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answered appeared arms asked baby believe Bells better bless Britain Caleb called Carrier chair child Clemency close coming Craggs cried dark dear Doctor don't door eyes face father feel figure fire girl give gone Grace half hand happy head hear heard heart hold hope It's Jemmy John keep kind knew lady laughed leave light lived looked Major Marion mean mind Miss morning mother nature never night observed once passed poor present pretty Redlaw replied rest returned round says Scrooge seemed seen side sister sitting Snitchey speak Spirit stood stopped street sure Tackleton tell Tetterby There's thing thought took Trotty turned voice whole wife window wish woman wonder wrong young
Sivu 614 - O well for the fisherman's boy, That he shouts with his sister at play ! O well for the sailor lad, That he sings in his boat on the bay ! And the stately ships go on To their haven under the hill; But O for the touch of a...
Sivu 46 - 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, looking...
Sivu 77 - said Scrooge with an earnestness that could not be mistaken, as he clapped him on the back. "A merrier Christmas, Bob, my good fellow, than I have given you for many a year ! I'll raise your salary, and...
Sivu 74 - A remarkable boy! Do you know whether they've sold the prize Turkey that was hanging up there? Not the little prize Turkey: the big one? " "What, the one as big as me?" returned the boy. "What a delightful boy!" said Scrooge. " It's a pleasure to talk to him. Yes, my buck! " " It's hanging there now," replied the boy. " Is it ?" said Scrooge.
Sivu 77 - His hat was off before he opened the door; his comforter, too. He was on his stool in a jiffy; driving away with his pen, as if he were trying to overtake nine o'clock. "Hallo!" growled Scrooge, in his accustomed voice as near as he could feign it. "What do you mean by coming here at this time of day?" "I am very sorry, sir," said Bob. "I am behind my time.
Sivu 49 - if man you be in heart, not adamant, forbear that wicked cant until you have discovered what the surplus is, and where it is. Will you decide what men shall live, what men shall die? It may be that in the sight of Heaven you are more worthless and less fit to live than millions like this poor man's child. O God! to hear the insect on the leaf pronouncing on the too much life among his hungry brothers in the dust!
Sivu 20 - It is required of every man," the Ghost returned, "that the spirit within him should walk abroad among his fellow-men, and travel far and wide ; and if that spirit goes not forth in life, it is condemned to do so after death. It is doomed to wander through the world — oh, woe is me! — and witness what it cannot share, but might have shared on earth, and turned to happiness ! " The spectre raised a cry, and shook its chain and wrung its shadowy hands. "You are fettered,
Sivu 606 - He grew to be a man whose hair was turning gray, and he was sitting in his chair by the fireside, heavy with grief, and with his face bedewed with tears, when the star opened once again. Said his sister's angel to the leader, "Is my brother come?" And he said, "Nay, but his maiden daughter.
Sivu 48 - Oh, a wonderful pudding! Bob Cratchit said, and calmly too, that he regarded it as the greatest success achieved by Mrs. Cratchit since their marriage. Mrs. Cratchit said that now the weight was off her mind, she would confess she had had her doubts about the quantity of flour. Everybody had something to say about it, but nobody said or thought it was at all a small pudding for a large family. It would have been flat heresy to do so. Any Cratchit would have blushed to hint at such a thing.
Sivu 19 - What evidence would you have of my reality beyond that of your own senses ? " " I don't know," said Scrooge. " Why do you doubt your senses ? " "Because," said Scrooge, "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...