Dubliners by James Joyce
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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 215 occurrences of the word:   up

[The Sisters] [11] true. Every night as I gazed up at the window I said softly to
[The Sisters] [57] looking up from my plate. He returned to his pipe and finally spat
[The Sisters] [110] were up. A crape bouquet was tied to the doorknocker with ribbon.
[The Sisters] [165] nod his head, now and then pushing huge pinches of snuff up each
[The Sisters] [184] aunt's nodding, proceeded to toil up the narrow staircase before us,
[The Sisters] [201] But no. When we rose and went up to the head of the bed I saw
[The Sisters] [347] anywhere. They looked high up and low down; and still they
[The Sisters] [352] think but there he was, sitting up by himself in the dark in his
[An Encounter] [369] little library made up of old numbers of The Union Jack , Pluck
[An Encounter] [403] "This page or this page? This page Now, Dillon, up! 'Hardly had
[An Encounter] [407] Everyone's heart palpitated as Leo Dillon handed up the paper and
[An Encounter] [430] The summer holidays were near at hand when I made up my mind
[An Encounter] [433] miching. Each of us saved up sixpence. We were to meet at ten in
[An Encounter] [453] first week of June. I sat up on the coping of the bridge admiring
[An Encounter] [456] people up the hill. All the branches of the tall trees which lined the
[An Encounter] [463] Mahony's grey suit approaching. He came up the hill, smiling, and
[An Encounter] [464] clambered up beside me on the bridge. While we were waiting he
[An Encounter] [557] our feet he glanced up at us quickly and then continued his way.
[An Encounter] [622] After a long while his monologue paused. He stood up slowly,
[An Encounter] [642] catching sight of the cat which had escaped him, sprang up and
[An Encounter] [659] at this sentiment and involuntarily glanced up at his face. As I did
[An Encounter] [676] I waited till his monologue paused again. Then I stood up abruptly.
[An Encounter] [679] obliged to go, I bade him good-day. I went up the slope calmly but
[Araby] [730] brother in to his tea we watched her from our shadow peer up and
[Araby] [732] in and, if she remained, we left our shadow and walked up to
[Araby] [790] lamp opposite our door caught the white curve of her neck, lit up
[Araby] [791] her hair that rested there and, falling, lit up the hand upon the
[Araby] [843] and still my uncle did not come. Mrs. Mercer stood up to go: she
[Araby] [846] for her. When she had gone I began to walk up and down the
[Araby] [880] the bare carriage. In a few minutes the train drew up beside an
[Araby] [935] Gazing up into the darkness I saw myself as a creature driven and
[Eveline] [954] too grown up. Her father used often to hunt them in out of the field
[Eveline] [959] her brothers and sisters were all grown up her mother was dead.
[Eveline] [984] was a fool, perhaps; and her place would be filled up by
[Eveline] [1000] growing up he had never gone for her like he used to go for Harry
[Eveline] [1008] shillings--and Harry always sent up what he could but the trouble
[Eveline] [1060] been laid up for a day, he had read her out a ghost story and made
[Eveline] [1087] She stood up in a sudden impulse of terror. Escape! She must
[After the Race] [1187] behind. Decidedly Villona was in excellent spirits; he kept up a
[After the Race] [1231] tram-drivers. Near the Bank Segouin drew up and Jimmy and his
[After the Race] [1294] noisiest, but all the men were excited. They got up on a car,
[After the Race] [1342] The piano had stopped; Villona must have gone up on deck. It was
[After the Race] [1353] glad of the rest, glad of the dark stupor that would cover up his
[Two Gallants] [1368] below which, changing shape and hue unceasingly, sent up into the
[Two Gallants] [1405] against him. He had a brave manner of coming up to a party of
[Two Gallants] [1413] "And where did you pick her up, Corley?" he asked.
[Two Gallants] [1428] way. But she's up to the dodge."
[Two Gallants] [1537] skipped out into the road and peered up at the clock.
[Two Gallants] [1548] "I'm up to all their little tricks," Corley confessed.
[Two Gallants] [1579] The two young men walked up the street without speaking, the
[Two Gallants] [1681] after glancing warily up and down the street, went into the shop
[Two Gallants] [1739] He left his friends at a quarter to ten and went up George's Street.
[Two Gallants] [1742] on his way up the street he heard many groups and couples bidding
[Two Gallants] [1784] up the steps. The door closed on her and Corley began to walk
[Two Gallants] [1807] Corley swerved to the left and went up the side street. His features
[Two Gallants] [1808] were composed in stern calm. Lenehan kept up with his friend,
[The Boarding House] [1840] the butcher business and set up a boarding house in Hardwicke
[The Boarding House] [1842] population made up of tourists from Liverpool and the Isle of Man
[The Boarding House] [1844] population was made up of clerks from the city. She governed the
[The Boarding House] [1898] deals with meat: and in this case she had made up her mind.
[The Boarding House] [1945] Some mothers would be content to patch up such an affair for a
[The Boarding House] [1947] For her only one reparation could make up for the loss of her
[The Boarding House] [1950] She counted all her cards again before sending Mary up to Doran's
[The Boarding House] [1963] Nearly the half-hour! She stood up and surveyed herself in the
[The Boarding House] [1999] not make up his mind whether to like her or despise her for what
[The Boarding House] [2029] On nights when he came in very late it was she who warmed up his
[The Boarding House] [2048] He stood up to put on his coat and waistcoat, more helpless than
[The Boarding House] [2059] of stairs he passed Jack Mooney who was coming up from the
[The Boarding House] [2063] staircase he glanced up and saw Jack regarding him from the door
[The Boarding House] [2068] Polly. The reunion had been almost broken up on account of Jack's
[A Little Cloud] [2147] When his hour had struck he stood up and took leave of his desk
[A Little Cloud] [2152] street. They stood or ran in the roadway or crawled up the steps
[A Little Cloud] [2164] drawn up before the door and richly dressed ladies, escorted by
[A Little Cloud] [2166] many wraps. Their faces were powdered and they caught up their
[A Little Cloud] [2184] money on all sides. In the end he had got mixed up in some shady
[A Little Cloud] [2189] money he kept up a bold face. Little Chandler remembered (and
[A Little Cloud] [2387] Tommy, don't make punch of that whisky: liquor up."
[A Little Cloud] [2523] towards his friend and took up the other boldly.
[A Little Cloud] [2570] "But I'm in no hurry. They can wait. I don't fancy tying myself up
[A Little Cloud] [2601] before him, paying at the desk and forgetting to take up the odd
[A Little Cloud] [2624] He caught himself up at the question and glanced nervously round
[A Little Cloud] [2669] to scream. He jumped up from his chair and walked hastily up and
[A Little Cloud] [2698] Giving no heed to him she began to walk up and down the room,
[Counterparts] [2723] his chair to stand up. When he stood up he was tall and of great
[Counterparts] [2726] whites of them were dirty. He lifted up the counter and, passing by
[Counterparts] [2738] shot his head up over a pile of documents. The head itself was so
[Counterparts] [2776] shot up his head again, saying:
[Counterparts] [2791] which remained to be copied. He took up his pen and dipped it in
[Counterparts] [2796] throat. He stood up from his desk and, lifting the counter as before,
[Counterparts] [2809] the dark snug of O'Neill's shop, and filling up the little window
[Counterparts] [2822] went up by the houses until he reached the door of the office,
[Counterparts] [2851] The moist pungent perfume lay all the way up to Mr. Alleyne's
[Counterparts] [2892] anticipation of something. The man got up from his desk. Mr.
[Counterparts] [2947] with two establishments to keep up, of course he couldn't....
[Counterparts] [2979] Nosey Flynn was sitting up in his usual corner of Davy Byrne's
[Counterparts] [3059] on Farrington to uphold the national honour. Farrington pulled up
[Counterparts] [3093] Farrington's face. "Pony up, boys. We'll have just one little smahan
[Counterparts] [3153] The man jumped up furiously and pointed to the fire.
[Counterparts] [3161] "I'll teach you to let the fire out!" he said, rolling up his sleeve in
[Clay] [3227] After the break-up at home the boys had got her that position in the
[Clay] [3243] before their huge mugs which the cook and the dummy filled up
[Clay] [3300] plumcake, parcelled it up and said:
[Clay] [3318] agreeably, and while she was going up along the terrace, bending
[Clay] [3378] table and then led the children up to the table, blindfold. One got
[Clay] [3382] insisted then on blindfolding Maria and leading her up to the table
[Clay] [3387] They led her up to the table amid laughing and joking and she put
[Clay] [3410] to get up and stand beside the piano. Mrs. Donnelly bade the
[Clay] [3431] whatever other people might say; and his eyes filled up so much
[A Painful Case] [3587] every sign of unusual excitement, Mrs. Sinico caught up his hand
[A Painful Case] [3595] was cold autumn weather but in spite of the cold they wandered up
[A Painful Case] [3639] up at once to his bedroom and, taking the paper from his pocket,
[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] [3864] taking up the piece of cardboard again, began to fan the fire slowly
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3868] up children. Now who'd think he'd turn out like that! I sent him to
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3877] up with this and that...."
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3913] collar of his jacket-coat was turned up.
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3985] I wish he'd turn up with the spondulics."
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4052] pay up like a man instead of: 'O, now, Mr. Henchy, I must speak to
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4062] old father always had a tricky little black bottle up in a corner. Do
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4069] expect us to work for him if he won't stump up?"
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4093] cigarette into the fire, "he's hard up, like the rest of us."
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4108] understand a fellow being hard up, but what I can't understand is a
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4149] turned up about his neck. He wore a round hat of hard black felt.
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4156] "O Father Keon!" said Mr. Henchy, jumping up from his chair. "Is
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4222] he send up a dozen of stout. I asked him again now, but he was
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4249] vermin, with Jack here standing up behind me in a powdered wig
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4257] "Faith, Mr. Henchy," said the old man, "you'd keep up better style
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4332] sleeve. Then he took up the corkscrew and went out of the door
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4382] "Wait now, wait now!" said Mr. Henchy, getting up quickly. "Did
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4469] stir up any bad blood. We all respect him now that he's dead and
[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] [4523] off his hat, laid it on the table and stood up. He seemed to be
[A Mother] [4601] been walking up and down Dublin for nearly a month, with his
[A Mother] [4604] him Hoppy Holohan. He walked up and down constantly, stood by
[A Mother] [4630] ever so slightly he stood up to take his leave and, when his cough
[A Mother] [4666] contract was drawn up by which Kathleen was to receive eight
[A Mother] [4853] of the screen to view the house. The seats were being filled up
[A Mother] [4863] "I wonder where did they dig her up," said Kathleen to Miss Healy.
[A Mother] [4935] The two men went along some tortuous passages and up a dark
[A Mother] [5090] baritone and his accompanist to pass up to the platform. She stood
[A Mother] [5092] notes of the song struck her ear, she caught up her daughter's cloak
[A Mother] [5106] up and down the room, in order to cool himself for he his skin on
[Grace] [5117] lift him up: but he was quite helpless. He lay curled up at the foot
[Grace] [5125] These two gentlemen and one of the curates carried him up the
[Grace] [5178] "Sha,'s nothing," said the injured man, trying to stand up.
[Grace] [5286] battalion of canisters was drawn up and on the table before the
[Grace] [5289] took a mouthful, drew it up, saturated his palate with it and then
[Grace] [5331] Mr. Power stood up.
[Grace] [5340] She saw him to the door. The carman was stamping up and down
[Grace] [5347] He got up on the car. As it drove off he raised his hat to her gaily.
[Grace] [5386] since the boys had grown up, and she knew that he would walk to
[Grace] [5390] Two nights after, his friends came to see him. She brought them up
[Grace] [5394] irritable during the day, became more polite. He sat propped up in
[Grace] [5413] drunkard. He had set up house for her six times; and each time she
[Grace] [5583] the wall and hold up their plates."
[Grace] [5589] takes up a wad of cabbage on the spoon and pegs it across the
[Grace] [5596] "These yahoos coming up here," he said, "think they can boss the
[Grace] [5615] Mr. Power stood up to officiate, offering her his chair. She
[Grace] [5680] charity and turning to Mr. Power. "Own up now!"
[Grace] [5682] "I own up," said Mr. Power.
[Grace] [5684] "And I own up," said Mr. M'Coy.
[Grace] [5939] old popes--not exactly ... you know... up to the knocker?"
[Grace] [5958] Mr. Fogarty interrupted. He took up the bottle and helped the
[Grace] [5971] Mr. Cunningham held up two thick fingers.
[Grace] [6001] dog and devil until at last the Pope himself stood up and declared
[Grace] [6004] it, stood up and shouted out with the voice of a lion: 'Credo!'"
[Grace] [6015] Mr. Cunningham's words had built up the vast image of the church
[Grace] [6079] "All we have to do," said Mr. Cunningham, "is to stand up with
[Grace] [6140] Hogan's nephew, who was up for the job in the Town Clerk's
[The Dead] [6231] pupils that were grown up enough, and even some of Mary Jane's
[The Dead] [6259] Freddy Malins might turn up screwed. They would not wish for
[The Dead] [6283] "Here I am as right as the mail, Aunt Kate! Go on up. I'll follow,"
[The Dead] [6305] He looked up at the pantry ceiling, which was shaking with the
[The Dead] [6337] When he had flicked lustre into his shoes he stood up and pulled
[The Dead] [6371] had failed with the girl in the pantry. He had taken up a wrong
[The Dead] [6484] don't let him up if he's screwed. I'm sure he's screwed. I'm sure he
[The Dead] [6630] lemonade just to buck you up."
[The Dead] [6690] Mary Jane as, blushing and rolling up her music nervously, she
[The Dead] [6908] to think that she would be at the supper-table, looking up at him
[The Dead] [6916] generation that is growing up around us seems to me to lack." Very
[The Dead] [6941] when he could clap no more, he stood up suddenly and hurried
[The Dead] [7012] were in Julia's place I'd tell that Father Healey straight up to his
[The Dead] [7045] "O, it's only two steps up the quay."
[The Dead] [7097] up according to the colours of their uniforms, the first two black,
[The Dead] [7136] said there was time enough, so that, at last, Freddy Malins stood up
[The Dead] [7229] the table. Midway down they were held up by Mary Jane, who
[The Dead] [7250] a chap can go down there and put up there as if it were a hotel and
[The Dead] [7260] He was astonished to hear that the monks never spoke, got up at
[The Dead] [7270] best he could, that the monks were trying to make up for the sins
[The Dead] [7304] snow on the quay outside, gazing up at the lighted windows and
[The Dead] [7356] "A new generation is growing up in our midst, a generation
[The Dead] [7399] Aunt Julia did not understand but she looked up, smiling, at
[The Dead] [7429] All the guests stood up, glass in hand, and turning towards the
[The Dead] [7452] The acclamation which followed was taken up beyond the door of
[The Dead] [7500] "Who's playing up there?" asked Gabriel.
[The Dead] [7512] "It makes me feel cold to look at you two gentlemen muffled up
[The Dead] [7608] "Well, drive bang up against Trinity College gates," said Mr.
[The Dead] [7618] The horse was whipped up and the cab rattled off along the quay
[The Dead] [7622] part of the hall gazing up the staircase. A woman was standing
[The Dead] [7633] the voice was singing and gazing up at his wife. There was grace
[The Dead] [7647] Gabriel said nothing but pointed up the stairs towards where his
[The Dead] [7649] and the piano could be heard more clearly. Gabriel held up his
[The Dead] [7715] dusty fanlight and the flame of the gas lit up the rich bronze of her
[The Dead] [7770] skirt up from the slush. She had no longer any grace of attitude,
[The Dead] [7843] When the cab drew up before the hotel, Gabriel jumped out and, in
[The Dead] [7891] The porter took up his candle again, but slowly, for he was
[The Dead] [8070] He tried to keep up his tone of cold interrogation, but his voice
[The Dead] [8097] when I was going to leave my grandmother's and come up here to
[The Dead] [8114] come up to the convent he was much worse and I wouldn't be let
[The Dead] [8115] see him so I wrote him a letter saying I was going up to Dublin and
[The Dead] [8123] Nuns' Island, packing up, and I heard gravel thrown up against the