1. Jerry Cruncher has become a sort of servant and went shopping with Miss Pross.
2. Dr. Manette feels that it is not yet safe for Charles to leave yet.
3. Charles is denounced by M. and Madame Defarge and one other.
1. “The National Razor” is La Guillotine.
2. Miss Pross screams because she sees her brother.
3. Jerry looks at him as if her were a “ghost” and he treats his sister very meanly.
4. His other name is di-syllabic, but not Solomon, so Jerry is confused. His other identity is Basard, as revealed by Sydney Carton.
5. Basard is a spy for the prisons. Carton asks him to accompany him to the Tellson’s and asks Jerry to come along.
6. She will remember that “there was a braced purpose in the arm and a kind of inspiration in [his] eyes” that “changed and raised the man.”
7. Carton uses card playing as a metaphor for the blackmail of Basard.
8. He sees Madame Defarge as an unrelenting and successful accuser.
9. Sydney recognizes Roger Cly as Basard’s friend, who, he says, is buried in the ground, to which Jerry’s hair reacts by rising and stiffening.
10. The supposed coffin that Cly was buried in was, in fact, filled with “paving-stones and earth.”
11. Basard is a turnkey at the Conciergerie.
1. Mr. Lorry is outraged.
2. Dickens does not let the reader know what the arrangement is to enforce his theme of secrecy.
3. Carton’s sincere and compassionate tone towards Lorry is quite different from their previous heated conversing.
4. He tells Lorry not to tell Lucie that he has been here.
5. He asks Lorry if he has secured the love of another, then is his life wasteful, to which, Lorry replies that his life has not been wasteful.
6. Carton follows the path that Lucie takes to the prison, La Force.
7. The “Barber” is the Guillotine and he shaves.
8. Sydney makes a purchase at a chemist’s shop.
9. Both of Sydney’s parents are...