Dubliners by James Joyce
head

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

This is a hypertextual, self-referential edition of
Dubliners by James Joyce.
The text was prepared using the Project Gutenberg edition.

Click on any word to see its occurrences in the text;
click on line numbers to go to that line;
click on chapter names to go to that chapter;
or search using the form below.
Search terms can contain spaces and punctuation.

The concordance for Dubliners ordered alphanumerically,
and listed in order of word frequency. Click here for more texts.

There are 89 occurrences of the word:   head

[The Sisters] [8] darkened blind for I knew that two candles must be set at the head
[The Sisters] [91] for alluding to me as a child, I puzzled my head to extract meaning
[The Sisters] [94] blankets over my head and tried to think of Christmas. But the grey
[The Sisters] [162] to smile and nod his head twice or thrice. Sometimes he used to
[The Sisters] [165] nod his head, now and then pushing huge pinches of snuff up each
[The Sisters] [185] her bowed head being scarcely above the level of the banister-rail.
[The Sisters] [201] But no. When we rose and went up to the head of the bed I saw
[The Sisters] [225] Eliza sighed again and bowed her head in assent. My aunt fingered
[The Sisters] [263] Nannie had leaned her head against the sofa-pillow and seemed
[The Sisters] [277] Eliza closed her eyes and shook her head slowly.
[An Encounter] [380] capered round the garden, an old tea-cosy on his head, beating a
[An Encounter] [460] to an air in my head. I was very happy.
[Araby] [789] of the spikes, bowing her head towards me. The light from the
[Eveline] [941] Her head was leaned against the window curtains and in her
[Eveline] [1010] squander the money, that she had no head, that he wasn't going to
[Eveline] [1030] was standing at the gate, his peaked cap pushed back on his head
[Eveline] [1067] leaning her head against the window curtain, inhaling the odour of
[After the Race] [1354] folly. He leaned his elbows on the table and rested his head
[Two Gallants] [1446] swaying his head from side to side. His head was large, globular
[Two Gallants] [1525] This time Lenehan was inclined to disbelieve. He shook his head
[Two Gallants] [1555] reassurance. Corley swung his head to and fro as if to toss aside an
[Two Gallants] [1619] head from side to side. His bulk, his easy pace, and the solid sound
[Two Gallants] [1624] her at close quarters she laughed and bent her head.
[Two Gallants] [1651] watched Corley's head which turned at every moment towards the
[Two Gallants] [1698] appear natural he pushed his cap back on his head and planted his
[Two Gallants] [1756] Corley's slowly revolving head calmed him somewhat: he was sure
[Two Gallants] [1795] Corley turned his head to see who had called him, and then
[A Little Cloud] [2168] always passed without turning his head to look. It was his habit to
[A Little Cloud] [2264] cropped head. His face was heavy, pale and cleanshaven. His eyes,
[A Little Cloud] [2268] colourless. He bent his head and felt with two sympathetic fingers
[A Little Cloud] [2269] the thin hair at the crown. Little Chandler shook his head as a
[A Little Cloud] [2311] mornings when I had a sore head and a fur on my tongue. You'd
[A Little Cloud] [2505] Three small whiskies had gone to his head and Gallaher's strong
[A Little Cloud] [2534] and see a bit of life and the world before I put my head in the sack
[A Little Cloud] [2544] "You'll put your head in the sack," repeated Little Chandler stoutly,
[A Little Cloud] [2556] Little Chandler shook his head.
[Counterparts] [2738] shot his head up over a pile of documents. The head itself was so
[Counterparts] [2765] Mr. Alleyne bent his head again upon his pile of papers. The man
[Counterparts] [2773] fixedly at the head upon the pile of papers. Suddenly Mr. Alleyne
[Counterparts] [2776] shot up his head again, saying:
[Counterparts] [2806] head and ran quickly down the rickety stairs. From the street door
[Counterparts] [2872] copy. But his head was not clear and his mind wandered away to
[Counterparts] [2897] descending upon the head of the manikin before him:
[Counterparts] [2906] The man glanced from the lady's face to the little egg-shaped head
[Counterparts] [2970] masterfully at the office-girls. His head was full of the noises of
[Counterparts] [3085] his red head towards the victor and said with stupid familiarity:
[Clay] [3319] her tiny head under the rain, she thought how easy it was to know a
[Clay] [3372] nearly being a row on the head of it. But Joe said he would not
[A Painful Case] [3469] tint of Dublin streets. On his long and rather large head grew dry
[A Painful Case] [3655] thereby sustaining injuries of the head and right side which led to
[A Painful Case] [3682] the head had been injured in the fall. The injuries were not
[A Painful Case] [3795] of Kingsbridge Station, like a worm with a fiery head winding
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3896] Mr. O'Connor shook his head in sympathy, and the old man fell
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3917] Mr. O'Connor shook his head. The old man left the hearth and
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4042] "It's no go," said Mr. Henchy, shaking his head. "I asked the little
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4273] head.
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4447] Mr. Crofton nodded his head.
[A Mother] [4708] that he wore his soft brown hat carelessly on the side of his head
[A Mother] [4753] jutting out his head and exchanging a laugh with two friends in the
[A Mother] [4983] his head and began to count the links of the gold chain which was
[A Mother] [5075] She tossed her head and assumed a haughty voice:
[Grace] [5143] dark medal of blood had formed itself near the man's head on the
[Grace] [5158] head slowly to right and left and from the manager to the person
[Grace] [5182] hat was placed on the man's head. The constable asked:
[Grace] [5325] Mr. Power shook his head but said nothing.
[Grace] [5481] with an air of challenge. Mr. Cunningham nodded his head rapidly
[Grace] [5896] Mr. M'Coy tasted his whisky contentedly and shook his head with
[Grace] [6036] Mr. Kernan knitted his brows and, lowering his head like an angry
[Grace] [6040] an eye in a man's head. It was as much as to say: I have you
[Grace] [6094] He shook his head with farcical gravity.
[Grace] [6099] an effect on his audience and continuing to shake his head to and
[The Dead] [6225] other to the head of the stairs, peering down over the banisters and
[The Dead] [6400] Aunt Kate frowned severely and nodded her head at every word.
[The Dead] [6441] "O, on the Continent," murmured Aunt Julia, nodding her head
[The Dead] [6708] She nodded her head gravely.
[The Dead] [6922] leaned upon his arm, smiling and hanging her head. An irregular
[The Dead] [6937] on the cover. Freddy Malins, who had listened with his head
[The Dead] [6940] who nodded her head gravely and slowly in acquiescence. At last,
[The Dead] [7101] Gabriel took his seat boldly at the head of the table and, having
[The Dead] [7104] liked nothing better than to find himself at the head of a well-laden
[The Dead] [7487] collar and wore on his head an oval fur cap. He pointed down the
[The Dead] [7574] with his hat well back on his head and his shoulders humped with
[The Dead] [7593] Browne, each of whom had his head out through a window of the
[The Dead] [7598] was speechless with laughter. He popped his head in and out of the
[The Dead] [7868] her head bowed in the ascent, her frail shoulders curved as with a
[The Dead] [7971] He stood, holding her head between his hands. Then, slipping one
[The Dead] [7998] She raised her head from her arms and dried her eyes with the