick in bed. After being abandoned by Sikes, the wounded Oliver makes it back to the house and ends up under the care of the people he was supposed to rob: Miss Rose and her guardian Mrs Maylie. The first edition was titled: Oliver Twist, or, The Parish Boy's Progress.
Although he has been abused and neglected all his life, he recoils, aghast, at the idea of victimising anyone else. That's why he preps him for the truth. It's because he is so lonely and no one loves him. Deliberate attempts are made to compel him to become a part of the world which has no morals. Instead, Dickens uses the novel to give readers of the time a dramatic understanding of the deplorable social situation for England's underclass and particularly its. There is no saying how many applicants for relief, under these last two heads, might have started up in all classes of society, if it had not been coupled with the workhouse; but the board were long-headed men, and had provided for this difficulty.
It's long and pointless but allows the doctor to sneak back in. In his caustic indictments of folly and evil, Dickens utilizes irony with devastating effect. The third was his will. Monks chooses to admit to everything rather than face the police. Bill Sikes: A mean and brutal house robber. Outside London, Oliver, starved and exhausted, meets Jack Dawkins, a boy his own age.