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A Christmas carol Charles DICKENS - Pitbook.com

A Christmas carol Charles DICKENS - Pitbook.com

about, old Fezziwig,

about, old Fezziwig, clapping his hands to stop the dance,cried out,' Well done.' and the fiddler plunged his hot faceinto a pot of porter, especially provided for that purpose.But scorning rest, upon his reappearance, he instantlybegan again, though there were no dancers yet, as if theother fiddler had been carried home, exhausted, on ashutter, and he were a bran-new man resolved to beat himout of sight, or perish.There were more dances, and there were forfeits, andmore dances, and there was cake, and there was negus,and there was a great piece of Cold Roast, and there wasa great piece of Cold Boiled, and there were mince-pies,and plenty of beer.But the great effect of the evening came after the Roastand Boiled, when the fiddler (an artful dog, mind. Thesort of man who knew his business better than you or Icould have told it him.) struck up Sir Roger de Coverley.'Then old Fezziwig stood out to dance with Mrs Fezziwig.Top couple, too; with a good stiff piece of work cut outfor them; three or four and twenty pair of partners; peoplewho were not to be trifled with; people who would dance,and had no notion of walking.But if they had been twice as many -- ah, four times –old Fezziwig would have been a match for them, and sowould Mrs Fezziwig. As to her, she was worthy to be hispartner in every sense of the term. If that's not high praise,tell me higher, and I'll use it. A positive light appeared toissue from Fezziwig's calves. They shone in every part of

the dance like moons. You couldn't have predicted, at anygiven time, what would have become of them next. Andwhen old Fezziwig and Mrs Fezziwig had gone allthrough the dance; advance and retire, both hands to yourpartner, bow and curtsey, corkscrew, thread-the-needle,and back again to your place; Fezziwig cut -- cut sodeftly, that he appeared to wink with his legs, and cameupon his feet again without a stagger.When the clock struck eleven, this domestic ball brokeup. Mr and Mrs Fezziwig took their stations, one on eitherside of the door, and shaking hands with every personindividually as he or she went out, wished him or her aMerry Christmas.When everybody had retired but the two prentices, theydid the same to them; and thus the cheerful voices diedaway, and the lads were left to their beds; which wereunder a counter in the back-shop.During the whole of this time, Scrooge had acted like aman out of his wits. His heart and soul were in the scene,and with his former self. He corroborated everything,remembered everything, enjoyed everything, andunderwent the strangest agitation. It was not until now,when the bright faces of his former self and Dick wereturned from them, that he remembered the Ghost, andbecame conscious that it was looking full upon him, whilethe light upon its head burnt very clear.`A small matter,' said the Ghost,' to make these sillyfolks so full of gratitude.'

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