Charles Dickens was a man of mystery.

His writing was often the stuff of legends and myths, and many of his works were inspired by the world of the Wild South.

But the author of The Jungle Book, one of the most popular books of all time, was also a man who believed in the wild.

His most famous creation, The Jungle of the Apes, is said to have been inspired by a real event, when he was walking his dogs in a swamp and saw a snake swallowing his own hand.

That incident has come to be known as the Jungle of Charles Dickens.

The author of Charles in a Sentence, also a popular book, also had a wild side.

In the 1820s, the family of the late Charles Dickens traveled to the Wilds of Texas to capture the famous ghost of his father, William, who had been killed by the French.

William died of tuberculosis.

He was buried in a small cemetery just outside the town of San Antonio.

Dickens took some photographs and made the family members watch the burial and write their own account of the death.

When Dickens was finally able to visit the cemetery, he was amazed to see his father’s body and the bones of a dog he had named Charlie.

He then began to research the place, and eventually the location of the grave was revealed.

When the author and his family finally reached the cemetery where his father had been buried, they discovered the body of a woman.

She had died from tuberculosis.

It was Charles Dickens’ mother.

After Dickens was allowed to see her grave, he wrote a letter to her daughter and the two later married.

It is believed that Charles Dickens and his wife had a daughter named Alice who would be the inspiration for the Wild and Wonderful West.

When Charles Dickens died, his widow, Margaret, wrote to him, writing, “My dear Mr. Dickens, it is with regret that I must inform you that you have died of a contagious disease which has been kept from me by the carelessness of the doctors and nurses who treat my infirmities.”

She added, “I have been deeply sorry to you for the long illness you have suffered and the many injuries that have been inflicted upon you.”

Her husband Charles, who died in 1880, had not been very fond of the subject of death.

In his letters, he said, “If I had lived long enough I would not have been able to see you as I have seen you.

You have been a little sick and tired of the world.

I would have liked to have seen your grave.

I wish that I had known you better.”

His mother Margaret had died on March 22, 1882.

Charles died in 1891, aged 91.

He also died from pneumonia in 1894.

His death, while a tragedy, also marked the end of a chapter in his life that was often described as one of his great tragedies.

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