By Jeremy Hawthorn (auth.)
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Tulkinghorn's 'evil' is not related to anything else in Bleak House; it is merely something Dickens asserts and expects the reader to accept unquestioningly. Other critics have seen the matter as more complex than this. Susan R. Horton points out that in describing Mr Tulkinghorn the narrator is as reserved and as cautious as Mr Tulkinghorn himself. She relates this to the narrator's similar lack of omniscience with regard to Miss Flite (see the third page of the novel: 'Some say she really is, or was, a party to a suit; but no one knows for certain, because no one cares').
429), and we need to confront a central paradox about Bleak House: that it is a novel in which the law is frontally attacked but in which those responsible for implementing the law are treated with respect. l38). But does Bleak House lead the reader to think that Bucket serves a bad system, or is Orwell nearer the mark when he suggests that (on a conscious level, we may perhaps add) Dickens always admired the police? D. lfso, his positive attitude towards Bucket (if such there be) may not simply be a matter of his expressing admiration for the police.
Interestingly, they also argue that the intervention of the plot is required to accomplish these romantic resolutions, which the heroines themselves lack the self-confidence or self-awareness to pursue. The application of this description to Esther's case is not too difficult. Of bad parents we have no shortage in the novel: Mrs Jellyby, Mr Turveydrop, the Smallweed clan, Mrs Snagsby (in 35 36 CRITICSDEBATE her relation to Guster), Mr Chadband (in his relation to Jo), Mr Skimpole, Esther's godmother, and even (unwittingly it is true) Lady Dedlock.
Bleak House by Jeremy Hawthorn (auth.)