Cover of A Budget Of Christmas Tales By Charles Dickens And Others

A Budget Of Christmas Tales By Charles Dickens And Others

Auhtor: Charles Dickens

Language: english

Genres:

classic
Downloads: 486
eBook size: 277Kb

Review by Dr. Bojan Tunguz, December 2010


Rating: (*****)
Copyright: Public Domain in the U.S.
Please check the copyright status in your country.

Summary of the Book 'A Budget Of Christmas Tales By Charles Dickens And Others':

A Budget Of Christmas Tales By Charles Dickens And Others by Charles Dickens. This is the classic book presented by Optiqal. The book is formatted with text links for the Kindle and other e-readers. See our other books by searching the Kindle store for optiqal . Includes the following works A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens. The Christmas Babe by Margaret E. Sangster. A Western Christmas by Mrs. W. H. Corning. Joe s Search for Santa Claus by Irving Bacheller. Angela s Christmas by Julia Schayer. The First Puritan Christmas Tree by Anonymous. First New England Christmas by Hezekiah Butterworth. The Chimes by Charles Dickens. Billy s Santa Claus Experience by Cornelia Redmond. Christmas in Poganuc by Mrs. H. B. Stowe. The Christmas Princess by Mrs. Molesworth. Pg 12 Widow Townsend s Visitor by Anonymous. The Old Man s Christmas by Ella Wheeler Wilcox. The Christmas Goblin by Charles Dickens. The Song of the Star by C. H. Mead. Indian Pete s Christmas Gift by H. W. Collingwood. My Christmas Dinner by Anonymous. The Poor Traveler by Charles Dickens. The Legend of the Christmas Tree by Anonymous. The Peace Egg by Juliana Horatia Ewing.

Excerpts from the Book 'A Budget Of Christmas Tales By Charles Dickens And Others':


... all sorts of questions about the why and wherefore of what she saw last night. Oh, yes, Dolly is a bright one. Dolly's an uncommon child, ...
... treatise on the nature of true virtue, concerning which he was preparing a paper to read at the next association meeting. That candles were ...
... other side of the table, and the silence of the room, made her a little lonely. Seven years, so the widow's reverie ran it seems as if it were ...
... of. I have seen him face death a score of times as quietly as I face the fire. 'It matters very little what takes me off,' he used to say 'I've ...
... only for show and outward appearance. She neglected her home duties, and often left the old man to prepare his own food, while she and Ben dashed ...
... for his audience. But Mrs. Hunt could explain, even if Jeff could not. She paused on the way to the stove with a dish of pork in her hand. ...
... a deaf lady, who had been, when a little girl, patted on the head by Wilkes, or my Lord North, she could not recollect which-had taken tea with the ...
... at the year's end, by Captain Richard Doubledick. She wrote regularly to her children (as she called them now), and they to her. She went to the ...
... up the stairs then coming straight toward his door. It's humbug still! said Scrooge. I won't believe it. His color changed though, ...
... boy was reading near a feeble fire and Scrooge sat down upon a form, and wept to see his poor forgotten self as he had used to be. I wish, ...
... as I live! cried Scrooge's nephew. He believed it, too. More shame for him, Fred! said Scrooge's niece, indignantly. Bless those women! they ...
... her daughters were sewing. But surely they were very quiet! 'And He took a child, and set him in the midst of them.' Where had Scrooge ...
... and have everything cleaned up by supper-time. They don't want us, I know. Look here, we'll go real mumming instead. That will be fun! Nicholas ...
... and we've got several other houses to go to before supper-time we'd better begin, I think, said Robin and without more ado he began to march round ...
... people in their comfortable furs and wools-and cast herself into their midst, a ghastly Christmas offering from Poverty to Riches, from Sin ...
... her mother's gown and shrieked with all her strength, It's Indians! Pale and white and still, ready to meet her fate, stood Mrs. Olcott, until, ...
... and-something else besides. Toby still appeared incredulous but she looked into his face with her clear eyes, and laying her hand upon ...
... lady, but an't I something different from a great girl?' I expected it, of course who can expect anything but insolence and ingratitude from that ...
... returned his wife, shaking her head. Ay, ay! Years, said Mr. Tugby, are like Christians in that respect. Some of 'em die hard some of 'em ...
... unusual care-ah, vain expenditure of care upon such squalid robes!-and once more tried to find some means of life. It was the last day of the Old ...