A Christmas Carol (1910 film)

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For works with similar titles, see A Christmas Carol.
A Christmas Carol  (1910) 
by James Searle Dawley
A 1910 silent drama film directed by J. Searle Dawley and produced at Edison Studios in The Bronx in New York City. It is based on the 1843 novel of the same name by Charles Dickens.
Key (info)
Dialogue
In scene
Storyline
TRADE MARK
Thomas A. Edison
REG. U.S. PAT. OFF.

A Christmas Carol
by
Charles Dickens.

Copyrighted 1910 Edison Mfg. Co. Patented For Reissue Jan. 12, 1904

The day before Christmas.
Scrooge, a hard fisted miser, receives an appeal from the Charity Relief Committee.

His nephew calls to wish him a Merry Christmas.

The ghostly face of his former partner, Marley.

The ghost of Marley, who was like unto Scrooge, warns him of his punishment hereafter unless he becomes a different man.

The Spirit of Christmas recalls incidents of his youth and early manhood.

Visions of the present.
What the miser's wealth could do.

The Christmas dinner of Bob Cratchit, his clerk.
A toast to all the world—even Scrooge.

He sees his nephew rejected for the want of money.

Want and Misery.

Visions of the future.
A miser's death.

EBENEZER
SCROOGE
HE LIVED AND
DIED
WITHOUT A
FRIEND

Christmas Morning.
Awakened by a Christmas Carol to a new life.

"Peace On Earth, Good Will Toward Men."

The Spirit of Christmas at work.

As my business partner you, my nephew, will be able to marry the girl of your choice.

E. Scrooge.

The Cratchit's Christmas dinner.

THE END

This work is in the public domain in the United States because it was published before January 1, 1926.


The author died in 1949, so this work is also in the public domain in countries and areas where the copyright term is the author's life plus 70 years or less. This work may also be in the public domain in countries and areas with longer native copyright terms that apply the rule of the shorter term to foreign works.