Dubliners by James Joyce
Browne

Dublin The Sisters
An Encounter
Araby
Eveline
After the Race
Two Gallants
The Boarding House
A Little Cloud
Counterparts
Clay
A Painful Case
Ivy Day in the Committee Room
A Mother
Grace
The Dead

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Dubliners by James Joyce.
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There are 48 occurrences of the word:   Browne

[The Dead] [6501] "Julia," said Aunt Kate summarily, "and here's Mr. Browne and
[The Dead] [6505] "I'm the man for the ladies," said Mr. Browne, pursing his lips until
[The Dead] [6519] Mr. Browne led his charges thither and invited them all, in jest, to
[The Dead] [6534] "O, now, Mr. Browne, I'm sure the doctor never ordered anything
[The Dead] [6537] Mr. Browne took another sip of his whisky and said, with sidling
[The Dead] [6548] name of the pretty waltz she had played; and Mr. Browne, seeing
[The Dead] [6609] voice and then, seeing that Mr. Browne was grinning at him from
[The Dead] [6624] Before leaving the room with Gabriel she signalled to Mr. Browne
[The Dead] [6626] Browne nodded in answer and, when she had gone, said to Freddy
[The Dead] [6633] offer aside impatiently but Mr. Browne, having first called Freddy
[The Dead] [6637] mechanical readjustment of his dress. Mr. Browne, whose face
[The Dead] [6920] A murmur in the room attracted his attention. Mr. Browne was
[The Dead] [6953] compliments as she released her hand from his grasp. Mr. Browne
[The Dead] [6963] "Well, Browne, if you're serious you might make a worse
[The Dead] [6967] "Neither did I," said Mr. Browne. "I think her voice has greatly
[The Dead] [7003] "Now, Aunt Kate, you're giving scandal to Mr. Browne who is of
[The Dead] [7006] Aunt Kate turned to Mr. Browne, who was grinning at this allusion
[The Dead] [7019] Browne.
[The Dead] [7134] and giving each other unheeded orders. Mr. Browne begged of
[The Dead] [7171] Browne familiarly to the table.
[The Dead] [7179] of poor Georgina Burns. Mr. Browne could go back farther still, to
[The Dead] [7197] "Where are they?" asked Mr. Browne defiantly.
[The Dead] [7203] "Maybe so," said Mr. Browne. "But I may tell you I doubt it
[The Dead] [7220] "Yes, yes, Miss Morkan is right," said Mr. Browne. "I remember
[The Dead] [7235] "Well, I hope, Miss Morkan," said Mr. Browne, "that I'm brown
[The Dead] [7249] "And do you mean to say," asked Mr. Browne incredulously, "that
[The Dead] [7258] Browne candidly.
[The Dead] [7266] "Yes, but why?" asked Mr. Browne.
[The Dead] [7268] Aunt Kate repeated that it was the rule, that was all. Mr. Browne
[The Dead] [7272] was not very clear for Mr. Browne grinned and said:
[The Dead] [7318] "No, no!" said Mr. Browne.
[The Dead] [7373] "Hear, hear!" said Mr. Browne loudly.
[The Dead] [7430] three seated ladies, sang in unison, with Mr. Browne as leader:
[The Dead] [7467] "Browne is out there, Aunt Kate," said Mary Jane.
[The Dead] [7469] "Browne is everywhere," said Aunt Kate, lowering her voice.
[The Dead] [7484] At that moment the hall-door was opened and Mr. Browne came in
[The Dead] [7509] Mary Jane glanced at Gabriel and Mr. Browne and said with a
[The Dead] [7515] "I'd like nothing better this minute," said Mr. Browne stoutly, "than
[The Dead] [7526] "Why, what was wonderful about Johnny?" asked Mr. Browne.
[The Dead] [7585] Browne and, after many manoeuvres, hoisted into the cab. Freddy
[The Dead] [7587] the seat, Mr. Browne helping him with advice. At last she was
[The Dead] [7588] settled comfortably and Freddy Malins invited Mr. Browne into the
[The Dead] [7589] cab. There was a good deal of confused talk, and then Mr. Browne
[The Dead] [7593] Browne, each of whom had his head out through a window of the
[The Dead] [7594] cab. The difficulty was to know where to drop Mr. Browne along
[The Dead] [7600] mother how the discussion was progressing, till at last Mr. Browne
[The Dead] [7609] Browne, "and then we'll tell you where to go. You understand
[The Dead] [7934] from that Browne, because he's not a bad fellow, really."