Charles Dickens’ Christmas classic—written in time for the 1843 holiday season—sold out its initial printing of 6,000 copies in one day. It remains Dickens’ most widely read and best-loved work, guaranteed to warm and uplift with the simplicity of its message and the depth of its honest truths. Bah! Humbug! It’s Christmas Eve and miserly Ebenezer Scrooge is in a foul temper—good cheer and joyful spending turn his very insides to vinegar. But before Scrooge sees the dawn break on yet another miserable Christmas morning, he will have come face-to-face with a parade of startling apparitions, and most disconcerting of all—himself. Dickens fills his entertaining Christmas ghost story with unforgettable characters and richly drawn settings. Veteran narrator Frank Muller provides the perfect voice for the mean-spirited Scrooge and his frightful visitors.
Public Domain (P)1980 Recorded Books, LLC
“Nobody does it better.” (Linda Howard, New York Times best-selling author)
Yes, I love the story. I have print copies, kindle copies, a CD audiobook, and my audible audiobook, all unabridged versions. I also have a large collection of movies based on the book. How could you not like a skillfully written redemption from beyond all hope story?
I love the narrative about Scrooge's readiness to meet the second spirit.
The way he gives voice to each character is wonderful. I especially like that when he reads the part about the blind man's dog he doesn't pant like the guy on my CD audiobook.
It's a timeless classic so I don't think it needs a tag line.
I HATE the Jim Carey versions of my two favorite Christmas Classics. Somebody please, please stop him before he tries a remake of "It's A Wonderful Life" or "Miracle On 34th Street"
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