Dubliners by James Joyce
their

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 147 occurrences of the word:   their

[The Sisters] [83] "It's bad for children," said old Cotter, "because their mind are so
[The Sisters] [131] priestly garments their green faded look for the red handkerchief,
[An Encounter] [398] their intention was sometimes literary they were circulated secretly
[An Encounter] [500] their lunches, we bought two big currant buns and sat down to eat
[An Encounter] [503] from far away by their curls of woolly smoke, the brown fishing
[An Encounter] [510] their influences upon us seemed to wane.
[An Encounter] [607] nice soft hair they had and how soft their hands were and how all
[Araby] [719] their feeble lanterns. The cold air stung us and we played till our
[Araby] [788] fighting for their caps and I was alone at the railings. She held one
[Araby] [831] below in the street. Their cries reached me weakened and
[Araby] [857] "The people are in bed and after their first sleep now," he said.
[Araby] [900] two young gentlemen. I remarked their English accents and
[Araby] [901] listened vaguely to their conversation.
[Eveline] [950] like their little brown houses but bright brick houses with shining
[Eveline] [1020] and got their meals regularly. It was hard work--a hard life--but
[Eveline] [1061] toast for her at the fire. Another day, when their mother was alive,
[Eveline] [1103] steaming towards Buenos Ayres. Their passage had been booked.
[After the Race] [1136] Their sympathy, however, was for the blue cars--the cars of their
[After the Race] [1139] The French, moreover, were virtual victors. Their team had
[After the Race] [1189] flung their laughter and light words over their shoulders and often
[After the Race] [1237] pushed their way through the knot of gazers. They walked
[After the Race] [1263] just one. He admired the dexterity with which their host directed
[After the Race] [1264] the conversation. The five young men had various tastes and their
[After the Race] [1282] They talked loudly and gaily and their cloaks dangled from their
[After the Race] [1304] mirror at their feet. They proceeded towards it with linked arms,
[After the Race] [1305] singing Cadet Roussel in chorus, stamping their feet at every:
[After the Race] [1346] of course. How much had he written away? The men rose to their
[Two Gallants] [1367] shone from the summits of their tall poles upon the living texture
[Two Gallants] [1548] "I'm up to all their little tricks," Corley confessed.
[Two Gallants] [1582] the crowd released them from their silence.
[Two Gallants] [1700] examined him point by point before resuming their conversation in
[Two Gallants] [1769] in their walk. They were walking quickly, the young woman taking
[The Boarding House] [1905] traversed the little circus before the church, revealing their purpose
[The Boarding House] [1906] by their self-contained demeanour no less than by the little
[The Boarding House] [1907] volumes in their gloved hands. Breakfast was over in the boarding
[The Boarding House] [1966] their daughters off their hands.
[A Little Cloud] [2144] on their shelves. At times he repeated lines to himself and this
[A Little Cloud] [2166] many wraps. Their faces were powdered and they caught up their
[A Little Cloud] [2206] tramps, huddled together along the riverbanks, their old coats
[A Little Cloud] [2341] the barman had removed their glasses, "and I've been to all the
[A Little Cloud] [2398] Ignatius Gallaher produced his cigar-case. The two friends lit their
[A Little Cloud] [2399] cigars and puffed at them in silence until their drinks were served.
[A Little Cloud] [2522] The barman brought their drinks. Little Chandler pushed one glass
[A Little Cloud] [2525] "Who knows?" he said, as they lifted their glasses. "When you
[Counterparts] [2833] counter as if to intimate that their presence prevented him from
[Counterparts] [2991] Just as they were naming their poisons who should come in but
[Counterparts] [3063] the two men rested their elbows on it, clasping hands. When Paddy
[Counterparts] [3081] peony. Their hands and arms trembled under the stress. After a
[Clay] [3194] always sent for when the women quarrelled Over their tubs and
[Clay] [3205] The women would have their tea at six o'clock and she would be
[Clay] [3240] women began to come in by twos and threes, wiping their
[Clay] [3241] steaming hands in their petticoats and pulling down the sleeves of
[Clay] [3242] their blouses over their red steaming arms. They settled down
[Clay] [3243] before their huge mugs which the cook and the dummy filled up
[Clay] [3254] with their mugs on the table, and said she was sorry she hadn't a
[Clay] [3260] But wasn't Maria glad when the women had finished their tea and
[Clay] [3324] children had their Sunday dresses on. There were two big girls in
[A Painful Case] [3473] the world from under their tawny eyebrows, gave the impression of
[A Painful Case] [3517] features. The eyes were very dark blue and steady. Their gaze
[A Painful Case] [3537] their walks together. Mr. Duffy, however, had a distaste for
[A Painful Case] [3562] which was the produce of a leisure not within their reach. No
[A Painful Case] [3573] their evenings alone. Little by little, as their thoughts entangled,
[A Painful Case] [3577] room, their isolation, the music that still vibrated in their ears
[A Painful Case] [3592] wrote to her asking her to meet him. As he did not wish their last
[A Painful Case] [3593] interview to be troubled by the influence of their ruined
[A Painful Case] [3597] to break off their intercourse: every bond, he said, is a bond to
[A Painful Case] [3752] intervals from their huge pint tumblers and smoked, spitting often
[A Painful Case] [3753] on the floor and sometimes dragging the sawdust over their spits
[A Painful Case] [3754] with their heavy boots. Mr. Duffy sat on his stool and gazed at
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3884] way to their fathers?"
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4400] Conservatives had withdrawn their man and, choosing the lesser of
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4401] two evils, given their support to the Nationalist candidate, he had
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4556] That smote their Lord or with a kiss
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4571] They had their way: they laid him low.
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4584] it had ceased all the auditors drank from their bottles in silence.
[A Mother] [4619] began to loosen their tongues about her, she silenced them by
[A Mother] [4647] picture postcards to their friends and these friends sent back other
[A Mother] [4699] their coats, stood idle in the vestibule; none of them wore evening
[A Mother] [4715] their music. When it was nearly half-past eight, the few people in
[A Mother] [4716] the hall began to express their desire to be entertained. Mr.
[A Mother] [4733] their best, but really they are not good."
[A Mother] [4855] back and spoke to her husband privately. Their conversation was
[A Mother] [5038] their mistake. They wouldn't have dared to have treated her like
[A Mother] [5047] their house.
[Grace] [5304] two girls and a boy, conscious of their father helplessness and of
[Grace] [5305] their mother's absence, began some horseplay with him. He was
[Grace] [5306] surprised at their manners and at their accents, and his brow grew
[Grace] [5583] the wall and hold up their plates."
[Grace] [5590] room and the poor devils have to try and catch it on their plates:
[Grace] [5631] The gentlemen drank from their glasses, set the glasses again on
[Grace] [5725] "Look at their church, too," said Mr. Power. "Look at the
[Grace] [5883] that is, Cross upon Cross--to show the difference between their
[Grace] [6121] benches, having hitched their trousers slightly above their knees
[Grace] [6122] and laid their hats in security. They sat well back and gazed
[Grace] [6167] "For the children of this world are wiser in their generation than
[Grace] [6193] he said, he was their spiritual accountant; and he wished each and
[Grace] [6202] hearers. And that was: to be straight and manly with God. If their
[The Dead] [6234] since Kate and Julia, after the death of their brother Pat, had left
[The Dead] [6235] the house in Stoney Batter and taken Mary Jane, their only niece,
[The Dead] [6245] did their share. Julia, though she was quite grey, was still the
[The Dead] [6249] housemaid's work for them. Though their life was modest, they
[The Dead] [6366] clacking of the men's heels and the shuffling of their soles
[The Dead] [6367] reminded him that their grade of culture differed from his. He
[The Dead] [6387] They both kissed Gabriel frankly. He was their favourite nephew
[The Dead] [6388] the son of their dead elder sister, Ellen, who had married T. J.
[The Dead] [6530] ladies laughed in musical echo to his pleasantry, swaying their
[The Dead] [6531] bodies to and fro, with nervous jerks of their shoulders. The
[The Dead] [6671] little proud of their serious and matronly sister. Her photograph
[The Dead] [6683] long illness in their house at Monkstown.
[The Dead] [6702] When they had taken their places she said abruptly:
[The Dead] [6737] politics. But they were friends of many years' standing and their
[The Dead] [6743] When their turn to cross had come he was still perplexed and
[The Dead] [6791] Their neighbours had turned to listen to the cross- examination.
[The Dead] [6884] it for their dinner.
[The Dead] [6993] choirs that have slaved there all their lives and put little
[The Dead] [6994] whipper-snappers of boys over their heads. I suppose it is for the
[The Dead] [7097] up according to the colours of their uniforms, the first two black,
[The Dead] [7135] them to sit down and eat their suppers and so did Gabriel but they
[The Dead] [7187] gallery boys would sometimes in their enthusiasm unyoke the
[The Dead] [7247] for a penny-piece from their guests.
[The Dead] [7261] two in the morning and slept in their coffins. He asked what they
[The Dead] [7277] "The coffin," said Mary Jane, "is to remind them of their last end."
[The Dead] [7423] "Let us toast them all three together. Let us drink to their health,
[The Dead] [7426] in their profession and the position of honour and affection which
[The Dead] [7445] Then, turning once more towards their hostesses, they sang:
[The Dead] [7779] then to be alone with her. Moments of their secret life together
[The Dead] [7798] stars moments of their life together, that no one knew of or would
[The Dead] [7800] recall to her those moments, to make her forget the years of their
[The Dead] [7801] dull existence together and remember only their moments of
[The Dead] [7803] Their children, his writing, her household cares had not quenched
[The Dead] [7804] all their souls' tender fire. In one letter that he had written to her
[The Dead] [7827] her, galloping to catch the boat, galloping to their honeymoon.
[The Dead] [7860] they had escaped from their lives and duties, escaped from home
[The Dead] [7866] followed him in silence, their feet falling in soft thuds on the
[The Dead] [8060] While he had been full of memories of their secret life together,
[The Dead] [8200] He was conscious of, but could not apprehend, their wayward and
[The Dead] [8217] through the universe and faintly falling, like the descent of their