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Pen Photographs of Charles Dickens's Readings: Taken from Life
Sin vista previa disponible - 2016
actor America appears arms asks attempt becomes begin believe Betsey better bless Boots born Boston brings called Carol changes character Charles Dickens child Christmas close comes Copperfield Court dear delight DICKENS'S READINGS Doctor Marigold Dombey don't door effect England entire equally exclaims expression face fact father feel final Gamp Gamp's gentlemen give given half hand Harry head hear heard heart honor human humor justice keep lady light live look lord manner master means Micawber mind nature never Nicholas Nickleby night once original passed person points poor position possible reader regard remarks replies scene Scrooge seems seen side speak Squeers stage stand story tears tell things thought turn voice whole wish woman young
Página 74 - The golden ripple on the wall came back again, and nothing else stirred in the room. The old, old fashion! The fashion that came in with our first garments, and will last unchanged until our race has run its course, and the wide firmament is rolled up like a scroll.
Página 33 - Martha dusted the hot plates; Bob took Tiny Tim beside him in a tiny corner at the table: the two young Cratchits set chairs for everybody, not forgetting themselves, and mounting guard upon their posts, crammed spoons into their mouths, lest they should shriek for goose before their turn came to be helped.
Página 146 - My meaning simply is, that whatever I have tried to do in life, I have tried with all my heart to do well; that whatever I have devoted myself to, I have devoted myself to completely; that in great aims and in small, I have always been thoroughly in earnest.
Página 30 - a little thing affects them. A slight disorder of the stomach makes them cheats. You may be an undigested bit of beef, a blot of mustard, a crumb of cheese, a fragment of an underdone potato. There's more of gravy than of grave about you, whatever you are!
Página 31 - Away they all went, twenty couple at once, hands half round and back again the other way; down the middle and up again, round and round in various stages of affectionate grouping; old top couple always turning up in the wrong place; new top couple starting off again as soon as they got there; all top couples at last, and not a bottom one to help them. When this result was brought about, old Fezziwig, clapping his hands to stop the dance, cried out, "Well done!
Página 101 - ... other, or the first or the last, will recoil on the head of the attempter, be he plaintiff or be he defendant, be his name Pickwick, or Noakes, or Stoakes, or Stiles, or Brown, or Thompson.
Página 145 - I have been very fortunate in worldly matters ; many men have worked much harder, and not succeeded half so well ; but I never could have done what I have done, without the habits of punctuality, order, and diligence, without the determination to concentrate myself on one object at a time, no matter how quickly its successor should come upon its heels, which I then formed.
Página 33 - Hallo! A great deal of steam! The pudding was out of the copper. A smell like a washing-day! That was the cloth. A smell like an eating-house and a pastrycook's next door to each other, with a laundress's next door to that!
Página 24 - As for TINY TIM, there is a certain passage in the book regarding that young gentleman, about which a man should hardly venture to speak in print or in public, any more than he would of any other affections of his private heart. There is not a reader in England but that little creature will be a bond of union between author and him ; and he will say of Charles Dickens, as the woman just now, ' God bless him ! ' What a feeling is this for a writer to be able to inspire, and what a reward to reap.