Dubliners by James Joyce
aunt

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 125 occurrences of the word:   Aunt

[The Sisters] [19] downstairs to supper. While my aunt was ladling out my stirabout
[The Sisters] [53] "God have mercy on his soul," said my aunt piously.
[The Sisters] [63] "How do you mean, Mr. Cotter?" asked my aunt.
[The Sisters] [74] pick of that leg mutton," he added to my aunt.
[The Sisters] [78] My aunt brought the dish from the safe and put it on the table.
[The Sisters] [123] great-coat. Perhaps my aunt would have given me a packet of High
[The Sisters] [178] In the evening my aunt took me with her to visit the house of
[The Sisters] [182] unseemly to have shouted at her, my aunt shook hands with her for
[The Sisters] [187] encouragingly towards the open door of the dead-room. My aunt
[The Sisters] [221] My aunt waited until Eliza sighed and then said:
[The Sisters] [225] Eliza sighed again and bowed her head in assent. My aunt fingered
[The Sisters] [243] "He looks quite resigned," said my aunt.
[The Sisters] [249] "Yes, indeed," said my aunt.
[The Sisters] [275] "Wasn't that good of him?" said my aunt
[The Sisters] [282] "Indeed, that's true," said my aunt. "And I'm sure now that he's
[The Sisters] [290] "It's when it's all over that you'll miss him," said my aunt.
[The Sisters] [316] "The Lord have mercy on his soul!" said my aunt.
[The Sisters] [326] "Yes," said my aunt. "He was a disappointed man. You could see
[The Sisters] [340] "And was that it?" said my aunt. "I heard something...."
[Araby] [750] romance. On Saturday evenings when my aunt went marketing I
[Araby] [806] to the bazaar on Saturday night. My aunt was surprised and hoped
[Araby] [847] room, clenching my fists. My aunt said:
[Araby] [859] I did not smile. My aunt said to him energetically:
[Araby] [869] opening lines of the piece to my aunt.
[The Dead] [6283] "Here I am as right as the mail, Aunt Kate! Go on up. I'll follow,"
[The Dead] [6377] women. Aunt Julia was an inch or so the taller. Her hair, drawn
[The Dead] [6382] she was going. Aunt Kate was more vivacious. Her face, healthier
[The Dead] [6392] tonight, Gabriel," said Aunt Kate.
[The Dead] [6395] that last year, hadn't we? Don't you remember, Aunt Kate, what a
[The Dead] [6400] Aunt Kate frowned severely and nodded her head at every word.
[The Dead] [6410] "Don't mind him, Aunt Kate," she said. "He's really an awful
[The Dead] [6427] Aunt Kate nearly doubled herself, so heartily did she enjoy the
[The Dead] [6428] joke. The smile soon faded from Aunt Julia's face and her
[The Dead] [6441] "O, on the Continent," murmured Aunt Julia, nodding her head
[The Dead] [6449] "But tell me, Gabriel," said Aunt Kate, with brisk tact. "Of course,
[The Dead] [6455] "To be sure," said Aunt Kate, "by far the best thing to do. And the
[The Dead] [6461] "To be sure," said Aunt Kate again. "What a comfort it is to have a
[The Dead] [6466] Gabriel was about to ask his aunt some questions on this point, but
[The Dead] [6480] opened from within and some couples came out. Aunt Kate drew
[The Dead] [6491] "It's such a relief," said Aunt Kate to Mrs. Conroy, "that Gabriel is
[The Dead] [6501] "Julia," said Aunt Kate summarily, "and here's Mr. Browne and
[The Dead] [6509] He did not finish his sentence, but, seeing that Aunt Kate was out
[The Dead] [6512] end to end, and on these Aunt Julia and the caretaker were
[The Dead] [6557] Close on her heels came Aunt Kate, crying:
[The Dead] [6565] "Three ladies, Mary Jane," said Aunt Kate.
[The Dead] [6578] "Lovely voice, lovely voice!" said Aunt Kate.
[The Dead] [6582] when Aunt Julia wandered slowly into the room, looking behind
[The Dead] [6585] "What is the matter, Julia?" asked Aunt Kate anxiously. "Who is
[The Dead] [6605] "Good-evening, Freddy," said Aunt Julia.
[The Dead] [6613] "He's not so bad, is he?" said Aunt Kate to Gabriel.
[The Dead] [6657] Aunt Kate standing at her elbow to turn the page.
[The Dead] [6663] which Aunt Julia had worked in red, blue and brown wools when
[The Dead] [6669] musical talent though Aunt Kate used to call her the brains carrier
[The Dead] [6846] "Gabriel. Aunt Kate wants to know won't you carve the goose as
[The Dead] [6911] mind and gave him courage. He would say, alluding to Aunt Kate
[The Dead] [6912] and Aunt Julia: "Ladies and Gentlemen, the generation which is
[The Dead] [6921] advancing from the door, gallantly escorting Aunt Julia, who
[The Dead] [6924] then, as Mary Jane seated herself on the stool, and Aunt Julia, no
[The Dead] [6927] of an old song of Aunt Julia's--Arrayed for the Bridal. Her voice,
[The Dead] [6935] colour struggled into Aunt Julia's face as she bent to replace in the
[The Dead] [6942] across the room to Aunt Julia whose hand he seized and held in
[The Dead] [6952] Aunt Julia smiled broadly and murmured something about
[The Dead] [6970] Aunt Julia shrugged her shoulders and said with meek pride:
[The Dead] [6974] "I often told Julia," said Aunt Kate emphatically, "that she was
[The Dead] [6979] refractory child while Aunt Julia gazed in front of her, a vague
[The Dead] [6982] "No," continued Aunt Kate, "she wouldn't be said or led by anyone,
[The Dead] [6986] "Well, isn't it for the honour of God, Aunt Kate?" asked Mary Jane,
[The Dead] [6989] Aunt Kate turned fiercely on her niece and said:
[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] [7015] "And besides, Aunt Kate," said Mary Jane, "we really are all
[The Dead] [7069] At the moment Aunt Kate came toddling out of the supper-room,
[The Dead] [7076] "Here I am, Aunt Kate!" cried Gabriel, with sudden animation,
[The Dead] [7120] but Aunt Kate had said that plain roast goose without any apple
[The Dead] [7123] that they got the best slices and Aunt Kate and Aunt Julia opened
[The Dead] [7132] her supper but Aunt Kate and Aunt Julia were still toddling round
[The Dead] [7137] and, capturing Aunt Kate, plumped her down on her chair amid
[The Dead] [7208] "For me," said Aunt Kate, who had been picking a bone, "there
[The Dead] [7214] "His name," said Aunt Kate, "was Parkinson. I heard him when he
[The Dead] [7223] "A beautiful, pure, sweet, mellow English tenor," said Aunt Kate
[The Dead] [7231] blancmange and jam. The pudding was of Aunt Julia's making and
[The Dead] [7239] compliment to Aunt Julia. As Gabriel never ate sweets the celery
[The Dead] [7264] "That's the rule of the order," said Aunt Kate firmly.
[The Dead] [7268] Aunt Kate repeated that it was the rule, that was all. Mr. Browne
[The Dead] [7286] chocolates and sweets were now passed about the table and Aunt
[The Dead] [7332] laughed or smiled at Aunt Kate and Aunt Julia and Mary Jane who
[The Dead] [7393] The table burst into applause and laughter at this allusion. Aunt
[The Dead] [7397] "He says we are the Three Graces, Aunt Julia," said Mary Jane.
[The Dead] [7399] Aunt Julia did not understand but she looked up, smiling, at
[The Dead] [7418] Aunt Julia's face and the tears which had risen to Aunt Kate's eyes,
[The Dead] [7437] Aunt Kate was making frank use of her handkerchief and even
[The Dead] [7438] Aunt Julia seemed moved. Freddy Malins beat time with his
[The Dead] [7462] standing so that Aunt Kate said:
[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] [7475] "He has been laid on here like the gas," said Aunt Kate in the same
[The Dead] [7498] "She's getting on her things, Gabriel," said Aunt Kate.
[The Dead] [7504] "O no, Aunt Kate," said Mary Jane. "Bartell D'Arcy and Miss
[The Dead] [7519] "We used to have a very good horse and trap at home," said Aunt
[The Dead] [7524] Aunt Kate and Gabriel laughed too.
[The Dead] [7532] "O, now, Gabriel," said Aunt Kate, laughing, "he had a starch
[The Dead] [7542] "The Lord have mercy on his soul," said Aunt Kate
[The Dead] [7550] Everyone laughed, even Mrs. Malins, at Gabriel's manner and Aunt
[The Dead] [7581] "Yes," said Aunt Kate. "Better not keep Mrs. Malins standing in
[The Dead] [7595] the route, and Aunt Kate, Aunt Julia and Mary Jane helped the
[The Dead] [7642] The hall-door was closed; and Aunt Kate, Aunt Julia and Mary
[The Dead] [7664] "O, do, Mary Jane," said Aunt Kate.
[The Dead] [7683] "O, Mr. D'Arcy," said Aunt Kate, "now that was a great fib to tell."
[The Dead] [7689] taken aback by his rude speech, could find nothing to say. Aunt
[The Dead] [7694] "It's the weather," said Aunt Julia, after a pause.
[The Dead] [7696] "Yes, everybody has colds," said Aunt Kate readily, "everybody."
[The Dead] [7702] "I love the look of snow," said Aunt Julia sadly.
[The Dead] [7707] "But poor Mr. D'Arcy doesn't like the snow," said Aunt Kate,
[The Dead] [7734] "Now, Mary Jane," said Aunt Kate, "don't annoy Mr. D'Arcy. I
[The Dead] [7740] "Well, good-night, Aunt Kate, and thanks for the pleasant
[The Dead] [7745] "Good-night, Aunt Kate, and thanks ever so much. Goodnight,
[The Dead] [7746] Aunt Julia."
[The Dead] [8174] the pleasure of the walk along the river in the snow. Poor Aunt
[The Dead] [8180] drawn down and Aunt Kate would be sitting beside him, crying