This Christmas shall not be doomed, isolated and sad. In this extraordinary era, Christmas has been entrusted with new meaning. Once it was lost, altered or halted, people come to realise what this date meant to them. Don’t be sad, take this as a chance, to cherish more, hear more, feel more, listen more.
Surrounded by books, Christmas means a lot of reading, tea drinking in this isolated time. Listen to the birds sing, wonder how Christmas will be, delve into what Christmas used to be.
Charles Dickens’ A Christmas Carol is one of the marvel that has been through ages of turbulence and calmness. Reading Dickens’ A Christmas Carol could bring a certain heaviness, later played down by the ultimate change of Mr. Scrooge, who eventually could enjoy the joy and warmth Christmas brings upon him.
Not a Christmas ghost story, parents can rest assured that children will not get a creepy and spooky feeling out of it. Rather, it is a book, a Christmas that led by Spirits. Parents can read to their children this well-written story, enjoying the old English when style matters a greater deal. It is also a great re-reading for those who are already familiar with the story, the play, or even the movie. Try an re-visit quietly on a reading chair while drinking tea, walk all the walks Mr. Scrooge was led, to one’s childhood, one’s past, and then proceed to present and future.
Bitter, bitter coldness, this Christmas gets softer with Charles Dickens’ nearly lyrical prose.
It is a fair, even-handed, noble adjustment of things, that while there is infection in disease and sorrow, there is nothing in the world so irresistibly contagious as laughter and good-humour. A Christmas Carol Charles Dickens
Every person has a right to take care of themselves. — A Christmas CarolTweet
Lego has made an interesting set out of the book, as if bringing the story alive, with figures from the book standing on the book — a wonderful design and a tribute to the English Literature.