DARK in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens
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 Current Search - dark in A Christmas Carol
1  Quiet and dark, beside him stood the Phantom, with its outstretched hand.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In 4 THE LAST OF THE SPIRITS
2  The yard was so dark that even Scrooge, who knew its every stone, was fain to grope with his hands.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In 1 MARLEY'S GHOST
3  The mention of his name cast a dark shadow on the party, which was not dispelled for full five minutes.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In 3 THE SECOND OF THE THREE SPIRITS
4  The spectre, after listening for a moment, joined in the mournful dirge; and floated out upon the bleak, dark night.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
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5  It was not in impenetrable shadow, as the other objects in the yard were, but had a dismal light about it, like a bad lobster in a dark cellar.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In 1 MARLEY'S GHOST
6  Half-a-dozen gas-lamps out of the street wouldn't have lighted the entry too well, so you may suppose that it was pretty dark with Scrooge's dip.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In 1 MARLEY'S GHOST
7  When Scrooge awoke it was so dark, that, looking out of bed, he could scarcely distinguish the transparent window from the opaque walls of his chamber.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In 2 THE FIRST OF THE THREE SPIRITS
8  The Phantom spread its dark robe before him for a moment, like a wing; and, withdrawing it, revealed a room by daylight, where a mother and her children were.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In 4 THE LAST OF THE SPIRITS
9  Joe went down on his knees for the greater convenience of opening it, and, having unfastened a great many knots, dragged out a large heavy roll of some dark stuff.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In 4 THE LAST OF THE SPIRITS
10  Its dark brown curls were long and free; free as its genial face, its sparkling eye, its open hand, its cheery voice, its unconstrained demeanour, and its joyful air.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In 3 THE SECOND OF THE THREE SPIRITS
11  He lay, in the dark, empty house, with not a man, a woman, or a child to say he was kind to me in this or that, and for the memory of one kind word I will be kind to him.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In 4 THE LAST OF THE SPIRITS
12  The room was very dark, too dark to be observed with any accuracy, though Scrooge glanced round it in obedience to a secret impulse, anxious to know what kind of room it was.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In 4 THE LAST OF THE SPIRITS
13  By this time it was getting dark, and snowing pretty heavily; and as Scrooge and the Spirit went along the streets, the brightness of the roaring fires in kitchens, parlours, and all sorts of rooms was wonderful.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In 3 THE SECOND OF THE THREE SPIRITS
14  The City clocks had only just gone three, but it was quite dark already--it had not been light all day--and candles were flaring in the windows of the neighbouring offices, like ruddy smears upon the palpable brown air.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
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15  Master Scrooge's trunk being by this time tied on to the top of the chaise, the children bade the schoolmaster good-bye right willingly; and, getting into it, drove gaily down the garden sweep; the quick wheels dashing the hoar frost and snow from off the dark leaves of the evergreens like spray.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In 2 THE FIRST OF THE THREE SPIRITS
16  They stood beside the helmsman at the wheel, the look-out in the bow, the officers who had the watch; dark, ghostly figures in their several stations; but every man among them hummed a Christmas tune, or had a Christmas thought, or spoke below his breath to his companion of some bygone Christmas-day, with homeward hopes belonging to it.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In 3 THE SECOND OF THE THREE SPIRITS
17  If we were not perfectly convinced that Hamlet's Father died before the play began, there would be nothing more remarkable in his taking a stroll at night, in an easterly wind, upon his own ramparts, than there would be in any other middle-aged gentleman rashly turning out after dark in a breezy spot--say St. Paul's Church-yard, for instance--literally to astonish his son's weak mind.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In 1 MARLEY'S GHOST
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