Scrooge endeavors to amend the broken spirits of those he rudely dismissed in days prior.
The Ghost of Christmas Yet to Come disappears, leaving Scrooge alone and joyous on Christmas Day.
The Ghost of Christmas Yet to Come brings Scrooge to a gravesite, where the identity of the wretched man is revealed.
The Little Child
Scrooge shares in the heartbreak of the Cratchit family, as he watches them mourn the loss of their innocent son.
A Legacy of Ash
Scrooge witnesses the disturbing exchange of a dead man’s belongings at a pawn shop.
The Pawn Shop
After listening to the conversations of some fellow businessmen, Scrooge is brought to an ignoble pawn shop.
Christmas Yet to Come
The Ghost of Christmas Present departs from Scrooge, and the Ghost of Christmas Yet to Come soon arrives. Quiet and dark, he is the most frightening of all the spirits Scrooge has met.
Scrooge has the privilege of enjoying Fred’s Christmas party after all, but only for a little while.
The Ghost of Christmas Present and Scrooge journey across England to witness the joys and spirit of Christmas, alive in all people.
As Scrooge watches the Cratchit family's Christmas festivities, he learns of a sad fate for one of the Cratchit children.
Bob Cratchit and family are preparing for Christmas, and the Ghost of Christmas Present brings Scrooge along to witness the festivities.
Scrooge is awakened by the clock tolling one, just in time for his second visitor. The Ghost of Christmas Present has arrived as predicted to take Scrooge on yet another journey.
An Idol of Gold
The Ghost of Christmas Past takes Scrooge to see his younger self and an old love. Unfortunately, the conversation he witnesses is one he has often tried to forget.
Scrooge's heart lightens when the Ghost of Christmas Past takes him to a happier memory. His old master, Mr. Fezziwig, is throwing a Christmas party. Scrooge has attended in the past, and, to his pleasant surprise, he is attending again.
Scrooge encounters some familiar faces on his journey to Christmases past. The first is his very own. The second is his late sister, Fan.
The Ghost of Christmas Past arrives as promised. He and Scrooge then depart on a journey to the past, but it’s not just any past. It’s Scrooge’s past.
The Ghost of Jacob Marley departs from Scrooge, leaving him alone to await the next Spirit. In his fright, Scrooge decides to stay awake until the next Spirit arrives.
Jacob Marley bears unfortunate news for a stubborn Scrooge. If Scrooge is to avoid a fate similar to that of his old friend, then he must be visited by three more Ghosts.
Jacob Marley, now deceased seven years, beseeches Scrooge to believe he is a real ghost. Scrooge, however, is not so easily convinced.
Scrooge has just settled in for the night when he is frightened by some strange noises. Scrooge blames his hallucinations on illness, until he realizes that he is not alone, and he is not hallucinating.
The Ghostly Door Knocker
Scrooge returns home from work, surprised to find something amiss about his own front door. What was once an ordinary door knocker takes on a new and frightening appearance, one familiar to Ebenezer Scrooge.
The Portly Gentlemen
When two portly gentlemen enter Scrooge’s office to entreat him to donate to their charity, they are greeted less warmly than they had hoped for.
Scrooge’s nephew, Fred, attempts to spread Christmas cheer to his uncle, but Scrooge is not so easily overtaken by the joyous holiday.
Jacob Marley's death was mourned by only one person - his succeeding partner, Ebenezer Scrooge. Yet even Scrooge is hardly fazed, and he continues business as usual.
It’s Christmas Eve in London, 1843! Charles Dickens will be reading his latest work, A Christmas Carol, for the first time. Everyone is rushing to the Royal Victoria Theater to listen to the story. If you hurry, dear listener, you might just make it!