Dubliners by James Joyce

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

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Dubliners by James Joyce.
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There are 373 occurrences of the word:   as

[The Sisters] [11] true. Every night as I gazed up at the window I said softly to
[The Sisters] [20] he said, as if returning to some former remark of his:
[The Sisters] [47] I knew that I was under observation so I continued eating as if the
[The Sisters] [91] for alluding to me as a child, I puzzled my head to extract meaning
[The Sisters] [101] paralysis and I felt that I too was smiling feebly as if to absolve the
[The Sisters] [127] do this without spilling half the snuff about the floor. Even as he
[The Sisters] [132] blackened, as it always was, with the snuff-stains of a week, with
[The Sisters] [138] reading all the theatrical advertisements in the shop-windows as I
[The Sisters] [141] sensation of freedom as if I had been freed from something by his
[The Sisters] [142] death. I wondered at this for, as my uncle had said the night
[The Sisters] [153] always regarded as the simplest acts. The duties of the priest
[The Sisters] [158] written books as thick as the Post Office Directory and as closely
[The Sisters] [159] printed as the law notices in the newspaper, elucidating all these
[The Sisters] [164] learn by heart; and, as I pattered, he used to smile pensively and
[The Sisters] [171] As I walked along in the sun I remembered old Cotter's words and
[The Sisters] [181] clouds. Nannie received us in the hall; and, as it would have been
[The Sisters] [199] priest was smiling as he lay there in his coffin.
[The Sisters] [203] as for the altar, his large hands loosely retaining a chalice. His face
[The Sisters] [246] just looked as if he was asleep, he looked that peaceful and
[The Sisters] [259] "Ah, poor James!" she said. "God knows we done all we could, as
[The Sisters] [260] poor as we are--we wouldn't see him want anything while he was
[The Sisters] [296] She stopped, as if she were communing with the past and then said
[The Sisters] [355] She stopped suddenly as if to listen. I too listened; but there was
[The Sisters] [357] in his coffin as we had seen him, solemn and truculent in death, an
[An Encounter] [407] Everyone's heart palpitated as Leo Dillon handed up the paper and
[An Encounter] [425] evening became at last as wearisome to me as the routine of school
[An Encounter] [450] bridge as I lived nearest. I hid my books in the long grass near the
[An Encounter] [469] of Father Butler as Old Bunser. We waited on for a quarter of an
[An Encounter] [482] began to play the Indian as soon as we were out of public sight. He
[An Encounter] [499] reached the quays and as all the labourers seemed to be eating
[An Encounter] [531] biscuits and chocolate which we ate sedulously as we wandered
[An Encounter] [550] from the far end of the field. I watched him lazily as I chewed one
[An Encounter] [586] think I was as stupid as Mahony. The man, however, only smiled. I
[An Encounter] [596] The man smiled as before and said that when he was our age he
[An Encounter] [601] His attitude on this point struck me as strangely liberal in a man of
[An Encounter] [604] and I wondered why he shivered once or twice as if he feared
[An Encounter] [605] something or felt a sudden chill. As he proceeded I noticed that his
[An Encounter] [608] girls were not so good as they seemed to be if one only knew.
[An Encounter] [609] There was nothing he liked, he said, so much as looking at a nice
[An Encounter] [614] orbit. At times he spoke as if he were simply alluding to some fact
[An Encounter] [616] mysteriously as if he were telling us something secret which he did
[An Encounter] [631] As I neither answered nor raised my eyes Mahony exclaimed
[An Encounter] [651] boys to be whipped, as he called it; but I remained silent. He began
[An Encounter] [652] to speak on the subject of chastising boys. His mind, as if
[An Encounter] [659] at this sentiment and involuntarily glanced up at his face. As I did
[An Encounter] [668] give him such a whipping as no boy ever got in this world. He said
[An Encounter] [669] that there was nothing in this world he would like so well as that.
[An Encounter] [670] He described to me how he would whip such a boy as if he were
[An Encounter] [672] better than anything in this world; and his voice, as he led me
[An Encounter] [688] Mahony saw me and hallooed in answer. How my heart beat as he
[An Encounter] [689] came running across the field to me! He ran as if to bring me aid.
[Araby] [736] her. Her dress swung as she moved her body and the soft rope of
[Araby] [793] border of a petticoat, just visible as she stood at ease.
[Araby] [820] As he was in the hall I could not go into the front parlour and lie at
[Araby] [845] o'clock and she did not like to be out late as the night air was bad
[Araby] [862] late enough as it is."
[Araby] [871] I held a florin tightly in my hand as I strode down Buckingham
[Araby] [935] Gazing up into the darkness I saw myself as a creature driven and
[Eveline] [996] would treat her with respect then. She would not be treated as her
[Eveline] [1014] of buying Sunday's dinner. Then she had to rush out as quickly as
[Eveline] [1016] tightly in her hand as she elbowed her way through the crowds and
[Eveline] [1034] Girl and she felt elated as she sat in an unaccustomed part of the
[Eveline] [1040] him. He had tales of distant countries. He had started as a deck boy
[Eveline] [1071] to keep the home together as long as she could. She remembered
[Eveline] [1080] As she mused the pitiful vision of her mother's life laid its spell on
[Eveline] [1082] closing in final craziness. She trembled as she heard again her
[After the Race] [1142] blue car, therefore, received a double measure of welcome as it
[After the Race] [1163] had begun life as an advanced Nationalist, had modified his views
[After the Race] [1164] early. He had made his money as a butcher in Kingstown and by
[After the Race] [1168] rich enough to be alluded to in the Dublin newspapers as a
[After the Race] [1178] than acquaintances as yet but Jimmy found great pleasure in the
[After the Race] [1180] to own some of the biggest hotels in France. Such a person (as his
[After the Race] [1191] not altogether pleasant for him, as he had nearly always to make a
[After the Race] [1204] nudges and significant looks. Then as to money--he really had a
[After the Race] [1246] well when he was dressed and, as he stood in the hall giving a last
[After the Race] [1298] as it seemed to Jimmy, they were walking out of Kingstown
[After the Race] [1316] Farley and Riviere, Farley acting as cavalier and Riviere as lady.
[Two Gallants] [1449] another. He always stared straight before him as if he were on
[Two Gallants] [1463] Lenehan offered his friend a cigarette. As the two young men
[Two Gallants] [1473] Corley closed one eye expressively as an answer.
[Two Gallants] [1498] convincing tone, as if he was conscious of being disbelieved.
[Two Gallants] [1536] As they passed along the railings of Trinity College, Lenehan
[Two Gallants] [1555] reassurance. Corley swung his head to and fro as if to toss aside an
[Two Gallants] [1628] obliquely. As he approached Hume Street corner he found the air
[Two Gallants] [1641] open in a contented leer, and two projecting front teeth. As he
[Two Gallants] [1646] Lenehan walked as far as the Shelbourne Hotel where he halted
[Two Gallants] [1650] Square. As he walked on slowly, timing his pace to theirs, he
[Two Gallants] [1658] forsake him and, as he came by the railings of the Duke's Lawn, he
[Two Gallants] [1743] one another good-night. He went as far as the clock of the College
[Two Gallants] [1755] friend's situation as well as those of his own. But the memory of
[Two Gallants] [1763] eyes as each tram stopped at the far corner of the square. They
[Two Gallants] [1788] fell. He took them as a warning and, glancing back towards the
[Two Gallants] [1796] continued walking as before. Lenehan ran after him, settling the
[The Boarding House] [1824] Spring Gardens. But as soon as his father-in-law was dead Mr.
[The Boarding House] [1835] enlist himself as a sheriff's man. He was a shabby stooped little
[The Boarding House] [1847] of her as The Madam.
[The Boarding House] [1876] corn-factor's office but, as a disreputable sheriff's man used to
[The Boarding House] [1879] set her to do housework. As Polly was very lively the intention was
[The Boarding House] [1897] Mooney intervened. She dealt with moral problems as a cleaver
[The Boarding House] [1916] before with Polly. Things were as she had suspected: she had been
[The Boarding House] [1927] mantelpiece as soon as she had become aware through her revery
[The Boarding House] [1936] that youth could not be pleaded as his excuse; nor could ignorance
[The Boarding House] [1943] the man: he can go his ways as if nothing had happened, having
[The Boarding House] [1981] else's business. He felt his heart leap warmly in his throat as he
[The Boarding House] [1986] diligence thrown away! As a young man he had sown his wild oats,
[The Boarding House] [2021] him. Then late one night as he was undressing for she had tapped
[The Boarding House] [2027] as she lit and steadied her candle a faint perfume arose.
[A Little Cloud] [2124] As he sat at his desk in the King's Inns he thought what changes
[A Little Cloud] [2134] and thought of life; and (as always happened when he thought of
[A Little Cloud] [2140] had bought them in his bachelor days and many an evening, as he
[A Little Cloud] [2173] as he walked boldly forward, the silence that was spread about his
[A Little Cloud] [2203] away. You could do nothing in Dublin. As he crossed Grattan
[A Little Cloud] [2228] English critics, perhaps, would recognise him as one of the Celtic
[A Little Cloud] [2240] to turn back. As he came near Corless's his former agitation began
[A Little Cloud] [2269] the thin hair at the crown. Little Chandler shook his head as a
[A Little Cloud] [2285] "I drink very little as a rule," said Little Chandler modestly. "An
[A Little Cloud] [2326] "And is it really so beautiful as they say?" asked Little Chandler.
[A Little Cloud] [2364] "Tell me," he said, "is it true that Paris is so... immoral as they
[A Little Cloud] [2416] true. Little Chandler as astonished.
[A Little Cloud] [2425] you know. And, after all, it's the old country, as they say, isn't it?
[A Little Cloud] [2499] as a deoc an doruis--that's good vernacular for a small whisky, I
[A Little Cloud] [2519] Gallaher was only patronising him by his friendliness just as he
[A Little Cloud] [2525] "Who knows?" he said, as they lifted their glasses. "When you
[A Little Cloud] [2596] blouse which he had brought her home as a present one Saturday.
[A Little Cloud] [2603] striving to hide his blushes as he left the shop by examining the
[A Little Cloud] [2692] his heart closed together as he met the hatred in them. He began to
[Counterparts] [2757] "Do you hear me now?... Ay and another little matter! I might as
[Counterparts] [2758] well be talking to the wall as talking to you. Understand once for
[Counterparts] [2774] began to upset all the papers, searching for something. Then, as if
[Counterparts] [2786] The man walked heavily towards the door and, as he went out of
[Counterparts] [2796] throat. He stood up from his desk and, lifting the counter as before,
[Counterparts] [2797] passed out of the office. As he was passing out the chief clerk
[Counterparts] [2804] complete, offered no remark. As soon as he was on the landing the
[Counterparts] [2818] retreated out of the snug as furtively as he had entered it.
[Counterparts] [2833] counter as if to intimate that their presence prevented him from
[Counterparts] [2834] answering. As the clients were both male the chief clerk allowed
[Counterparts] [2842] porter he had gulped down so hastily confused the man and, as he
[Counterparts] [2862] correspondence and then flicked it towards him as if to say: "That's
[Counterparts] [2955] as he was fingering his watch-chain, he thought of Terry Kelly's
[Counterparts] [2972] curling fumes punch. As he walked on he preconsidered the terms
[Counterparts] [2981] saying it was as smart a thing as ever he heard. Farrington stood a
[Counterparts] [2986] but, as the retort was after the manner of the liberal shepherds in
[Counterparts] [2987] the eclogues, he had to admit that it was not as clever as
[Counterparts] [2991] Just as they were naming their poisons who should come in but
[Counterparts] [2997] imitated Farrington, saying, "And here was my nabs, as cool as you
[Counterparts] [3013] Weathers who was performing at the Tivoli as an acrobat and
[Counterparts] [3108] lost his reputation as a strong man, having been defeated twice by
[Counterparts] [3172] The boy uttered a squeal of pain as the stick cut his thigh. He
[Clay] [3182] THE matron had given her leave to go out as soon as the women's
[Clay] [3267] and, as she stood before the mirror, she thought of how she used to
[Clay] [3338] looked as if they did not like to eat cakes if they were to be
[Clay] [3354] long as you didn't rub him the wrong way. Mrs. Donnelly played
[Clay] [3381] the blushing girl as much as to say: 0, I know all about it! They
[Clay] [3388] her hand out in the air as she was told to do. She moved her hand
[Clay] [3403] prayer-book. Maria had never seen Joe so nice to her as he was
[A Painful Case] [3438] live as far as possible from the city of which he was a citizen and
[A Painful Case] [3451] as the sole ornament of the mantelpiece. The books on the white
[A Painful Case] [3500] circumstances he would rob his hank but, as these circumstances
[A Painful Case] [3511] He took the remark as an invitation to talk. He was surprised that
[A Painful Case] [3528] husband but her tone was not such as to make the allusion a
[A Painful Case] [3543] interest in her. As the husband was often away and the daughter
[A Painful Case] [3573] their evenings alone. Little by little, as their thoughts entangled,
[A Painful Case] [3581] that in her eyes he would ascend to an angelical stature; and, as he
[A Painful Case] [3584] recognised as his own, insisting on the soul's incurable loneliness.
[A Painful Case] [3592] wrote to her asking her to meet him. As he did not wish their last
[A Painful Case] [3620] One evening as he was about to put a morsel of corned beef and
[A Painful Case] [3641] read it not aloud, but moving his lips as a priest does when he
[A Painful Case] [3664] P. Dunne, railway porter, stated that as the train was about to start
[A Painful Case] [3698] wife. He was not in Dublin at the time of the accident as he had
[A Painful Case] [3741] As the light failed and his memory began to wander he thought her
[A Painful Case] [3761] As he sat there, living over his life with her and evoking
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3813] but, as he set himself to fan the fire again, his crouching shadow
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3855] part of the ward but, as the weather was inclement and his boots
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3862] cigarette. As he did so the flame lit up a leaf of dark glossy ivy the
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3875] stick to his back and beat him while I could stand over him--as I
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3952] Hasn't the working-man as good a right to be in the Corporation as
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3989] down the collar of his coat, displaying, as he did so, an ivy leaf in
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4002] over quickly to the fire, rubbing his hands as if he intended to
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4050] "0, he's as tricky as they make 'em," said Mr. Henchy. "He hasn't
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4081] man said anything, but, just as the door was closing, Mr. O'Connor,
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4116] "I don't know," said Mr. O'Connor dubiously, as he took out
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4159] "O, no, no, no!" said Father Keon quickly, pursing his lips as if he
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4246] "So far as owing money goes...."
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4301] "Ah, well, he's not so bad after all. He's as good as his word,
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4329] As the old man said nothing further, the boy took the bottle. said:
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4351] chap, of course), but he's not worth a damn as a canvasser. He
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4404] In a few minutes an apologetic "Pok!" was heard as the cork flew
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4428] as I said to old Ward, is capital. The King's coming here will mean
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4473] got up from his box and went to the fire. As he returned with his
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4552] Of Liberty: but as he strove
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4563] He fell as fall the mighty ones,
[A Mother] [4610] and music. As she was naturally pale and unbending in manner she
[A Mother] [4667] guineas for her services as accompanist at the four grand concerts.
[A Mother] [4669] As Mr. Holohan was a novice in such delicate matters as the
[A Mother] [4736] committee, he said, had decided to let the first three concerts go as
[A Mother] [4738] Kearney said nothing, but, as the mediocre items followed one
[A Mother] [4749] audience behaved indecorously, as if the concert were an informal
[A Mother] [4758] out Mr. Holohan. She buttonholed him as he was limping out
[A Mother] [4790] the same way as she respected the General Post Office, as
[A Mother] [4792] number of his talents she appreciated his abstract value as a male.
[A Mother] [4825] in an office in the city and, as a boy, he had sung prolonged bass
[A Mother] [4856] evidently about Kathleen for they both glanced at her often as she
[A Mother] [4881] limping and devious courses. As soon as she could she excused
[A Mother] [4909] could not wait for the concert as he had to report the lecture which
[A Mother] [5006] looked as if she had been resurrected from an old stage-wardrobe
[A Mother] [5025] as to what should be done when the interval came.
[A Mother] [5049] As soon as the first part was ended Mr. Fitzpatrick and Mr.
[A Mother] [5065] Her face was inundated with an angry colour and she looked as if
[A Mother] [5098] daughter and followed him. As she passed through the doorway
[Grace] [5159] on the floor, as if he feared to be the victim some delusion. Then
[Grace] [5236] an outsider. The injured man said again as well as he could.
[Grace] [5252] The car drove off towards Westmoreland Street. As it passed
[Grace] [5282] mimicry. Modern business methods had spared him only so far as
[Grace] [5296] known him at his highest point of success still esteemed him as a
[Grace] [5316] domestic quarrels, as well as many small, but opportune loans,
[Grace] [5321] long as he has money in his pocket to keep him out from his wife
[Grace] [5347] He got up on the car. As it drove off he raised his hat to her gaily.
[Grace] [5383] his frequent intemperance as part of the climate, healed him
[Grace] [5437] believed steadily in the Sacred Heart as the most generally useful
[Grace] [5467] feel as if I wanted to retch off."
[Grace] [5507] shortly after noon on Sunday with the purpose of arriving as soon
[Grace] [5508] as possible at some public-house on the outskirts of the city where
[Grace] [5509] its members duly qualified themselves as bona fide travellers. But
[Grace] [5511] He had begun life as an obscure financier by lending small sums of
[Grace] [5517] bitterly as an Irish Jew and an illiterate, and saw divine
[Grace] [5556] therefore, as if Mr. Kernan had asked it.
[Grace] [5678] "You see, we may as well all admit we're a nice collection of
[Grace] [5751] impressed. He had a high opinion of Mr. Cunningham as a judge
[Grace] [5752] of character and as a reader of faces. He asked for particulars.
[Grace] [5811] said, but our belief is the same. Struck me as very well put."
[Grace] [5874] you know, as Pope, was Lux upon Lux--Light upon Light."
[Grace] [5930] "As the poet says: Great minds are very near to madness," said Mr.
[Grace] [6017] them as it uttered the word of belief and submission. When Mrs.
[Grace] [6023] it as long as I live."
[Grace] [6040] an eye in a man's head. It was as much as to say: I have you
[Grace] [6131] tried unsuccessfully to make comic remarks. As these had not been
[Grace] [6144] figure. Gradually, as he recognised familiar faces, Mr. Kernan
[Grace] [6185] setting before them as exemplars in the religious life those very
[Grace] [6190] no extravagant purpose; but as a man of the world speaking to his
[Grace] [6207] But if, as might happen, there were some discrepancies, to admit
[The Dead] [6233] gone off in splendid style, as long as anyone could remember; ever
[The Dead] [6244] the Kingstown and Dalkey line. Old as they were, her aunts also
[The Dead] [6283] "Here I am as right as the mail, Aunt Kate! Go on up. I'll follow,"
[The Dead] [6289] toecaps on the toes of his goloshes; and, as the buttons of his
[The Dead] [6324] Gabriel coloured, as if he felt he had made a mistake and, without
[The Dead] [6370] airing his superior education. He would fail with them just as he
[The Dead] [6405] "But as for Gretta there," said Gabriel, "she'd walk home in the
[The Dead] [6444] Gabriel knitted his brows and said, as if he were slightly angered:
[The Dead] [6515] forks and spoons. The top of the closed square piano served also as
[The Dead] [6520] some ladies' punch, hot, strong and sweet. As they said they never
[The Dead] [6580] As the piano had twice begun the prelude to the first figure Mary
[The Dead] [6589] sister and said, simply, as if the question had surprised her:
[The Dead] [6643] forwards into his left eye, repeating words of his last phrase as
[The Dead] [6644] well as his fit of laughter would allow him.
[The Dead] [6664] she was a girl. Probably in the school they had gone to as girls that
[The Dead] [6666] for him as a birthday present a waistcoat of purple tabinet, with
[The Dead] [6678] in the Royal University. A shadow passed over his face as he
[The Dead] [6681] spoken of Gretta as being country cute and that was not true of
[The Dead] [6690] Mary Jane as, blushing and rolling up her music nervously, she
[The Dead] [6714] Gabriel coloured and was about to knit his brows, as if he did not
[The Dead] [6738] careers had been parallel, first at the University and then as
[The Dead] [6809] They had to go visiting together and, as he had not answered her,
[The Dead] [6819] Then, just as the chain was about to start again, she stood on tiptoe
[The Dead] [6846] "Gabriel. Aunt Kate wants to know won't you carve the goose as
[The Dead] [6851] "She's sending in the younger ones first as soon as this waltz is
[The Dead] [6923] musketry of applause escorted her also as far as the piano and
[The Dead] [6924] then, as Mary Jane seated herself on the stool, and Aunt Julia, no
[The Dead] [6925] longer smiling, half turned so as to pitch her voice fairly into the
[The Dead] [6935] colour struggled into Aunt Julia's face as she bent to replace in the
[The Dead] [6947] well, never. No, I never heard your voice so good as it is tonight.
[The Dead] [6953] compliments as she released her hand from his grasp. Mr. Browne
[The Dead] [6964] discovery. All I can say is I never heard her sing half so well as
[The Dead] [6965] long as I am coming here. And that's the honest truth."
[The Dead] [6972] "Thirty years ago I hadn't a bad voice as voices go."
[The Dead] [6978] She turned as if to appeal to the good sense of the others against a
[The Dead] [7011] a thing as common everyday politeness and gratitude. And if I
[The Dead] [7060] "Beannacht libh," cried Miss Ivors, with a laugh, as she ran down
[The Dead] [7091] celery stalks. In the centre of the table there stood, as sentries to a
[The Dead] [7128] Gabriel began to carve second helpings as soon as he had finished
[The Dead] [7148] "Very well," said Gabriel amiably, as he took another preparatory
[The Dead] [7194] "Oh, well," said Mr. Bartell D'Arcy, "I presume there are as good
[The Dead] [7195] singers today as there were then."
[The Dead] [7200] suppose Caruso, for example, is quite as good, if not better than
[The Dead] [7239] compliment to Aunt Julia. As Gabriel never ate sweets the celery
[The Dead] [7250] a chap can go down there and put up there as if it were a hotel and
[The Dead] [7269] still seemed not to understand. Freddy Malins explained to him, as
[The Dead] [7275] do them as well as a coffin?"
[The Dead] [7279] As the subject had grown lugubrious it was buried in a silence of
[The Dead] [7290] allowed his glass to be filled. Gradually as the last glasses were
[The Dead] [7295] gently as a signal for silence. The silence came and Gabriel pushed
[The Dead] [7314] "It has fallen to my lot this evening, as in years past, to perform a
[The Dead] [7316] as a speaker are all too inadequate."
[The Dead] [7337] guard so jealously as that of its hospitality. It is a tradition that is
[The Dead] [7338] unique as far as my experience goes (and I have visited not a few
[The Dead] [7343] one thing, at least, I am sure. As long as this one roof shelters the
[The Dead] [7362] hypereducated as it is, will lack those qualities of humanity, of
[The Dead] [7368] least, that in gatherings such as this we shall still speak of them
[The Dead] [7376] inflection, "there are always in gatherings such as this sadder
[The Dead] [7388] everyday routine. We are met here as friends, in the spirit of
[The Dead] [7389] good-fellowship, as colleagues, also to a certain extent, in the true
[The Dead] [7390] spirit of camaraderie, and as the guests of--what shall I call them?
[The Dead] [7430] three seated ladies, sang in unison, with Mr. Browne as leader:
[The Dead] [7439] pudding-fork and the singers turned towards one another, as if in
[The Dead] [7454] after time, Freddy Malins acting as officer with his fork on high.
[The Dead] [7485] from the doorstep, laughing as if his heart would break. He was
[The Dead] [7529] explained Gabriel, "commonly known in his later years as the old
[The Dead] [7545] "Amen," said Gabriel. "So the old gentleman, as I said, harnessed
[The Dead] [7597] contradictions and abundance of laughter. As for Freddy Malins he
[The Dead] [7634] and mystery in her attitude as if she were a symbol of something.
[The Dead] [7685] "Can't you see that I'm as hoarse as a crow?" said Mr. D'Arcy
[The Dead] [7794] just as well. He might have answered rudely.
[The Dead] [7822] its rattling noise as it saved him from conversation. She was
[The Dead] [7829] As the cab drove across O'Connell Bridge Miss O'Callaghan said:
[The Dead] [7853] She leaned lightly on his arm, as lightly as when she had danced
[The Dead] [7859] closely to his side; and, as they stood at the hotel door, he felt that
[The Dead] [7868] her head bowed in the ascent, her frail shoulders curved as with a
[The Dead] [7939] come to him of her own accord! To take her as she was would be
[The Dead] [7989] moment in astonishment and then followed her. As he passed in
[The Dead] [8025] "I can see him so plainly," she said, after a moment. "Such eyes as
[The Dead] [8052] seventeen. Isn't it a terrible thing to die so young as that?"
[The Dead] [8063] person assailed him. He saw himself as a ludicrous figure, acting
[The Dead] [8064] as a pennyboy for his aunts, a nervous, well-meaning
[The Dead] [8086] A vague terror seized Gabriel at this answer, as if, at that hour
[The Dead] [8093] to caress it just as he had caressed her first letter to him that spring
[The Dead] [8125] as I was and slipped out the back into the garden and there was the
[The Dead] [8132] his eyes as well as well! He was standing at the end of the wall
[The Dead] [8159] while she slept, as though he and she had never lived together as
[The Dead] [8161] her hair: and, as he thought of what she must have been then, in
[The Dead] [8216] His soul swooned slowly as he heard the snow falling faintly