Dubliners by James Joyce
red

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.
The text was prepared using the Project Gutenberg edition.

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There are 21 occurrences of the word:   red

[The Sisters] [88] to my anger. Tiresome old red-nosed imbecile!
[The Sisters] [131] priestly garments their green faded look for the red handkerchief,
[Eveline] [947] new red houses. One time there used to be a field there in which
[Two Gallants] [1636] carefully disordered and a big bunch of red flowers was pinned in
[Two Gallants] [1639] her fat red cheeks and in her unabashed blue eyes. Her features
[A Little Cloud] [2246] shining of many red and green wine-glasses The bar seemed to him
[Counterparts] [3085] his red head towards the victor and said with stupid familiarity:
[Clay] [3242] their blouses over their red steaming arms. They settled down
[Clay] [3307] wore a brown hard hat; he had a square red face and a greyish
[A Mother] [4961] the noise in the hall grew louder. Mr. Holohan became very red
[Grace] [5764] "Ah,... yes. I think I know him. Rather red face; tall."
[Grace] [6123] formally at the distant speck of red light which was suspended
[Grace] [6156] red face, appearing above the balustrade.
[Grace] [6158] Father Purdon knelt down, turned towards the red speck of light
[The Dead] [6330] few formless patches of pale red; and on his hairless face there
[The Dead] [6383] than her sister's, was all puckers and creases, like a shrivelled red
[The Dead] [6552] A red-faced young woman, dressed in pansy, came into the room,
[The Dead] [6663] which Aunt Julia had worked in red, blue and brown wools when
[The Dead] [7084] side-dishes: two little minsters of jelly, red and yellow; a shallow
[The Dead] [7085] dish full of blocks of blancmange and red jam, a large green
[The Dead] [7098] with brown and red labels, the third and smallest squad white, with