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Works of Charles Dickens: Christmas Stories, Volúmenes27-28
Sin vista previa disponible - 2015
The Works of Charles Dickens ...: Christmas Stories
Charles Dickens,John Forster
Sin vista previa disponible - 2015
answered appeared arms asked baby believe Bells better bless Blind Britain Caleb called Carrier chair cheerful child Christmas Clemency close cold coming Craggs cried dance dark dead dear Doctor don't door eyes face father figure fire Ghost girl give gone Grace half hand happy head hear heard heart hope husband It's John keep kind knew lady laughed leave light listened live looked Marion mean mind mother never night observed once passed perhaps pointed poor Redlaw replied rest returned round Scrooge seemed seen side sister Snitchey speak Spirit stood stopped sure Tackleton tell Tetterby There's thing thought Toby told took Trotty turned voice walked wife wish woman wonder wrong young
Página 67 - No, no! There's father coming," cried the two young Cratchits, who were everywhere at once. "Hide, Martha, hide!" So Martha hid herself, and in came little Bob, the father, with at least three feet of comforter exclusive of the fringe, hanging down before him; and his threadbare clothes darned up and brushed, to look seasonable ; and Tiny Tim upon his shoulder. Alas for Tiny Tim, he bore a little crutch, and had his limbs supported by an iron frame ! "Why, where's our Martha?" cried Bob Cratchit,...
Página 112 - Scrooge was better than his word. He did it all, and infinitely more; and to Tiny Tim, who did NOT die, he was a second father. He became as good a friend, as good a master, and as good a man as the good old City knew, or any other good old city, town, or borough in the good old world. Some people laughed to see the alteration in him, but he let them laugh, and little heeded them; for he was wise enough to know that nothing ever happened on this globe, for good, at which some people did not have...
Página 66 - ... of the day) into his mouth, rejoiced to find himself so gallantly attired, and yearned to show his linen in the fashionable Parks. And now two smaller Cratchits, boy and girl, came tearing in, screaming that outside the baker's they had smelt the goose, and known it for their own; and basking in luxurious thoughts of sage and onion, these young Cratchits danced about the table, and exalted Master Peter Cratchit to the skies, while he (not proud, although his...
Página 16 - ... as a good time ; a kind, forgiving, charitable, pleasant time ; the only time I know of, in the long calendar of the year, when men and women seem by one consent to open their shut-up hearts freely...
Página 72 - They were not a handsome family ; they were not well dressed ; their shoes Were far from being waterproof; their clothes were scanty ; and Peter might have known, and very likely did, the inside of a pawnbroker's. But they were happy, grateful, pleased with one another, and contented with the time...
Página 14 - Scrooge kept the coal-box in his own room ; and so surely as the clerk came in with the shovel, the master predicted that it would be necessary for them to part. Wherefore the clerk put on his white comforter, and tried to warm himself at the candle ; in which effort, not being a man of a strong imagination, he failed. " A merry Christmas, uncle ! God save you !
Página 70 - Cratchit's elbow stood the family display of glass— two tumblers and a custard-cup without a handle. These held the hot stuff from the jug, however, as well as golden goblets would have done and Bob served it out with beaming looks, while the chestnuts on the fire sputtered and crackled noisily. Then Bob proposed: "A merry Christmas to us all, my dears. God bless us!
Página 65 - Then up rose Mrs. Cratchit, Cratchit's wife, dressed out but poorly in a twice-turned gown, but brave in ribbons, which are cheap and make a goodly show for sixpence; and she laid the cloth, assisted by Belinda Cratchit, second of her daughters, also brave in ribbons; while Master Peter Cratchit plunged a fork into the saucepan...
Página 70 - At last the dinner was all done, the cloth was cleared, the hearth swept, and the fire made up. The compound in the jug being tasted, and considered perfect, apples and oranges were put upon the table, and a shovelful of chestnuts on the fire.
Página 14 - ... offices, like ruddy smears upon the palpable brown air. The fog came pouring in at every chink and keyhole, and was so dense without, that although the court was of the narrowest, the houses opposite were mere phantoms. To see the dingy cloud come drooping down, obscuring everything, one might have thought that Nature lived hard by, and was brewing on a large scale.