By Charles Dickens
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Extra info for A Christmas Carol (Saddleback Classics)
You could say that his power lies in words and looks, in things you can’t add or count up. ” He felt the Spirit’s glance, and stopped. ” asked the Ghost. “Nothing,” said Scrooge. ” the Ghost insisted. “No,” said Scrooge. “I should like to be able to say a word or two to my clerk just now. ” 34 Christmas Carol 34 9/16/06, 2:12 PM Another Christmas Past • 5 “My time grows short,” said the Spirit. ” Again, Scrooge saw himself. He was grown now, a man in the prime of life. His face had begun to wear the signs of care and greed.
It was a live animal, a disagreeable animal, a savage animal. It was 51 Christmas Carol 51 9/16/06, 2:12 PM A CHRISTMAS CAROL an animal that growled and grunted sometimes, and talked sometimes, and lived in London. It walked about the streets. It wasn’t led by anybody. It was not a horse, or a donkey, or a cow, or a bull. Nor was it a tiger, or a dog, or a pig, or a cat, or a bear. At every question, Scrooge’s nephew burst into a fresh roar of laughter. At last one guest, laughing loudly, cried out: “I know, Fred!
Forgive me if I am rude in what I ask,” said Scrooge. “But I see something strange coming from under your skirts. ” “Look here,” said the Spirit sadly. From the folds of its robe came two small children. They were wretched, hideous, and miserable. Kneeling at the Spirit’s feet, they clung to the outside of its robe. They were a small boy and girl—yellow, ragged, scowling, wolfish, but also humble. Where graceful youth should have filled out their features, age had pinched and twisted them. Scrooge stared at them, horrified.
A Christmas Carol (Saddleback Classics) by Charles Dickens