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Oliver 1968 CD2

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Who will buy my sweet red roses
Two blooms for a penny
Who will buy my sweet red roses
Two blooms for a penny
Will you buy any milk today
Mistress
Any milk today, mistress
Will you buy my sweet red roses
Any milk today, mistress
Two blooms for a penny
Ripe strawberries, ripe
Ripe strawberries, ripe
Any milk today, mistress
Will you buy my sweet red roses
Ripe strawberries, ripe
Any milk today, mistress
Any knives to grind
Who will buy
Who will buy
Who will buy
This wonderful morning
Such a sky you never did see
Who will buy my sweet red roses
Who will tie it up with a ribbon
And put it in a box for me
Ripe strawberries, ripe
So I could see it at my leisure
Whenever things go wrong
And I would keep it as a treasure
To last my whole life long
Any milk today
Who will buy this wonderful feeling
I'm so high
I swear I could fly
- Knives to grind - Ripe strawberries, ripe
Me, oh my, I don't want to lose it
So what am I to do to keep the sky so blue
There must be someone
Who will buy
Toy windmills, onions, knives to grind
Ballads, white turnips, oranges
Who will buy
Who will buy this wonderful morning
Such a sky you never did see
Who will tie it up with a ribbon
And put it in a box for me
There'll never be a day so sunny
It could not happen twice
Where is the man with all the money
It's cheap at half the price
Who will buy this wonderful feeling
I'm so high I swear I could fly
Me, oh my, I don't want to lose it
So what am I do to to keep the sky so blue
There must be someone who will buy
There'll never be a day so sunny
I know it could not happen twice
Where is the man with all the money
It's cheap at half the price
At half the price
Who will buy this wonderful morning
Makes you feel you're walking on air
Every tree and flower is singing
How fortunate are we to be alive to see
The dawning of a day so fair
Bye-bye, lullaby
Bye-bye, lullaby
Who will buy this wonderful feeling
I'm so high I swear I could fly
What a sky, a heavenly ceiling Inviting you to come and buy
There'll never be a day so sunny
It could not happen twice
Where is the man with all the money
It's cheap at half the price
Who will buy this wonderful morning
Such a sky you never did see
Who will tie it up with a ribbon
And put it in a box for me
There'll never be a day so sunny
It could not happen twice
Where is the man with all the money
It's cheap at half the price
Who will buy this wonderful feeling
I'm so high I swear I could fly
Me, oh my, I don't want to lose it
So what am I to do to keep the sky so blue
There must be someone who will buy
Buy, buy
We've got to get him back. Do you hear?
Nab him the first time he sets foot out of the door.
He never goes out alone.
You know that.
Don't you back answer me.
Three days since I spotted him.
And what have you done about it?
Nothing!
We've got to get hold of him somehow.
Now, who's coming?
- I suppose it'll have to be me. - Shut your trap, Dodger.
You've caused enough trouble already.
It's got to be done quiet, no fuss.
Someone who has the boy's confidence.
Nancy, my dear, what do you say?
It's no good trying it with me.
And just exactly what do you mean by that remark?
What I say! I'm not going!
Can't you leave the boy alone? He won't do you harm.
Why can't you leave him where he'll have the chance of a decent life?
You'll bring him back here, my girl.
Unless you want to feel my hand on your throat.
Nancy, my dear...
we must have that boy brought back.
If he talked, think what would happen to us.
Think what would happen to Bill.
It would be the gallows for him. The drop.
You wouldn't want that to happen, would you, my dear? Not to your Bill.
- She'll go, Fagin. - No, she won't, Fagin!
Yes, she will, Fagin!
She'll go.
Even if I have to drag her there myself.
As long
As he needs me
Oh yes
He does need me
In spite of what you see
I'm sure
That he needs me
Who else would love him still
When they've been used so ill
He knows
I always will
As long as he
Needs me
I miss him so much
When he is gone
But when he's near me
I don't let on
The way
I feel inside
The love I have to hide
The hell
I've got my pride
As long as he needs me
He doesn't say the things he should
He acts the way he thinks he should
But all the same
I'll play this game
His way
As long
As he needs me
I know where I must be
I'll cling on steadfastly
As long as he needs me
As long as life is long
I'll love him
Right or wrong
And somehow I'll be strong
As long as he
Needs me
If you are lonely
Then you will know
When someone needs you
You'll love them so
I won't
Betray his trust
Though people say I must
I've got to stay true just
As long as he
Needs me
- Can I answer it, Rose? - Thank you, dear.
- Books from Mr. Jessop. - Thank you.
- Please, sir, these books came for you. - Good.
- Wait, there's some to go back. - The boy's gone. Can I take them?
I know where the shop is. Please let me take them/ I'll be very quick.
All right. Mrs. Bedwin, the books are on the table beside my bed.
Now then...
you will take those books to Mr. Jessop and tell him...
you have come to pay the four pounds ten that I owe him.
This is a five pound note, so there'll be ten shillings change.
You under...
Understand?
She's a very pretty lady, isn't she, sir?
Yes.
I'll take the books for you.
A new suit of clothes, valuable books and a five pound note in his pocket.
- You expect him to come back? - Don't you?
If he does, I'll eat my head with my hat on it.
Look at that portrait. Do you see a likeness to the lad?
- That's your niece, isn't it? - That's what I mean.
- Wasn't she the girl who... - Who ran away.
A young, innocent face. Nothing more. A mere coincidence.
I'm not so sure.
Born in a workhouse at Dunstable, he thinks.
That's all he can tell us. Very well.
Who will buy this wonderful morning
- Morning. - Morning.
Such a sky you never did see
Who will tie it up with a ribbon
And put it in a box for me
- Help! Help! - Get in the cart.
Bullseye, come here.
Bullseye! Bullseye, come here.
- Oliver's back! - Look at his togs!
He's got boots, too. Quite the little gent.
Lovely bit of stuff.
Delighted to see you looking so well, my dear.
The Dodger will give you another suit for fear you spoil that Sunday one.
Look at this!
I'll bank it for you.
What's that?
That's mine.
No, no, my dear. Mine. Ours. You shall have the books.
You hand it over, you avaricious old skeleton.
That's for our share of the trouble.
You keep the books. Start a library.
Mr. Brownlow will be here after you if he finds out...
you've got his books and money.
So he'll be out here, will he? Out here? After us?
- What did you tell him about us? - Nothing!
Fagin, I'll wager this young rat's told him everything.
What did you tell him?
- No! Leave him alone! - You stand off me!
No violence.
You'll have to kill me before I let you lay a hand on that boy.
Just don't you tempt me. You keep out of this.
If he says he didn't tell him, he didn't tell him.
- Hit me? - I won't stand by and see it done.
Let him be or I'll put my mark on you and I don't care for no consequences.
Nancy, you're wonderful tonight. Such talent. Such a joker.
You take care I don't overdo it, Fagin.
Or I'll put the finger on all of you and I don't care if I hang for it!
Do you know who you are and what you are?
- You don't have to tell me. - A fine one for the boy to befriend.
Yes, I am! God help me!
And I wish I'd been struck dead before I'd lent a hand to bring him back here.
From tonight, he's a liar and a thief...
and all that's bad.
Ain't that enough for you without beating him to death?
Come, come, Sikes. We must have civil words.
Civil words.
Oh, yes! You deserve them from me, don't you?
I thieved for you when I was half his age...
and it's your dirty work I've been doing ever since!
- What if you have? Ain't it your living? - He's right. A living is a living.
Some living! Lord help me!
Some living!
Get to bed.
Get to bed, I said!
All this violence, all these scenes, screams, dramas!
I'm asking you, is it necessary?
Not yet, Fagin.
Not yet.
But if this godforsaken little good-for-nothing...
has uttered one word, one word, mind you...
If he has, the little devil...
we sit down, we talk it over, we think it out.
We decide upon a proper course of safe action. We stay calm!
Do we?
And while we're sitting here thinking and talking...
and staying calm...
our collars get felt, don't they?
And it's, "Come along with me, if you please.''
No, thank you very much.
You've thought us into this little lot.
You can think your way out of it.
But from now on, Bill Sikes takes the law into his own hands.
These hands.
Have you ever heard the sound a chicken makes...
when they're wringing its neck?
Can't say I've had the pl...
They squawks, Fagin.
They squawks. Not a very pretty sound.
No, Bill.
And then they die, don't they?
Yes, Bill. I mean, no, Bill.
Then, they say, some even start squawking before that event.
They get what you might call a premonition.
Now then...
you wouldn't be having no premonition of that sort by any chance, would you?
Not me, Bill. The lips are sealed.
I'm glad.
'Cause if anyone here should lead the law to me...
and I gets to hear of it...
then it will be your neck...
your scraggy old neck.
You think about it, Fagin.
A violent man, Dodger, a very violent man.
When that man's back is up, no one is safe.
Look after him, Dodger.
And I'll look after myself.
A man's got a heart, hasn't he
Joking apart, hasn't he
And though I'd be the first one to say that I wasn't a saint
I'm finding it hard to be
Really as black as they paint
I'm reviewing
The situation
Can a fellow be a villain all his life
All the trials and tribulations
Better settle down and get myself a wife
And a wife would cook and sew for me and come for me and go for me
And go for me and nag at me The fingers she would wag at me
The money she would take from me A misery she'd make from me
I think I'd better think it out again
A wife you can keep anyway
I'd rather sleep anyway
Left without anyone in the world and I'm starting from now
So how to win friends and to influence people
So how
I'm reviewing
The situation
I must quickly look up everyone I know
Titled people with a station
Who can help me make a real impressive show
I will own a suite at Claridges and run a fleet of carriages
And wave at all the duchesses with friendliness
As much as is befitting of my new estate
Good morrow to you, Magistrate
I think I'd better think it out again
So where shall I go
Somebody
Who do I know
Nobody
All my dearest companions have always been villains and thieves
So at my time of life I should start turning over new leaves
I'm reviewing
The situation
If you want to eat you've got to earn a bob
Is it such humiliation
For a robber to perform an honest job
So a job I'm getting possibly I wonder who my boss will be
I wonder if he'll take to me What bonuses he'll make to me
I'll start at eight and finish late At normal rate and all but wait
I think I'd better think it out
I think I'd better think it out again
What happens when I'm 70
Must come a time, 70
When you're old and it's cold
And who cares if you live
Or you die
Your one consolation's
The money you may have put by
I'm reviewing
The situation
I'm a bad one and bad one I shall stay
You'll be seeing no transformation
But it's wrong to be a rogue in every way
I don't want nobody hurt for me Or made to do the dirt for me
This rotten life is not for me It's getting far too hot for me
There is no in between for me But who will change the scene for me
Don't want no one to rob for me
But who will find a job for me
I think I'd better think it out again Hey
The instant I received your communication regarding dear Oliver...
I decided we must take the first coach to London.
- I decided. - That's right. My dear wife...
It was good of you to come. What have you got to tell me?
This locket once belonged to the boy's mother.
Found by the wife after she passed away.
The boy's mother that is, not my dear wife.
- You've kept this all these years? - Why should I not?
Did it not occur to you that this might provide the answer...
to the boy's parentage, his identity, his very name?
But he had no name. The mother was unmarried.
It was your duty to show this evidence to some higher authority.
Your behavior was shameful!
How dare you speak to me so! I only came here to help you.
You came here to profit from your own greed and dishonesty.
If you think the locket don't properly belong to wife...
- Be quiet, you old fool! - Your reward. Take it.
Think yourself lucky you're not in the hands of the law. Show these people out.
There's gratitude for you.
I hope this unfortunate circumstance won't deprive me of my parochial office.
My hope, sir, is that it will.
But it was all Mrs. Bumble. I knew nothing of it until yesterday.
That's no excuse. In the eyes of the law you are the more guilty of the two...
for the law supposes that your wife acts under your direction.
If that's what the law supposes, then the law's an ass!
If that's the eye of the law, then the law is a bachelor.
The worst I wish the law is that his eye may be opened by experience.
By experience, sir!
Sir, the locket. I didn't really see.
I recognized it at once.
I gave it to my niece Emily on her 18th birthday.
So it wasn't just her young man jilting her that made her run away.
No.
She must have made her way to that workhouse...
had her baby there.
What's going on?
Why have you brought the boy here?
'Cause he's coming on a job with me.
But why him?
'Cause I need a little one.
That's why.
And he's nice and thin.
And on this particular job, that's what counts.
Must I go?
One word out of you while you're out with me...
and you know what will happen.
You can't do this to him. Please! You can't! I won't let...
We'll have no more of that.
You just be at the tavern at 11:00.
Bullseye!
I've come about Oliver. Would you tell Brownlow...
- Come inside. Mr. Brownlow! - Don't call him. I'll leave a message.
- He'll want to see you. - Please, I can't stay.
What is it?
- It's about the boy. - Is there news of him?
He's in danger. He was dragged off the day you sent him out with the books.
- Who took him? - Me and someone else.
- You took him by force? - Yes!
I wish I'd never been part of it.
Where is he now? Who is this other person you speak of?
Can you take me to him? You want to help the boy, don't you?
- Then at least tell me where he is! - I can't!
But I'll bring him to you. Not here. It's too far.
Where then?
The London Bridge tonight at midnight. But you've got to come alone.
Promise you'll come on your own.
You don't trust me, do you? But you've got to.
I'll be there.
- Thank God. Now let me go. - Wait!
Is the boy hurt? Ill-treated?
I can't say no more. Please!
He'll kill me as it is if he finds out.
- Who is this man? - No, I won't tell you.
Whatever else I do, I won't turn on him.
You wouldn't understand.
I've got to go back.
I want to go back.
- Promise you'll come? - At 12:00.
Now, you remember, you little worm, the front door/
There.
Hurry!
Look above you.
Who is it? Who's there?
Rufus, Dragon, come down.
Seize him!
Seize him! Good dogs.
Why worry, my dear? He always turns up.
Maybe he has taken Oliver back to my place.
- He said he was coming straight here. - Then that is what he will do.
Everything all right, Bill?
No, it's not, Fagin.
The little brat woke them up. We had to run for it.
- Anybody see you? - No.
I'll put the boy to bed. I'll be back.
Wait!
Put him back.
Bullseye?
Bullseye, watch him.
Go on, watch him.
Sit!
Oom-pah-pah, Oom-pah-pah That's how it goes
Oom-pah-pah, Oom-pah-pah Everyone knows
They all suppose what they want to suppose
When they hear Oom-pah-pah
When they hear Oom-pah-pah
Oom-pah-pah, Oom-pah-pah
There's a little ditty they're singing in the city
Especially when they've been on the gin or the beer
If you've got the patience your own imaginations
Will tell you just exactly what you want to hear
Oom-pah-pah, Oom-pah-pah That's how it goes
Oom-pah-pah, Oom-pah-pah Everyone knows
They all suppose what they want to suppose
When they hear Oom-pah-pah
Mr. Percy Snodgrass would often have the odd glass
But never when he thought anybody could see
Secretly he'd buy it and drink it on the quiet
And dream he was an earl with a girl on each knee
Oom-pah-pah, Oom-pah-pah That's how it goes
Oom-pah-pah, Oom-pah-pah Everyone knows
What is the cause of his red shiny nose
Could it be oom-pah-pah
What is the cause of his red shiny nose
Could it be oom-pah-pah
Pretty little Sally goes walking down the alley
Displays her pretty ankles for all of the men
They can see her garters but not for free and gratis
An inch or two and then she knows when to say when
Oom-pah-pah, Oom-pah-pah That's how it goes
Oom-pah-pah, Oom-pah-pah Everyone knows
Whether it's hidden or whether it shows
It's the same oom-pah-pah
She was from the country but now she's up a gum tree
She let the fella feed her then lead her along
What's the good of crying She's made her bed to lie in
She's glad to bring the coin in and join in this song
Oom-pah-pah, Oom-pah-pah That's how it goes
Oom-pah-pah, Oom-pah-pah Everyone knows
She is no longer the same blushing rose
Ever since oom-pah-pah
There's a little ditty they're singing in the city
Especially when they've been on the gin or the beer
If you've got the patience your own imaginations
Will tell you just exactly what you want to hear
Careful, Bill, please. No violence!
There he is. See him?
Go on, quick.
Go on!
Stop! Stop!
Get off me, you wench!
Get off me!
Bullseye!
Bullseye! Come here, boy.
Bullseye, come here!
You come here, Bullseye.
Come here, Bullseye. They've seen you...
so you can't come with me no further.
'Cause if you do, they'll know you.
Come. You ain't afraid of me, are you, Bullseye?
You come here.
Come here, Bullseye!
Did you see anyone about, sir?
I don't know. I thought I saw someone running.
Here! That dog was here just now.
I think I know. Bullseye?
That's Bullseye, Bill Sikes's dog. They're always around together.
If anyone can find Sikes for you, he can.
- Bullseye? Come on, fella. - Come on, boy.
Brass. I want some brass. I've got to get away.
What's wrong?
Did you hear what I said? I want brass! Money!
There's blood on your coat.
Where's Nancy?
Bill Sikes, what did you do? What did you do?
She won't peach on nobody no more.
You shouldn't have done that.
She peached? You sure?
She must have done, mustn't she?
She was handing the boy over to Brownlow on the bridge.
He was there waiting for her.
What did you come here for? Get out! Do you hear me?
I want money!
How much?
Ten? Twenty? Not all of it!
If anyone should come here asking for me...
They won't find me here. You don't think I'll stand and wait for them, do you?
It's him.
Bullseye.
Quick, boys, all of you! We're changing lodgings!
Nancy, I loved you, didn't I?
Look what you've done to me!
Why make things worse? Leave him!
It's me they're after, but they won't go for me.
Not with the boy close, they won't. So you keep out of it.
out the back way. Come on!
out the back way. Come on!
Look! Up there!
It's him! It's Bill Sikes! That's for sure.
And the boy!
I'm waiting for you, Sikes.
Get back! Get back!
Get back!
The other street.
Quickly!
After you, Fagin.
After you, Dodger.
- Don't bother with that. Get out. - Fagin, what do I do?
Live up to your name, Dodger. Dodge about sharpish!
There he is.
Get up!
Now then, you loop the rope...
over the end of the beam there.
That's right.
That's right.
That's good.
Stop him! Stop him!
Can somebody change
It's possible
Maybe it's strange
But it's possible
All my dearest companions and treasures
I've left them behind
I'll turn a leaf over
And who can tell
What I may find
Yes, young man?
And do I have the honor of your acquaintance?
Lined?
Only the best.
Lovely workmanship, ain't it?
I'm reviewing
The situation
Once a villain you're a villain to the end
Your light fingers
Your inspiration
- What a team - Am I your partner
More a friend
For your talent is employable so make your life en joyable
A world with pockets open wide awaits your whim to grope inside
Collections undetectable
We might retire respectable
Together till our dying day
The living proof that crime can pay
I think we'll have to think it out again
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