Dubliners by James Joyce
are

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 72 occurrences of the word:   are

[The Sisters] [83] "It's bad for children," said old Cotter, "because their mind are so
[The Sisters] [260] poor as we are--we wouldn't see him want anything while he was
[An Encounter] [577] "Ah, I can see you are a bookworm like myself. Now," he added,
[Araby] [857] "The people are in bed and after their first sleep now," he said.
[Eveline] [988] "Miss Hill, don't you see these ladies are waiting?"
[Two Gallants] [1550] "But tell me," said Lenehan again, "are you sure you can bring it
[Two Gallants] [1595] "Are you trying to get inside me?" he asked.
[The Boarding House] [2001] to remain free, not to marry. Once you are married you are done
[A Little Cloud] [2254] "Hallo, Tommy, old hero, here you are! What is it to be? What will
[A Little Cloud] [2277] better since I landed again in dear dirty Dublin.... Here you are,
[A Little Cloud] [2372] You know what they are, I suppose?"
[A Little Cloud] [2418] "Ah, well," said Ignatius Gallaher, "here we are in old jog- along
[A Little Cloud] [2561] There are hundreds--what am I saying?--thousands of rich
[A Little Cloud] [2620] Jewesses. Those dark Oriental eyes, he thought, how full they are
[A Little Cloud] [2638] Hushed are the winds and still the evening gloom,
[Counterparts] [2778] "Eh? Are you going to stand there all day? Upon my word,
[Counterparts] [3129] "Who are you? Charlie?"
[Counterparts] [3142] darkness? Are the other children in bed?"
[Clay] [3198] "Maria, you are a veritable peace-maker!"
[A Painful Case] [3585] We cannot give ourselves, it said: we are our own. The end of
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3904] "What are you doing in the dark?" asked a voice.
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3908] "Yes. What are you doing in the dark?" said Mr. Hynes. advancing
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3953] anyone else--ay, and a better right than those shoneens that are
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4121] "Some of these hillsiders and fenians are a bit too clever if ask
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4124] are in the pay of the Castle."
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4183] "Are you right now?"
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4325] "What age are you?" he asked.
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4444] see what they're like.' And are we going to insult the man when he
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4478] "Right you are, Crofton!" said Mr. Henchy fiercely. "He was the
[A Mother] [4688] Kathleen's dress. It cost a pretty penny; but there are occasions
[A Mother] [4725] "Are you ready, dear?"
[A Mother] [4732] "And the artistes!" said Mrs. Kearney. "Of course they are doing
[A Mother] [4733] their best, but really they are not good."
[A Mother] [4844] "Are you in it too? "
[Grace] [5136] "And where are they?"
[Grace] [5597] people. I needn't tell you, Martin, what kind of men they are."
[Grace] [5714] "The Jesuits are a fine body of men," said Mr. Power.
[Grace] [5930] "As the poet says: Great minds are very near to madness," said Mr.
[Grace] [5991] "Are you sure of that now?" asked Mr. Fogarty dubiously. "I
[Grace] [6167] "For the children of this world are wiser in their generation than
[The Dead] [6432] "And what are goloshes, Gabriel?"
[The Dead] [6435] know what goloshes are? You wear them over your... over your
[The Dead] [6471] Julia! Julia! Where are you going?"
[The Dead] [6507] Miss Morkan, the reason they are so fond of me is----"
[The Dead] [6762] "Her people are," said Gabriel shortly.
[The Dead] [7015] "And besides, Aunt Kate," said Mary Jane, "we really are all
[The Dead] [7016] hungry and when we are hungry we are all very quarrelsome."
[The Dead] [7018] "And when we are thirsty we are also quarrelsome," added Mr.
[The Dead] [7049] "If you will allow me, Miss Ivors, I'll see you home if you are
[The Dead] [7194] "Oh, well," said Mr. Bartell D'Arcy, "I presume there are as good
[The Dead] [7197] "Where are they?" asked Mr. Browne defiantly.
[The Dead] [7283] "They are very good men, the monks, very pious men."
[The Dead] [7316] as a speaker are all too inadequate."
[The Dead] [7322] while I endeavour to express to you in words what my feelings are
[The Dead] [7359] misdirected, is, I believe, in the main sincere. But we are living in
[The Dead] [7367] spacious days: and if they are gone beyond recall let us hope, at
[The Dead] [7376] inflection, "there are always in gatherings such as this sadder
[The Dead] [7386] moralising intrude upon us here tonight. Here we are gathered
[The Dead] [7388] everyday routine. We are met here as friends, in the spirit of
[The Dead] [7397] "He says we are the Three Graces, Aunt Julia," said Mary Jane.
[The Dead] [7432] For they are jolly gay fellows,
[The Dead] [7433] For they are jolly gay fellows,
[The Dead] [7434] For they are jolly gay fellows,
[The Dead] [7447] For they are jolly gay fellows,
[The Dead] [7448] For they are jolly gay fellows,
[The Dead] [7449] For they are jolly gay fellows,
[The Dead] [7958] "You are a very generous person, Gabriel," she said.
[The Dead] [7975] "Gretta, dear, what are you thinking about?"
[The Dead] [8029] "O, then, you are in love with him?" said Gabriel.