Dubliners by James Joyce
Miss

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 99 occurrences of the word:   Miss

[The Sisters] [253] "Well, Miss Flynn, at any rate it must be a great comfort for you to
[The Sisters] [290] "It's when it's all over that you'll miss him," said my aunt.
[Eveline] [985] advertisement. Miss Gavan would be glad. She had always had an
[Eveline] [988] "Miss Hill, don't you see these ladies are waiting?"
[Eveline] [990] "Look lively, Miss Hill, please."
[Eveline] [1058] father was becoming old lately, she noticed; he would miss her.
[Counterparts] [2712] THE bell rang furiously and, when Miss Parker went to the tube, a
[Counterparts] [2717] Miss Parker returned to her machine, saying to a man who was
[Counterparts] [2824] moist pungent odour of perfumes saluted his nose: evidently Miss
[Counterparts] [2852] room. Miss Delacour was a middle-aged woman of Jewish
[Counterparts] [2860] respectfully but neither Mr. Alleyne nor Miss Delacour took any
[Counterparts] [2869] began to hurry Miss Parker, saying she would never have the
[Counterparts] [2890] twice before he answered. Mr. Alleyne and Miss Delacour were
[Counterparts] [2914] neighbours) and Miss Delacour, who was a stout amiable person,
[Counterparts] [2944] North of Ireland accent to amuse Higgins and Miss Parker: that
[Clay] [3399] After that Mrs. Donnelly played Miss McCloud's Reel for the
[A Painful Case] [3703] Miss Mary Sinico said that of late her mother had been in the habit
[A Mother] [4608] Miss Devlin had become Mrs. Kearney out of spite. She had been
[A Mother] [4655] Irish. Soon the name of Miss Kathleen Kearney began to be heard
[A Mother] [4804] trouble, a steward brought out a little woman named Miss Beirne
[A Mother] [4806] secretaries. Miss Beirne expected them any minute and asked
[A Mother] [4857] stood chatting to one of her Nationalist friends, Miss Healy, the
[A Mother] [4863] "I wonder where did they dig her up," said Kathleen to Miss Healy.
[A Mother] [4866] Miss Healy had to smile. Mr. Holohan limped into the
[A Mother] [4907] Miss Healy and the baritone. They were the Freeman man and Mr.
[A Mother] [4917] Miss Healy stood in front of him, talking and laughing. He was old
[A Mother] [4954] the baritone and Miss Healy stood together, waiting tranquilly, but
[A Mother] [4977] somewhat painful Miss Healy said to the baritone:
[A Mother] [5016] corner were Mr. Holohan, Mr. Fitzpatrick, Miss Beirne, two of the
[A Mother] [5019] ever witnessed. Miss Kathleen Kearney's musical career was ended
[A Mother] [5027] "I agree with Miss Beirne," said Mr. O'Madden Burke. "Pay her
[A Mother] [5031] Mr. Bell, Miss Healy and the young lady who had to recite the
[A Mother] [5044] treated. Then she appealed to Miss Healy. Miss Healy wanted to
[A Mother] [5088] approach her. But Miss Healy had kindly consented to play one or
[The Dead] [6221] for her she had not to attend to the ladies also. But Miss Kate and
[The Dead] [6222] Miss Julia had thought of that and had converted the bathroom
[The Dead] [6223] upstairs into a ladies' dressing-room. Miss Kate and Miss Julia
[The Dead] [6268] for him, "Miss Kate and Miss Julia thought you were never
[The Dead] [6277] "Miss Kate, here's Mrs. Conroy."
[The Dead] [6493] there's Miss Daly and Miss Power will take some refreshment.
[The Dead] [6494] Thanks for your beautiful waltz, Miss Daly. It made lovely time."
[The Dead] [6499] "And may we have some refreshment, too, Miss Morkan?"
[The Dead] [6502] Miss Furlong. Take them in, Julia, with Miss Daly and Miss
[The Dead] [6507] Miss Morkan, the reason they are so fond of me is----"
[The Dead] [6546] with one instinct, received his speech in silence. Miss Furlong,
[The Dead] [6547] who was one of Mary Jane's pupils, asked Miss Daly what was the
[The Dead] [6562] Kerrigan, will you take Miss Power? Miss Furlong, may I get you a
[The Dead] [6568] pleasure, and Mary Jane turned to Miss Daly.
[The Dead] [6570] "O, Miss Daly, you're really awfully good, after playing for the last
[The Dead] [6573] "I don't mind in the least, Miss Morkan."
[The Dead] [6696] Lancers were arranged. Gabriel found himself partnered with Miss
[The Dead] [6712] "Who is G. C.?" answered Miss Ivors, turning her eyes upon him.
[The Dead] [6723] "Well, I'm ashamed of you," said Miss Ivors frankly. "To say you'd
[The Dead] [6744] inattentive. Miss Ivors promptly took his hand in a warm grasp and
[The Dead] [6764] "But you will come, won't you?" said Miss Ivors, laying her arm
[The Dead] [6769] "Go where?" asked Miss Ivors.
[The Dead] [6774] "But where?" asked Miss Ivors.
[The Dead] [6779] "And why do you go to France and Belgium," said Miss Ivors,
[The Dead] [6786] Irish?" asked Miss Ivors.
[The Dead] [6796] "And haven't you your own land to visit," continued Miss Ivors,
[The Dead] [6803] "Why?" asked Miss Ivors.
[The Dead] [6807] "Why?" repeated Miss Ivors.
[The Dead] [6810] Miss Ivors said warmly:
[The Dead] [6836] with Miss Ivors. Of course the girl or woman, or whatever she was,
[The Dead] [6847] usual. Miss Daly will carve the ham and I'll do the pudding."
[The Dead] [6904] feels that one is listening to a thought- tormented music." Miss
[The Dead] [6917] good: that was one for Miss Ivors. What did he care that his aunts
[The Dead] [6929] embellish the air and though she sang very rapidly she did not miss
[The Dead] [6958] "Miss Julia Morkan, my latest discovery!"
[The Dead] [7025] and Mary Jane trying to persuade Miss Ivors to stay for supper. But
[The Dead] [7026] Miss Ivors, who had put on her hat and was buttoning her cloak,
[The Dead] [7035] "I really couldn't," said Miss Ivors.
[The Dead] [7040] "Ever so much, I assure you," said Miss Ivors, "but you really must
[The Dead] [7049] "If you will allow me, Miss Ivors, I'll see you home if you are
[The Dead] [7052] But Miss Ivors broke away from them.
[The Dead] [7060] "Beannacht libh," cried Miss Ivors, with a laugh, as she ran down
[The Dead] [7107] "Miss Furlong, what shall I send you?" he asked. "A wing or a slice
[The Dead] [7112] "Miss Higgins, what for you?"
[The Dead] [7116] While Gabriel and Miss Daly exchanged plates of goose and plates
[The Dead] [7157] of the company but Miss Furlong thought she had a rather vulgar
[The Dead] [7212] "Who was he, Miss Morkan?" asked Mr. Bartell D'Arcy politely.
[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] [7351] Gabriel's mind that Miss Ivors was not there and that she had gone
[The Dead] [7378] youth, of changes, of absent faces that we miss here tonight. Our
[The Dead] [7504] "O no, Aunt Kate," said Mary Jane. "Bartell D'Arcy and Miss
[The Dead] [7673] them. A few steps behind her were Mr. Bartell D'Arcy and Miss
[The Dead] [7679] "I have been at him all the evening," said Miss O'Callaghan, "and
[The Dead] [7704] "So do I," said Miss O'Callaghan. "I think Christmas is never really
[The Dead] [7750] "Good-night, Mr. D'Arcy. Good-night, Miss O'Callaghan."
[The Dead] [7752] "Good-night, Miss Morkan."
[The Dead] [7829] As the cab drove across O'Connell Bridge Miss O'Callaghan said: