Marley's ghost The door to scrooges counting house was opened and in came his young nephew 'bah!', 'Humbug!' Scrooge expresses his hate for the festive season and his nephew exclaims 'Christmas a humbug uncle' , 'you don't mean that I'm sure?' "I do!" said scrooge The cellar-door flew open with a booming sound, and then he heard the noise much louder,His colour changed though, when, without a pause, it came on through the heavy door, and passed into the room before his eyes. Upon its coming in, the dying flame leaped up, as though it cried `I know him; Marley's Ghost!' and fell again.
The first ghost When scrooge awoke it was dark Ding, dong!" "A quarter past," said Scrooge, counting."Ding, dong!" "Half past," said Scrooge "Ding, dong!" A quarter to it," said Scrooge."Ding, dong!" "The hour itself," said Scrooge triumphantly, "and nothing else!" It was a strange figure like a child, `Are you the Spirit, sir, whose coming was foretold to me.' asked Scrooge.
the second of the three ghosts Awaking in the middle of a prodigiously tough snore, and sitting up in bed to get his thoughts together, Scrooge had no occasion to be told that the bell was again upon the stroke of One. The moment Scrooge's hand was on the lock, a strange voice called him by his name, and bade him enter. He obeyed.. I am the Ghost of Christmas Present,' said the Spirit. `Look upon me.
the last of the spirits The Phantom slowly, gravely, silently approached. When it came, Scrooge bent down upon his knee; for in the very air through which this Spirit moved it seemed to scatter gloom and mystery.He felt that it was tall and stately when it came beside him, and that its mysterious presence filled him with a solemn dread. He knew no more, for the Spirit neither spoke nor moved.`I am in the presence of the Ghost of Christmas Yet To Come.' said Scrooge.
the end of it I will live in the Past, the Present, and the Future.' Scrooge repeated, as he scrambled out of bed. `The Spirits of all Three shall strive within me. Oh Jacob Marley. Heaven, and the Christmas Time be praised for this. I say it on my knees, old Jacob, on my knees.' A merry Christmas, Bob,' 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 endeavour to assist your struggling family