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baritone
in
Dubliners
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baritone
Used In
Dubliners
Show Multiple Meanings (Less common than this sense)
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  • The first tenor and the baritone arrived together.
  • Two men in outdoor dress had taken possession of the fireplace and were chatting familiarly with Miss Healy and the baritone.
  • When the strain of the silence had become somewhat painful Miss Healy said to the baritone: "Have you seen Mrs. Pat Campbell this week?"
  • The baritone had not seen her but he had been told that she was very fine.
  • In one corner were Mr. Holohan, Mr. Fitzpatrick, Miss Beirne, two of the stewards, the baritone, the bass, and Mr. O’Madden Burke.
  • The baritone was asked what did he think of Mrs. Kearney’s conduct.
  • Mrs. Kearney had to stand aside to allow the baritone and his accompanist to pass up to the platform.
  • The first tenor and the baritone and Miss Healy stood together, waiting tranquilly, but Mr. Bell’s nerves were greatly agitated because he was afraid the audience would think that he had come late.

  • There are no more uses of "baritone" in the book.


    Show samples from other sources
  • He was a big, good man with a soft baritone, who ruled with easy tact a choir of repressed soloists, and who had an unerring memory for the favorite hymns of District Superintendents.
    Harper Lee  --  Go Set a Watchman
  • How strange, that a Mask can sound so kind, that the deep thrum of his baritone can offer comfort.
    Sabaa Tahir  --  An Ember in the Ashes

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Show Multiple Meanings (Less common than this sense)
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