Politeness In The Character Of Oliver
You haven' t marked them well, though, Charley; so the marks shall be picked out with a needle, and we'll teach Oliver how to do it. Shall us, Oliver, eh? Ha! ha! ha!'
'Ha! you're a c lever one, my dear: the sharpest girl I ever saw!' said the Jew, patting her on the neck. 'It WAS about Oliver I was going to speak, sure enough. Ha! Ha!ha!' 'What about him?' demanded Sikes.
'We shouldn't like to lose you. Don't be afraid, Oliver, you shall come back to us again.
Ha! ha! ha! We won't be so cruel as to send you away, my dear. Oh no, no!'
Reading the work, whenever I see “ha-ha-ha”, I know it is probable from Fagin. By using repetition of this wicked laughter, the author well illustrates Fagin‟s image. His laughter makes me feel scared because there are so many things behind the laughter and others don‟t know what they are and why he laughs. I think it is a kind of irony and dark humor intended to disclose those criminal people‟s evils, expressing the author‟s argument about their unlawful behaviors. The rampant also forms contrast to the final miser end of Fagin.
Part3：Short firm questions and orders
'What's that?' said the Jew. 'What do you watch me for? Why are you