Dubliners by James Joyce
young

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 111 occurrences of the word:   young

[The Sisters] [66] let a young lad run about and play with young lads of his own age
[An Encounter] [371] his back garden and arranged Indian battles. He and his fat young
[An Encounter] [570] days and that he would give anything to be young again. While he
[An Encounter] [610] young girl, at her nice white hands and her beautiful soft hair. He
[Araby] [899] the door of the stall a young lady was talking and laughing with
[Araby] [900] two young gentlemen. I remarked their English accents and
[Araby] [915] Observing me the young lady came over and asked me did I wish
[Araby] [923] The young lady changed the position of one of the vases and went
[Araby] [924] back to the two young men. They began to talk of the same
[Araby] [925] subject. Once or twice the young lady glanced at me over her
[Eveline] [1018] work to keep the house together and to see that the two young
[After the Race] [1145] these trimly built cars was a party of four young men whose spirits
[After the Race] [1147] Gallicism: in fact, these four young men were almost hilarious.
[After the Race] [1149] young electrician of Canadian birth; a huge Hungarian named
[After the Race] [1150] Villona and a neatly groomed young man named Doyle. Segouin
[After the Race] [1154] appointed manager of the establishment; these two young men
[After the Race] [1236] car steered out slowly for Grafton Street while the two young men
[After the Race] [1256] a very refined taste. The party was increased by a young
[After the Race] [1258] Cambridge. The young men supped in a snug room lit by electric
[After the Race] [1264] the conversation. The five young men had various tastes and their
[After the Race] [1280] That night the city wore the mask of a capital. The five young men
[After the Race] [1320] A man brought in a light supper, and the young men sat down to it
[After the Race] [1348] The cabin shook with the young men's cheering and the cards were
[Two Gallants] [1371] Two young men came down the hill of Rutland Square. On of
[Two Gallants] [1463] Lenehan offered his friend a cigarette. As the two young men
[Two Gallants] [1579] The two young men walked up the street without speaking, the
[Two Gallants] [1586] At the corner of Hume Street a young woman was standing. She
[Two Gallants] [1621] approached the young woman and, without saluting, began at once
[Two Gallants] [1630] young woman's appearance. She had her Sunday finery on. Her
[Two Gallants] [1652] young woman's face like a big ball revolving on a pivot. He kept
[Two Gallants] [1708] saw again the leer of the young woman's mouth. This vision made
[Two Gallants] [1734] before in Egan's. The young man who had seen Mac in
[Two Gallants] [1741] Grafton Street. The crowd of girls and young men had thinned and
[Two Gallants] [1750] expected to see Corley and the young woman return.
[Two Gallants] [1769] in their walk. They were walking quickly, the young woman taking
[Two Gallants] [1777] talked for a few moments and then the young woman went down
[Two Gallants] [1789] house which the young woman had entered to see that he was not
[The Boarding House] [1846] stern and when to let things pass. All the resident young men spoke
[The Boarding House] [1850] Mrs. Mooney's young men paid fifteen shillings a week for board
[The Boarding House] [1880] to give her the run of the young men. Besides young men like to
[The Boarding House] [1881] feel that there is a young woman not very far away. Polly, of
[The Boarding House] [1882] course, flirted with the young men but Mrs. Mooney, who was a
[The Boarding House] [1883] shrewd judge, knew that the young men were only passing the time
[The Boarding House] [1887] between Polly and one of the young men. She watched the pair and
[The Boarding House] [1895] little strange in her manner and the young man was evidently
[The Boarding House] [1952] would win. He was a serious young man, not rakish or loud-voiced
[The Boarding House] [1986] diligence thrown away! As a young man he had sown his wild oats,
[A Little Cloud] [2474] fellow, clever young chap he is too, and we arranged to go to a
[A Little Cloud] [2578] arms. To save money they kept no servant but Annie's young sister
[A Little Cloud] [2678] The door was burst open and a young woman ran in, panting.
[Counterparts] [2966] crowded with young men and women returning from business and
[Counterparts] [3012] stories. Leonard introduced them to a young fellow named
[Counterparts] [3035] keep them going. Presently two young women with big hats and a
[Counterparts] [3036] young man in a check suit came in and sat at a table close by.
[Counterparts] [3039] direction of one of the young women. There was something
[Clay] [3268] dress for mass on Sunday morning when she was a young girl; and
[Clay] [3296] stylish young lady behind the counter, who was evidently a little
[Clay] [3298] That made Maria blush and smile at the young lady; but the young
[Clay] [3305] because none of the young men seemed to notice her but an elderly
[Clay] [3309] she reflected how much more polite he was than the young men
[Clay] [3314] while they were young. Maria agreed with him and favoured him
[A Painful Case] [3513] permanently in his memory. When he learned that the young girl
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [3823] Mr. O'Connor, a grey-haired young man, whose face was
[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] [4357] his sloping figure. He had a big face which resembled a young ox's
[Ivy Day in the Committee Room] [4366] "Where did the boose come from?" asked the young man. "Did the
[A Mother] [4615] a brilliant life. But the young men whom she met were ordinary
[A Mother] [4698] look of things. A few young men, wearing bright blue badges in
[A Mother] [4759] quickly with a glass of lemonade for a young lady and asked him
[A Mother] [4823] already come. The bass, Mr. Duggan, was a slender young man
[A Mother] [4852] Mrs. Kearney passed by these two young men and went to the edge
[A Mother] [4867] dressing-room at that moment and the two young ladies asked him
[A Mother] [4918] enough to suspect one reason for her politeness but young enough
[A Mother] [5011] recitation delivered by a young lady who arranged amateur
[A Mother] [5031] Mr. Bell, Miss Healy and the young lady who had to recite the
[Grace] [5157] a young man with thick immobile features, listened. He moved his
[Grace] [5166] A young man in a cycling-suit cleared his way through the ring of
[Grace] [5168] called for water. The constable knelt down also to help. The young
[Grace] [5176] "You're all right now?" asked the young man in the cycling- suit.
[Grace] [5213] The young man in the cycling-suit took the man by the other arm
[Grace] [5218] "The gentleman fell down the stairs," said the young man.
[Grace] [5243] "Don't mention it," said the young man.
[Grace] [5247] his gratitude to the young man and regretted that they could not
[Grace] [5250] "Another time," said the young man.
[Grace] [5298] debts were a byword in his circle; he was a debonair young man.
[Grace] [5455] wife, who had been a soprano, still taught young children to play
[Grace] [5533] "That was a decent young chap, that medical fellow," he said.
[Grace] [5540] there was a policeman. Decent young fellow, he seemed. How did
[The Dead] [6316] wedding one of these fine days with your young man, eh? "
[The Dead] [6328] He was a stout, tallish young man. The high colour of his cheeks
[The Dead] [6510] of earshot, at once led the three young ladies into the back room.
[The Dead] [6517] corner two young men were standing, drinking hop-bitters.
[The Dead] [6522] them. Then he asked one of the young men to move aside, and,
[The Dead] [6524] of whisky. The young men eyed him respectfully while he took a
[The Dead] [6529] His wizened face broke into a broader smile, and the three young
[The Dead] [6545] had assumed a very low Dublin accent so that the young ladies,
[The Dead] [6549] that he was ignored, turned promptly to the two young men who
[The Dead] [6552] A red-faced young woman, dressed in pansy, came into the room,
[The Dead] [6567] The two young gentlemen asked the ladies if they might have the
[The Dead] [6594] Malins across the landing. The latter, a young man of about forty,
[The Dead] [6651] something. Four young men, who had come from the
[The Dead] [6692] the four young men in the doorway who had gone away to the
[The Dead] [6697] Ivors. She was a frank-mannered talkative young lady, with a
[The Dead] [7155] Mr. Bartell D'Arcy, the tenor, a dark- complexioned young man
[The Dead] [8018] "It was a young boy I used to know," she answered, "named
[The Dead] [8052] seventeen. Isn't it a terrible thing to die so young as that?"
[The Dead] [8082] "And what did he die of so young, Gretta? Consumption, was it?"
[The Dead] [8197] partial darkness he imagined he saw the form of a young man