Dubliners by James Joyce
with

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 488 occurrences of the word:   with

[The Sisters] [15] maleficent and sinful being. It filled me with fear, and yet I longed
[The Sisters] [66] let a young lad run about and play with young lads of his own age
[The Sisters] [87] I crammed my mouth with stirabout for fear I might give utterance
[The Sisters] [90] It was late when I fell asleep. Though I was angry with old Cotter
[The Sisters] [100] moist with spittle. But then I remembered that it had died of
[The Sisters] [110] were up. A crape bouquet was tied to the doorknocker with ribbon.
[The Sisters] [132] blackened, as it always was, with the snuff-stains of a week, with
[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] [189] to beckon to me again repeatedly with her hand.
[The Sisters] [192] suffused with dusky golden light amid which the candles looked
[The Sisters] [204] was very truculent, grey and massive, with black cavernous
[The Sisters] [236] "Father O'Rourke was in with him a Tuesday and anointed him and
[The Sisters] [296] She stopped, as if she were communing with the past and then said
[The Sisters] [301] with his breviary fallen to the floor, lying back in the chair and his
[The Sisters] [309] Nannie with him. If we could only get one of them new-fangled
[The Sisters] [311] them with the rheumatic wheels, for the day cheap--he said, at
[The Sisters] [318] Eliza took out her handkerchief and wiped her eyes with it. Then
[The Sisters] [364] gone wrong with him...."
[An Encounter] [375] bouts ended with Joe Dillon's war dance of victory. His parents
[An Encounter] [381] tin with his fist and yelling:
[An Encounter] [400] of Roman History clumsy Leo Dillon was discovered with a copy
[An Encounter] [432] With Leo Dillon and a boy named Mahony I planned a day's
[An Encounter] [457] mall were gay with little light green leaves and the sunlight slanted
[An Encounter] [459] beginning to be warm and I began to pat it with my hands in time
[An Encounter] [468] have some gas with the birds. Mahony used slang freely, and spoke
[An Encounter] [502] with the spectacle of Dublin's commerce--the barges signalled
[An Encounter] [513] transported in the company of two labourers and a little Jew with a
[An Encounter] [552] by the bank slowly. He walked with one hand upon his hip and in
[An Encounter] [553] the other hand he held a stick with which he tapped the turf lightly.
[An Encounter] [555] we used to call a jerry hat with a high crown. He seemed to be
[An Encounter] [558] We followed him with our eyes and saw that when he had gone on
[An Encounter] [561] ground with his stick, so slowly that I thought he was looking for
[An Encounter] [564] He stopped when he came level with us and bade us goodday. We
[An Encounter] [566] with great care. He began to talk of the weather, saying that it
[An Encounter] [578] pointing to Mahony who was regarding us with open eyes, "he is
[An Encounter] [618] again, varying them and surrounding them with his monotonous
[An Encounter] [674] seemed to plead with me that I should understand him.
[An Encounter] [680] my heart was beating quickly with fear that he would seize me by
[Araby] [700] another with brown imperturbable faces.
[Araby] [705] littered with old useless papers. Among these I found a few
[Araby] [810] wandering thoughts together. I had hardly any patience with the
[Araby] [872] Street towards the station. The sight of the streets thronged with
[Araby] [873] buyers and glaring with gas recalled to me the purpose of my
[Araby] [897] Remembering with difficulty why I had come I went over to one of
[Araby] [899] the door of the stall a young lady was talking and laughing with
[Araby] [936] derided by vanity; and my eyes burned with anguish and anger.
[Eveline] [948] they used to play every evening with other people's children. Then
[Eveline] [950] like their little brown houses but bright brick houses with shining
[Eveline] [955] with his blackthorn stick; but usually little Keogh used to keep nix
[Eveline] [973] showed the photograph to a visitor her father used to pass it with a
[Eveline] [983] when they found out that she had run away with a fellow? Say she
[Eveline] [996] would treat her with respect then. She would not be treated as her
[Eveline] [1024] She was about to explore another life with Frank. Frank was very
[Eveline] [1025] kind, manly, open-hearted. She was to go away with him by the
[Eveline] [1026] night-boat to be his wife and to live with him in Buenos Ayres
[Eveline] [1035] theatre with him. He was awfully fond of music and sang a little.
[Eveline] [1052] One day he had quarrelled with Frank and after that she had to
[Eveline] [1083] mother's voice saying constantly with foolish insistence:
[Eveline] [1096] station was full of soldiers with brown baggages. Through the wide
[Eveline] [1098] boat, lying in beside the quay wall, with illumined portholes. She
[Eveline] [1102] If she went, tomorrow she would be on the sea with Frank,
[Eveline] [1113] her into them: he would drown her. She gripped with both hands at
[After the Race] [1144] acknowledged with smiles and nods by those in the car. In one of
[After the Race] [1161] He was about twenty-six years of age, with a soft, light brown
[After the Race] [1185] The car ran on merrily with its cargo of hilarious youth. The two
[After the Race] [1207] heart the inheritor of solid instincts knew well with what difficulty
[After the Race] [1229] They drove down Dame Street. The street was busy with unusual
[After the Race] [1230] traffic, loud with the horns of motorists and the gongs of impatient
[After the Race] [1235] friend, who was staying with him, were to go home to dress. The
[After the Race] [1238] northward with a curious feeling of disappointment in the exercise,
[After the Race] [1243] certain pride mingled with his parents' trepidation, a certain
[After the Race] [1249] unpurchaseable. His father, therefore, was unusually friendly with
[After the Race] [1257] Englishman named Routh whom Jimmy had seen with Segouin at
[After the Race] [1259] candle lamps. They talked volubly and with little reserve. Jimmy,
[After the Race] [1263] just one. He admired the dexterity with which their host directed
[After the Race] [1265] tongues had been loosened. Villona, with immense respect, began
[After the Race] [1304] mirror at their feet. They proceeded towards it with linked arms,
[After the Race] [1311] said with conviction:
[After the Race] [1318] figures. What merriment! Jimmy took his part with a will; this was
[After the Race] [1348] The cabin shook with the young men's cheering and the cards were
[Two Gallants] [1366] with a gaily coloured crowd. Like illumined pearls the lamps
[Two Gallants] [1380] His eyes, twinkling with cunning enjoyment, glanced at every
[Two Gallants] [1395] added with humour:
[Two Gallants] [1408] vagrant armed with a vast stock of stories, limericks and riddles.
[Two Gallants] [1411] associated with racing tissues.
[Two Gallants] [1423] brought her into a field there. She told me she used to go with a
[Two Gallants] [1445] walked with his hands by his sides, holding himself erect and
[Two Gallants] [1454] walking with policemen in plain clothes, talking earnestly. He
[Two Gallants] [1466] large faint moon circled with a double halo. He watched earnestly
[Two Gallants] [1493] "First I used to go with girls, you know," said Corley, unbosoming;
[Two Gallants] [1519] night with two fellows with her on a car."
[Two Gallants] [1565] "She's a fine decent tart," he said, with appreciation; "that's what
[Two Gallants] [1622] to converse with her. She swung her umbrella more quickly and
[Two Gallants] [1634] She wore a short black jacket with mother-of-pearl buttons and a
[Two Gallants] [1702] seasoned with pepper and vinegar, a fork and his ginger beer. He
[Two Gallants] [1715] enough with friends and with girls. He knew what those friends
[Two Gallants] [1721] some good simple-minded girl with a little of the ready.
[Two Gallants] [1727] and stopped to converse with them. He was glad that he could rest
[Two Gallants] [1729] what was the latest. He replied that he had spent the day with
[Two Gallants] [1733] Street. At this Lenehan said that he had been with Mac the night
[Two Gallants] [1765] broke and he flung it into the road with a curse.
[Two Gallants] [1767] Suddenly he saw them coming towards him. He started with
[Two Gallants] [1770] quick short steps, while Corley kept beside her with his long stride.
[Two Gallants] [1797] waterproof on his shoulders with one hand.
[Two Gallants] [1801] He came level with his friend and looked keenly in his face. He
[Two Gallants] [1808] were composed in stern calm. Lenehan kept up with his friend,
[Two Gallants] [1815] with a grave gesture he extended a hand towards the light and,
[The Boarding House] [1829] business. One night he went for his wife with the cleaver and she
[The Boarding House] [1833] separation from him with care of the children. She would give him
[The Boarding House] [1836] drunkard with a white face and a white moustache white eyebrows,
[The Boarding House] [1853] chummy with one another. They discussed with one another the
[The Boarding House] [1860] a likely artiste. He was also handy with the mits and sang comic
[The Boarding House] [1872] small full mouth. Her eyes, which were grey with a shade of green
[The Boarding House] [1874] with anyone, which made her look like a little perverse madonna.
[The Boarding House] [1882] course, flirted with the young men but Mrs. Mooney, who was a
[The Boarding House] [1897] Mooney intervened. She dealt with moral problems as a cleaver
[The Boarding House] [1898] deals with meat: and in this case she had made up her mind.
[The Boarding House] [1901] but with a fresh breeze blowing. All the windows of the boarding
[The Boarding House] [1908] house and the table of the breakfast-room was covered with plates
[The Boarding House] [1909] on which lay yellow streaks of eggs with morsels of bacon-fat and
[The Boarding House] [1916] before with Polly. Things were as she had suspected: she had been
[The Boarding House] [1930] the matter out with Mr. Doran and then catch short twelve at
[The Boarding House] [1931] Marlborough Street. She was sure she would win. To begin with
[The Boarding House] [1951] room to say that she wished to speak with him. She felt sure she
[The Boarding House] [1972] so that he had to take them off and polish them with his
[The Boarding House] [1989] all passed and done with... nearly. He still bought a copy of
[The Boarding House] [2007] her mother would speak with him that morning. She cried and
[The Boarding House] [2019] remembered well, with the curious patient memory of the celibate,
[The Boarding House] [2036] They used to go upstairs together on tiptoe, each with a candle,
[The Boarding House] [2046] While he was sitting with her on the side of the bed Mary came to
[The Boarding House] [2053] Going down the stairs his glasses became so dimmed with
[The Boarding House] [2072] that sort of a game on with his sister he'd bloody well put his teeth
[The Boarding House] [2077] end of the towel in the water-jug and refreshed her eyes with the
[A Little Cloud] [2114] meeting with Gallaher, of Gallaher's invitation and of the great city
[A Little Cloud] [2182] to say that Ignatius Gallaher was wild Of course, he did mix with a
[A Little Cloud] [2207] covered with dust and soot, stupefied by the panorama of sunset
[A Little Cloud] [2251] enough, was Ignatius Gallaher leaning with his back against the
[A Little Cloud] [2268] colourless. He bent his head and felt with two sympathetic fingers
[A Little Cloud] [2345] Little Chandler said nothing until the barman returned with two
[A Little Cloud] [2367] Ignatius Gallaher made a catholic gesture with his right arm.
[A Little Cloud] [2381] "Then it is an immoral city," said Little Chandler, with timid
[A Little Cloud] [2382] insistence--"I mean, compared with London or Dublin?"
[A Little Cloud] [2414] were fashionable in high society and ended by telling, with details,
[A Little Cloud] [2462] lower lip with three childishly white front teeth.
[A Little Cloud] [2464] "I hope you'll spend an evening with us," he said, "before you go
[A Little Cloud] [2473] "I'm awfully sorry, old man. You see I'm over here with another
[A Little Cloud] [2508] finding himself with Gallaher in Corless's surrounded by lights and
[A Little Cloud] [2562] Germans and Jews, rotten with money, that'd only be too glad....
[A Little Cloud] [2573] He imitated with his mouth the act of tasting and made a wry face.
[A Little Cloud] [2592] A little lamp with a white china shade stood upon the table and its
[A Little Cloud] [2609] delighted with it, especially with the make of the sleeves, and
[A Little Cloud] [2635] it cautiously with his left hand lest he should waken the child and
[A Little Cloud] [2663] useless! He was a prisoner for life. His arms trembled with anger
[A Little Cloud] [2670] down the room with the child in his arms. It began to sob
[A Little Cloud] [2705] Little Chandler felt his cheeks suffused with shame and he stood
[Counterparts] [2724] bulk. He had a hanging face, dark wine-coloured, with fair
[Counterparts] [2727] the clients, went out of the office with a heavy step.
[Counterparts] [2730] where a door bore a brass plate with the inscription Mr. Alleyne.
[Counterparts] [2731] Here he halted, puffing with labour and vexation, and knocked.
[Counterparts] [2800] "It's all right, Mr. Shelley," said the man, pointing with his finger
[Counterparts] [2810] that looked into the bar with his inflamed face, the colour of dark
[Counterparts] [2846] spend it in the bars, drinking with his friends amid the glare of gas
[Counterparts] [2868] the last three words began with the same letter. The chief clerk
[Counterparts] [2874] punches. He struggled on with his copy, but when the clock struck
[Counterparts] [2916] rose and his mouth twitched with a dwarf s passion. He shook his
[Counterparts] [2931] the cashier came out with the chief clerk. It was no use trying to
[Counterparts] [2932] say a word to him when he was with the chief clerk. The man felt
[Counterparts] [2938] felt savage and thirsty and revengeful, annoyed with himself and
[Counterparts] [2939] with everyone else. Mr. Alleyne would never give him an hour's
[Counterparts] [2947] with two establishments to keep up, of course he couldn't....
[Counterparts] [2966] crowded with young men and women returning from business and
[Counterparts] [2969] the spectacle generally with proud satisfaction and staring
[Counterparts] [2992] Higgins! Of course he had to join in with the others. The men
[Counterparts] [2993] asked him to give his version of it, and he did so with great
[Counterparts] [3000] from his moustache with the aid of his lower lip.
[Counterparts] [3009] men and loud with the noise of tongues and glasses. The three men
[Counterparts] [3035] keep them going. Presently two young women with big hats and a
[Counterparts] [3044] very often and with much grace; and when, after a little time, she
[Counterparts] [3069] wine-coloured face flushed darker still with anger and humiliation
[Counterparts] [3085] his red head towards the victor and said with stupid familiarity:
[Counterparts] [3109] a mere boy. His heart swelled with fury and, when he thought of
[Counterparts] [3170] him vigorously with the stick. "Take that, you little whelp!"
[Counterparts] [3173] clasped his hands together in the air and his voice shook with
[Clay] [3209] eight. She took out her purse with the silver clasps and read again
[Clay] [3219] Often he had wanted her to go and live with them;-but she would
[Clay] [3221] with her) and she had become accustomed to the life of the
[Clay] [3231] people to live with. Then she had her plants in the conservatory
[Clay] [3236] the matron was such a nice person to deal with, so genteel.
[Clay] [3244] with hot tea, already mixed with milk and sugar in huge tin cans.
[Clay] [3251] sparkled with disappointed shyness and the tip of her nose nearly
[Clay] [3254] with their mugs on the table, and said she was sorry she hadn't a
[Clay] [3269] she looked with quaint affection at the diminutive body which she
[Clay] [3273] When she got outside the streets were shining with rain and she
[Clay] [3276] people, with her toes barely touching the floor. She arranged in her
[Clay] [3289] at last came out of the shop laden with a big bag. Then she thought
[Clay] [3311] chat with her about Hallow Eve and the rainy weather. He
[Clay] [3314] while they were young. Maria agreed with him and favoured him
[Clay] [3315] with demure nods and hems. He was very nice with her, and when
[Clay] [3341] the tram. Maria, remembering how confused the gentleman with
[Clay] [3342] the greyish moustache had made her, coloured with shame and
[Clay] [3348] was very nice with her. He told her all that went on in his office,
[Clay] [3352] been a very overbearing person to deal with. Joe said he wasn't so
[Clay] [3390] saucers. She felt a soft wet substance with her fingers and was
[Clay] [3418] With vassals and serfs at my side,
[Clay] [3432] with tears that he could not find what he was looking for and in the
[A Painful Case] [3448] white wood. The bed was clothed with white bedclothes and a
[A Painful Case] [3476] his own acts with doubtful side-glasses. He had an odd
[A Painful Case] [3495] his spiritual life without any communion with others, visiting his
[A Painful Case] [3516] had remained intelligent. It was an oval face with strongly marked
[A Painful Case] [3518] began with a defiant note but was confused by what seemed a
[A Painful Case] [3547] Little by little he entangled his thoughts with hers. He lent her
[A Painful Case] [3548] books, provided her with ideas, shared his intellectual life with
[A Painful Case] [3552] own life. With almost maternal solicitude she urged him to let his
[A Painful Case] [3567] asked her, with careful scorn. To compete with phrasemongers,
[A Painful Case] [3610] months after his last interview with Mrs. Sinico, read: Love
[A Painful Case] [3630] of it with difficulty. Then he paid his bill and went out.
[A Painful Case] [3637] and his breath, issuing irregularly, almost with a sighing sound,
[A Painful Case] [3705] reason with her mother and had induced her to join a League. She
[A Painful Case] [3707] a verdict in accordance with the medical evidence and exonerated
[A Painful Case] [3711] great sympathy with Captain Sinico and his daughter. He urged on
[A Painful Case] [3754] with their heavy boots. Mr. Duffy sat on his stool and gazed at
[A Painful Case] [3761] As he sat there, living over his life with her and evoking
[A Painful Case] [3766] on a comedy of deception with her; he could not have lived with
[A Painful Case] [3787] with despair. He gnawed the rectitude of his life; he felt that he
[A Painful Case] [3795] of Kingsbridge Station, like a worm with a fiery head winding
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3810] OLD JACK raked the cinders together with a piece of cardboard
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3857] the Committee Room in Wicklow Street with Jack, the old
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3877] up with this and that...."
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3911] He was a tall, slender young man with a light brown moustache.
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3918] after stumbling about the room returned with two candlesticks
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3954] always hat in hand before any fellow with a handle to his name?
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3959] "One man is a plain honest man with no hunker-sliding about him.
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3985] I wish he'd turn up with the spondulics."
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3997] "Musha, God be with them times!" said the old man. "There was
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4000] The room was silent again. Then a bustling little man with a
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4065] The old man returned with a few lumps of coal which he placed
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4075] mantelpiece with the aid of his shoulders, made ready to leave.
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4118] He's a clever chap, too, with the pen. Do you remember that thing
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4130] above that.... But there's a certain little nobleman with a cock-eye
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4150] His face, shining with raindrops, had the appearance of damp
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4187] Mr. Henchy returned with the candlestick and put it on the table.
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4191] "Tell me, John," said Mr. O'Connor, lighting his cigarette with
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4224] with Alderman Cowley."
[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] [4278] depositing a basket on the floor with a noise of shaken bottles.
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4314] The boy came back with the corkscrew. The old man opened three
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4331] put the bottle back on the table and wiped his mouth with his
[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] [4518] "Out with it, man!" said Mr. O'Connor.
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4536] O, Erin, mourn with grief and woe
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4545] Is bowed with woe--for he is gone
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4556] That smote their Lord or with a kiss
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4566] With Erin's heroes of the past.
[A Mother] [4601] been walking up and down Dublin for nearly a month, with his
[A Mother] [4627] the altar every first Friday, sometimes with her, oftener by himself.
[A Mother] [4649] went with his family to the pro-cathedral, a little crowd of people
[A Mother] [4653] they shook hands with one another all together, laughing at the
[A Mother] [4696] Saturday. When Mrs. Kearney arrived with her daughter at the
[A Mother] [4700] dress. She passed by with her daughter and a quick glance through
[A Mother] [4707] hand. He was a little man, with a white, vacant face. She noticed
[A Mother] [4712] came into the dressingroom every few minutes with reports from
[A Mother] [4722] Mrs. Kearney rewarded his very flat final syllable with a quick
[A Mother] [4748] Kearney saw at once that the house was filled with paper. The
[A Mother] [4753] jutting out his head and exchanging a laugh with two friends in the
[A Mother] [4759] quickly with a glass of lemonade for a young lady and asked him
[A Mother] [4783] on Friday morning with bundles of handbills. Special puffs
[A Mother] [4788] carefully and said that perhaps it would be better if he went with
[A Mother] [4793] She was glad that he had suggested coming with her. She thought
[A Mother] [4796] The night of the grand concert came. Mrs. Kearney, with her
[A Mother] [4824] with a scattered black moustache. He was the son of a hall porter
[A Mother] [4830] Queen's Theatre. He sang his music with great feeling and volume
[A Mother] [4840] jealousy with an ebullient friendliness. It was his humour to have
[A Mother] [4858] contralto. An unknown solitary woman with a pale face walked
[A Mother] [4859] through the room. The women followed with keen eyes the faded
[A Mother] [4879] them amiably. She wanted to be on good terms with them but,
[A Mother] [4906] taken possession of the fireplace and were chatting familiarly with
[A Mother] [4912] would see that it went in. He was a grey-haired man, with a
[A Mother] [4949] ready with his music but the accompanist made no sign. Evidently
[A Mother] [4952] with subdued emphasis. From the hall came sounds of
[A Mother] [4960] Kearney and spoke with her earnestly. While they were speaking
[A Mother] [5004] voice, with all the old-fashioned mannerisms of intonation and
[A Mother] [5010] generously applauded. The first part closed with a stirring patriotic
[A Mother] [5022] He had been paid his money and wished to be at peace with men.
[A Mother] [5027] "I agree with Miss Beirne," said Mr. O'Madden Burke. "Pay her
[A Mother] [5036] They thought they had only a girl to deal with and that therefore,
[A Mother] [5065] Her face was inundated with an angry colour and she looked as if
[A Mother] [5066] she would attack someone with her hands.
[A Mother] [5085] the door, haggard with rage, arguing with her husband and
[A Mother] [5086] daughter, gesticulating with them. She waited until it was time for
[A Mother] [5101] "I'm not done with you yet," she said.
[A Mother] [5103] "But I'm done with you," said Mr. Holohan.
[Grace] [5120] smeared with the filth and ooze of the floor on which he had lain,
[Grace] [5121] face downwards. His eyes were closed and he breathed with a
[Grace] [5128] bar asked everyone who he was and who was with him. No one
[Grace] [5130] gentleman with a small rum.
[Grace] [5134] "No, sir. There was two gentlemen with him."
[Grace] [5157] a young man with thick immobile features, listened. He moved his
[Grace] [5171] authoritative voice until a curate came running with the glass. The
[Grace] [5255] huddled together with cold. His friend asked him to tell how the
[Grace] [5267] lower teeth and gums were covered with clotted blood and a
[Grace] [5284] which was written the name of his firm with the address--London,
[Grace] [5289] took a mouthful, drew it up, saturated his palate with it and then
[Grace] [5305] their mother's absence, began some horseplay with him. He was
[Grace] [5320] his, not like some of the others he does be with. They're all right so
[Grace] [5322] and family. Nice friends! Who was he with tonight, I'd like to
[Grace] [5333] "We were waiting for him to come home with the money. He
[Grace] [5363] with her husband by waltzing with him to Mr. Power's
[Grace] [5367] recalled with vivid pleasure how she had passed out of the Star of
[Grace] [5391] to his bedroom, the air of which was impregnated with a personal
[Grace] [5398] proudly, with a veteran's pride.
[Grace] [5411] happy. People had great sympathy with him, for it was known that
[Grace] [5419] association with cases in the police courts, had been tempered by
[Grace] [5481] with an air of challenge. Mr. Cunningham nodded his head rapidly
[Grace] [5490] "Those other two fellows I was with----"
[Grace] [5492] "Who were you with?" asked Mr. Cunningham.
[Grace] [5495] Little chap with sandy hair...."
[Grace] [5507] shortly after noon on Sunday with the purpose of arriving as soon
[Grace] [5559] conscious of his citizenship, wished to live with his city on terms
[Grace] [5617] exchanged a nod with Mr. Cunningham behind Mr. Power's back,
[Grace] [5675] He uttered the metaphor with a certain homely energy and,
[Grace] [5679] scoundrels, one and all. I say, one and all," he added with gruff
[Grace] [5700] conversation for a long while, but listened, with an air of calm
[Grace] [5707] Cunningham, with enthusiasm. "The General of the Jesuits stands
[Grace] [5848] ingratiate him with the housewives of the district. He bore himself
[Grace] [5849] with a certain grace, complimented little children and spoke with a
[Grace] [5852] Mr. Fogarty brought a gift with him, a half-pint of special whisky.
[Grace] [5854] and sat down with the company on equal terms. Mr. Kernan
[Grace] [5896] Mr. M'Coy tasted his whisky contentedly and shook his head with
[Grace] [5905] with a sod of turf under his oxter," said Mr. Kernan sententiously.
[Grace] [6004] it, stood up and shouted out with the voice of a lion: 'Credo!'"
[Grace] [6046] said with abrupt joviality:
[Grace] [6079] "All we have to do," said Mr. Cunningham, "is to stand up with
[Grace] [6094] He shook his head with farcical gravity.
[Grace] [6129] unsuccessfully to find a place in the bench with the others, and,
[Grace] [6147] his cuffs with one hand while he held the brim of his hat lightly,
[Grace] [6148] but firmly, with the other hand.
[Grace] [6151] with a white surplice, was observed to be struggling into the pulpit.
[Grace] [6153] handkerchiefs and knelt upon them with care. Mr. Kernan
[Grace] [6159] and, covering his face with his hands, prayed. After an interval, he
[Grace] [6164] surplice with an elaborate large gesture and slowly surveyed the
[Grace] [6172] Father Purdon developed the text with resonant assurance. It was
[Grace] [6175] observer at variance with the lofty morality elsewhere preached by
[Grace] [6180] professional men. Jesus Christ with His divine understanding of
[Grace] [6195] spiritual life, and see if they tallied accurately with conscience.
[Grace] [6202] hearers. And that was: to be straight and manly with God. If their
[Grace] [6211] wrong. But, with God's grace, I will rectify this and this. I will set
[The Dead] [6218] the office on the ground floor and helped him off with his overcoat
[The Dead] [6236] to live with them in the dark, gaunt house on Usher's Island, the
[The Dead] [6252] seldom made a mistake in the orders, so that she got on well with
[The Dead] [6281] asked was Gabriel with her.
[The Dead] [6290] overcoat slipped with a squeaking noise through the
[The Dead] [6296] She had preceded him into the pantry to help him off with his
[The Dead] [6299] complexion and with hay-coloured hair. The gas in the pantry
[The Dead] [6305] He looked up at the pantry ceiling, which was shaking with the
[The Dead] [6316] wedding one of these fine days with your young man, eh? "
[The Dead] [6318] The girl glanced back at him over her shoulder and said with great
[The Dead] [6325] looking at her, kicked off his goloshes and flicked actively with his
[The Dead] [6370] airing his superior education. He would fail with them just as he
[The Dead] [6371] had failed with the girl in the pantry. He had taken up a wrong
[The Dead] [6378] low over the tops of her ears, was grey; and grey also, with darker
[The Dead] [6411] bother, what with green shades for Tom's eyes at night and making
[The Dead] [6419] Gabriel's solicitude was a standing joke with them.
[The Dead] [6449] "But tell me, Gabriel," said Aunt Kate, with brisk tact. "Of course,
[The Dead] [6496] A tall wizen-faced man, with a stiff grizzled moustache and
[The Dead] [6497] swarthy skin, who was passing out with his partner, said:
[The Dead] [6502] Miss Furlong. Take them in, Julia, with Miss Daly and Miss
[The Dead] [6531] bodies to and fro, with nervous jerks of their shoulders. The
[The Dead] [6537] Mr. Browne took another sip of his whisky and said, with sidling
[The Dead] [6546] with one instinct, received his speech in silence. Miss Furlong,
[The Dead] [6591] "It's only Freddy, Kate, and Gabriel with him."
[The Dead] [6595] was of Gabriel's size and build, with very round shoulders. His face
[The Dead] [6596] was fleshy and pallid, touched with colour only at the thick
[The Dead] [6624] Before leaving the room with Gabriel she signalled to Mr. Browne
[The Dead] [6638] was once more wrinkling with mirth, poured out for himself a
[The Dead] [6659] Gabriel's eyes, irritated by the floor, which glittered with beeswax
[The Dead] [6666] for him as a birthday present a waistcoat of purple tabinet, with
[The Dead] [6667] little foxes' heads upon it, lined with brown satin and having round
[The Dead] [6686] was playing again the opening melody with runs of scales after
[The Dead] [6688] down in his heart. The piece ended with a trill of octaves in the
[The Dead] [6696] Lancers were arranged. Gabriel found himself partnered with Miss
[The Dead] [6697] Ivors. She was a frank-mannered talkative young lady, with a
[The Dead] [6704] "I have a crow to pluck with you."
[The Dead] [6706] "With me?" said Gabriel.
[The Dead] [6739] teachers: he could not risk a grandiose phrase with her. He
[The Dead] [6771] "Well, you know, every year I go for a cycling tour with some
[The Dead] [6782] "Well," said Gabriel, "it's partly to keep in touch with the
[The Dead] [6785] "And haven't you your own language to keep in touch with--
[The Dead] [6814] Gabriel tried to cover his agitation by taking part in the dance with
[The Dead] [6826] stout feeble old woman with white hair. Her voice had a catch in it
[The Dead] [6829] her whether she had had a good crossing. She lived with her
[The Dead] [6836] with Miss Ivors. Of course the girl or woman, or whatever she was,
[The Dead] [6841] him with her rabbit's eyes.
[The Dead] [6856] "Of course I was. Didn't you see me? What row had you with
[The Dead] [6909] while he spoke with her critical quizzing eyes. Perhaps she would
[The Dead] [6928] strong and clear in tone, attacked with great spirit the runs which
[The Dead] [6932] swift and secure flight. Gabriel applauded loudly with all the
[The Dead] [6937] on the cover. Freddy Malins, who had listened with his head
[The Dead] [6970] Aunt Julia shrugged her shoulders and said with meek pride:
[The Dead] [6999] in defence of her sister for it was a sore subject with her but Mary
[The Dead] [7060] "Beannacht libh," cried Miss Ivors, with a laugh, as she ran down
[The Dead] [7076] "Here I am, Aunt Kate!" cried Gabriel, with sudden animation,
[The Dead] [7080] on a bed of creased paper strewn with sprigs of parsley, lay a great
[The Dead] [7081] ham, stripped of its outer skin and peppered over with crust
[The Dead] [7086] leaf-shaped dish with a stalk-shaped handle, on which lay bunches
[The Dead] [7088] lay a solid rectangle of Smyrna figs, a dish of custard topped with
[The Dead] [7098] with brown and red labels, the third and smallest squad white, with
[The Dead] [7117] of ham and spiced beef Lily went from guest to guest with a dish
[The Dead] [7146] came forward with three potatoes which she had reserved for him.
[The Dead] [7152] He set to his supper and took no part in the conversation with
[The Dead] [7156] with a smart moustache, praised very highly the leading contralto
[The Dead] [7224] with enthusiasm.
[The Dead] [7230] replenished them with raspberry or orange jelly or with
[The Dead] [7241] ate it with his pudding. He had been told that celery was a capital
[The Dead] [7306] lay the park where the trees were weighted with snow. The
[The Dead] [7331] He made a circle in the air with his arm and paused. Everyone
[The Dead] [7333] all turned crimson with pleasure. Gabriel went on more boldly:
[The Dead] [7335] "I feel more strongly with every recurring year that our country has
[The Dead] [7340] perhaps, that with us it is rather a failing than anything to be
[The Dead] [7352] away discourteously: and he said with confidence in himself:
[The Dead] [7369] with pride and affection, still cherish in our hearts the memory of
[The Dead] [7379] path through life is strewn with many such sad memories: and
[The Dead] [7381] go on bravely with our work among the living. We have all of us
[The Dead] [7409] byword with all who know her, or her sister, who seems to be
[The Dead] [7410] gifted with perennial youth and whose singing must have been a
[The Dead] [7430] three seated ladies, sang in unison, with Mr. Browne as leader:
[The Dead] [7438] Aunt Julia seemed moved. Freddy Malins beat time with his
[The Dead] [7440] melodious conference, while they sang with emphasis:
[The Dead] [7454] after time, Freddy Malins acting as officer with his fork on high.
[The Dead] [7486] dressed in a long green overcoat with mock astrakhan cuffs and
[The Dead] [7509] Mary Jane glanced at Gabriel and Mr. Browne and said with a
[The Dead] [7516] a rattling fine walk in the country or a fast drive with a good
[The Dead] [7540] out with the quality to a military review in the park."
[The Dead] [7557] drove with Johnny. And everything went on beautifully until
[The Dead] [7559] love with the horse King Billy sits on or whether he thought he
[The Dead] [7574] with his hat well back on his head and his shoulders humped with
[The Dead] [7587] the seat, Mr. Browne helping him with advice. At last she was
[The Dead] [7596] discussion from the doorstep with cross-directions and
[The Dead] [7598] was speechless with laughter. He popped his head in and out of the
[The Dead] [7621] Gabriel had not gone to the door with the others. He was in a dark
[The Dead] [7653] hoarseness, faintly illuminated the cadence of the air with words
[The Dead] [7768] She was walking on before him with Mr. Bartell D'Arcy, her shoes
[The Dead] [7771] but Gabriel's eyes were still bright with happiness. The blood went
[The Dead] [7779] then to be alone with her. Moments of their secret life together
[The Dead] [7781] beside his breakfast-cup and he was caressing it with his hand.
[The Dead] [7785] ticket inside the warm palm of her glove. He was standing with her
[The Dead] [7793] But the man could not hear with the noise of the furnace. It was
[The Dead] [7810] were borne towards him from the past. He longed to be alone with
[The Dead] [7826] old rattling box after his heels, and Gabriel was again in a cab with
[The Dead] [7854] with him a few hours before. He had felt proud and happy then,
[The Dead] [7861] and friends and run away together with wild and radiant hearts to a
[The Dead] [7868] her head bowed in the ascent, her frail shoulders curved as with a
[The Dead] [7871] with desire to seize her and only the stress of his nails against the
[The Dead] [7899] turned and leaned against a chest of drawers with his back to the
[The Dead] [7936] He was trembling now with annoyance. Why did she seem so
[The Dead] [7960] Gabriel, trembling with delight at her sudden kiss and at the
[The Dead] [7962] smoothing it back, scarcely touching it with his fingers. The
[The Dead] [7964] over with happiness. Just when he was wishing for it she had come
[The Dead] [7966] with his. Perhaps she had felt the impetuous desire that was in
[The Dead] [7998] She raised her head from her arms and dried her eyes with the
[The Dead] [8009] "It was a person I used to know in Galway when I was living with
[The Dead] [8016] "Someone you were in love with?" he asked ironically.
[The Dead] [8029] "O, then, you are in love with him?" said Gabriel.
[The Dead] [8031] "I used to go out walking with him," she said, "when I was in
[The Dead] [8036] "Perhaps that was why you wanted to go to Galway with that Ivors
[The Dead] [8062] in her mind with another. A shameful consciousness of his own
[The Dead] [8073] "I suppose you were in love with this Michael Furey, Gretta," he
[The Dead] [8076] "I was great with him at that time," she said.
[The Dead] [8089] vague world. But he shook himself free of it with an effort of
[The Dead] [8141] She stopped, choking with sobs, and, overcome by emotion, flung
[The Dead] [8175] Julia! She, too, would soon be a shade with the shade of Patrick
[The Dead] [8190] wither dismally with age. He thought of how she who lay beside