Asked by: Tereasa Imkampe
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What does the ghost of Christmas future look like in the book?

Last Updated: 20th March, 2020

The Spirit of Christmas Yet-To-Come is quite a scary looking figure. With his dark, faceless hood and white, bony hands, he looks like the Grim Reaper who somehow lost his scythe. The Spirit's ghoulish demeanor is entirely appropriate given the grim fate awaiting Scrooge if he doesn't change his ways.

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Likewise, how is the Ghost of Christmas Future described?

In the 1992 film The Muppet Christmas Carol, the Ghost of Christmas Yet to Come (performed by Don Austen) is depicted as a large, faceless figure in a tattered black hood. In Scrooged, The Ghost of Christmas Future is a shrouded figure with a skull-like television screen for a head and a skeletal hand.

Also Know, does the ghost of Christmas past speak? The ghost does not speak much, but answers Scrooge's questions with brief replies. "Your welfare!" said the Ghost. When Scrooge asks the ghost what its business is that evening, the response is short and to the point. This ghost does not waste words!

Also to know, what does the ghost of Christmas future tell Scrooge?

When The Ghost of Christmas Future appears, Scrooge sees a figure wearing a black garment. He cannot make out any features of the ghost; a ghostly hand is the only part of the phantom visible to Scrooge. This ghost is silent, and Scrooge is unnerved by the way the ghost gestures with its hand.

Why was Scrooge so afraid of the last Christmas spirit?

Scrooge feared the silent shape so much that his legs trembled beneath him, and he found that he could hardly stand when he prepared to follow it. The presence of this ghost makes Scrooge afraid. His trembling legs and inability to stand firm show how he is worried about the future that the ghost will show him.

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Why are Want and Ignorance important in A Christmas Carol?

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How does the Ghost of Christmas Present change Scrooge?

The Ghost of Christmas Present uses Scrooge's own words against him. In his honest response, that Tiny Tim is likely to die, he holds a mirror up to Scrooge and his behaviour. The Ghost predicts that Mankind, Scrooge included, will suffer unless the lessons of generosity and tolerance are learned.

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Where did the Ghost of Christmas Past take Scrooge?

After showing up in Scrooge's house, the Ghost of Christmas Past takes his hand and flies with him over London. It first shows Scrooge his old boarding school, where he stayed alone, but for his books, while his schoolmates returned to their homes for the Christmas holidays.

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How does Tiny Tim die in the Christmas carol?

When Ebenezer Scrooge is visited by the Ghost of Christmas Present he is shown just how ill the boy really is (the family cannot afford to properly treat him on the salary Scrooge pays Cratchit). At the end of the story, Dickens makes it explicit that Tiny Tim does not die, and Scrooge becomes a "second father" to him.

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What does Scrooge do on Christmas?

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What happens in A Christmas Carol?

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What did the ghost of Christmas present do?

According to Dickens' novel, the Ghost of Christmas Present appears to Scrooge as "a jolly giant" with dark brown curls. The spirit transports Scrooge around the city, showing him scenes of festivity and also deprivation that are happening as they watch, sprinkling a little warmth from his torch as he travels.

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Who is Fezziwig in A Christmas Carol?

Fezziwig. Fezziwig, fictional character, the generous employer of the young Ebenezer Scrooge in A Christmas Carol (1843) by Charles Dickens. Fezziwig appears early in the story, during Scrooge's encounter with the Ghost of Christmas Past.

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How does Dickens use language to describe the ghost of Christmas past?

Dickens uses language to draw us into the story and to present characters and scenes that are entertaining. He uses a strong narrative voice that comments on the characters at the same time as telling their story. The narrator, though unnamed, has opinions about Scrooge and his tale.

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How does a Christmas carol start?

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Would you so soon put out the light I give?

Would you so soon put out, with worldly hands, the light I give?” Scrooge: “Ghost of the Future, I fear you more than any spectre I have seen.

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How is Fezziwig presented in stave2?

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