A Christmas Carol Novel by Charles Dickens, Play by Frederick Gaines Images and Discussion Questions English 7/7H Mrs. Gennosa. Scene 1. Fred wishes his . A Christmas Carol” by Charles Dickens Dramatized by Frederick Gaines. Vocabulary – List #2. Directions. Read each sentence using the. How many years ago did Marley die?, Who is Bob Cratchit?, Why does Scrooge not want to give Cratchit Christmas day off of work?, What does Nephew invite.
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“A Christmas Carol”- Adaptation by Frederick Gaines
We think you have liked this presentation. If you wish to download it, please recommend it to your friends in any social system. Share buttons are a little bit lower. Published by Hector Townsend Modified over 3 years ago. Why did you get married? Why, because I fell in love with a wonderful girl. And I with solitude. Many thousands are in want of common necessaries; hundreds of thousands are in want of common comforts, sir pg May I put you down for something?
You wish to be anonymous? I wish to be left alone. Burt’s scratching, belching and chewing with his mouth open was a repulsive experience for his fellow dinner guests. No one, including Scrooge, took notice of the prisoners living in wretchedly overcrowded conditions. Scrooge built up a huge empire by taking advantage of wretched people who had to sell their home or starve.
‘A Christmas Carol’ dramatized by Frederick Gaines SpeedMatch Review Game
This is a negative word like repulsive but it does NOT mean the same thing! The prefix —re means again and again. Scrooge reaches for the bell pull to summon Sparsit. Why are you here? I am mortal still. I cannot pass through air. I only know one thing on Christmas: They hoped for a few pennies in return for lighting his way. Everyone knew he was stingy and mean so they tried to avoid him when he walked down the street. The weathermen never know if it is going to be cold or hot, wet or dry!
I can always depend on her to be happy and upbeat. He wanted people to see the problems of the poor and work to do something about it. His childhood gave him ideas for his writing. His father was imprisoned for debt. He worked in a rat-infested factory at age Dialogue — conversation between characters Stage direction — instructions for the director, actors, and the stage crew.
Scenery — items that are on stage to help create the setting. Props — objects the actors use during the play. When the setting changes, a new scene begins Acts — two or more scenes are grouped into acts in a play. Main major character Minor character Narrator — sets the scene for the drama and may comment on what happens Foil — characters that provide a sharp contrast to the qualities of the main character. Get to know the characters — visualize the characters as they speak.
Picture the set and props as the characters gained about. Keep track of the plot — look for the conflict and get involved in frederickk story. Watch for the action and how the conflict gets resolved. Read the play with others — read only the words of the characters, not the stage directions. Listen to the other actors too! If they can answer the question correctly. Vocabulary — List 2. Read each sentence using the vocabulary word.
Write what you think the underlined word might mean.
Replace your definition in the. Turn to page 55, christmws at the pic- tures and describe what you see: My presentations Profile Feedback Log out. Auth with social network: Registration Forgot your password?
Identify the narrative point of view in a story.