WHICH in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens
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 Current Search - which in A Christmas Carol
1  It beckoned Scrooge to approach, which he did.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
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2  We have never had any quarrel to which I have been a party.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
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3  He lived in chambers which had once belonged to his deceased partner.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
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4  Scrooge closed the window, and examined the door by which the Ghost had entered.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
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5  Not the curtains at his feet, nor the curtains at his back, but those to which his face was addressed.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
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6  Quite satisfied, he closed his door, and locked himself in; double locked himself in, which was not his custom.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
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7  It wore a tunic of the purest white; and round its waist was bound a lustrous belt, the sheen of which was beautiful.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
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8  Nobody under the bed; nobody in the closet; nobody in his dressing-gown, which was hanging up in a suspicious attitude against the wall.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
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9  There are many things from which I might have derived good, by which I have not profited, I dare say," returned the nephew; "Christmas among the rest.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
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10  Wherefore the clerk put on his white comforter, and tried to warm himself at the candle; in which effort, not being a man of strong imagination, he failed.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
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11  To say that he was not startled, or that his blood was not conscious of a terrible sensation to which it had been a stranger from infancy, would be untrue.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
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12  There was plenty of width for that, and room to spare; which is perhaps the reason why Scrooge thought he saw a locomotive hearse going on before him in the gloom.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
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13  Its hair, which hung about its neck and down its back, was white, as if with age; and yet the face had not a wrinkle in it, and the tenderest bloom was on the skin.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In 2 THE FIRST OF THE THREE SPIRITS
14  Poulterers' and grocers' trades became a splendid joke: a glorious pageant, with which it was next to impossible to believe that such dull principles as bargain and sale had anything to do.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
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15  It was a strange figure--like a child: yet not so like a child as like an old man, viewed through some supernatural medium, which gave him the appearance of having receded from the view, and being diminished to a child's proportions.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
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16  In the main street, at the corner of the court, some labourers were repairing the gas-pipes, and had lighted a great fire in a brazier, round which a party of ragged men and boys were gathered: warming their hands and winking their eyes before the blaze in rapture.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
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17  Though he looked the phantom through and through, and saw it standing before him; though he felt the chilling influence of its death-cold eyes; and marked the very texture of the folded kerchief bound about its head and chin, which wrapper he had not observed before; he was still incredulous, and fought against his senses.
A Christmas Carol By Charles Dickens
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