Ebenezer Scrooge Analysis

1132 Words5 Pages
Greetings my dear reader. Allow me to incorporate the introduction of my wondrous self. I am, or was Ebenezer Scrooge’s most significant possession. The centre of his exuberance and joviality was indeed my irresistibleness and superior self. Only individuals with a solid grasp on prosperity may have me in abundance. Your human nature of curiosity may be on the verge of combustion by now. The conjurations waltzing around your head are all correlated to my identity, I ask not? An extremely covetous, miserly and avaricious shilling, tis I. Had I been anything else, this story would not be told like it would. Oh! No need for the scepticism. I shall hold the promise that all the scenarios will be narrated with the absence of prejudice and bigotry. Objectiveness is something I hold…show more content…
For one, Marley’s ghost had been truthfully correct, I would despise to admit. Two preposterous apparitions had indeed appeared and shown Scrooge of his past and present. Each visiting was a vivid reminder that his love for me was waning; his desire to change was too excruciating to bear.
Now shall we continue to the scene? Ah yes, the Phantom, who was shrouded in a deep black garment approached slowly and gravely in the direction of the eerie churchyard. I could not help dismiss the explicit fact that it was right at home. Overwhelmed by grass and weeds and walled in by the surrounding horrendous houses, the churchyard reeked of soil and earth. The Spirit stood quietly, like a person in prayer among the graves, and pointed with its spectral finger down to one. Trembling with a fear so great, Scrooge crept towards the neglected stone and read with solemn eyes, his own name, Ebenezer Scrooge.
"Good Spirit," he pursued: "Your nature intercedes for me, and pities me. Assure me that I yet may change these shadows you have shown me, by an altered
Open Document