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  • I feel a ton better since I landed again in dear dirty Dublin....
  • AFTER THE RACE THE cars came scudding in towards Dublin, running evenly like pellets in the groove of the Naas Road.
  • He had made his money as a butcher in Kingstown and by opening shops in Dublin and in the suburbs he had made his money many times over.
  • He had sent his son to England to be educated in a big Catholic college and had afterwards sent him to Dublin University to study law.
  • Dublin is such a small city: everyone knows everyone else’s business.
  • You could do nothing in Dublin.
  • "Then it is an immoral city," said Little Chandler, with timid insistence—"I mean, compared with London or Dublin?"
  • "Ah, well," said Ignatius Gallaher, "here we are in old jog-along Dublin where nothing is known of such things."
  • He had also been fortunate enough to secure some of the police contracts and in the end he had become rich enough to be alluded to in the Dublin newspapers as a merchant prince.
  • He picked his way deftly through all that minute vermin-like life and under the shadow of the gaunt spectral mansions in which the old nobility of Dublin had roystered.
  • We pleased ourselves with the spectacle of Dublin’s commerce—the barges signalled from far away by their curls of woolly smoke, the brown fishing fleet beyond Ringsend, the big white sailing-vessel which was being discharged on the opposite quay.
  • After the break-up at home the boys had got her that position in the Dublin by Lamplight laundry, and she liked it.
  • His face, which carried the entire tale of his years, was of the brown tint of Dublin streets.
  • Her husband was captain of a mercantile boat plying between Dublin and Holland; and they had one child.
  • No social revolution, he told her, would be likely to strike Dublin for some centuries.
  • He went often to her little cottage outside Dublin; often they spent their evenings alone.
  • He was not in Dublin at the time of the accident as he had arrived only that morning from Rotterdam.
  • He turned his eyes to the grey gleaming river, winding along towards Dublin.
  • The working-man is not going to drag the honour of Dublin in the mud to please a German monarch.
  • The citizens of Dublin will benefit by it.
  • Little boys were sent out into the principal streets of Dublin early on Friday morning with bundles of handbills.
  • Miss Kathleen Kearney’s musical career was ended in Dublin after that, he said.
  • If they didn’t pay her to the last farthing she would make Dublin ring.
  • He lived in an old sombre house and from his windows he could look into the disused distillery or upwards along the shallow river on which Dublin is built.
  • When he gained the crest of the Magazine Hill he halted and looked along the river towards Dublin, the lights of which burned redly and hospitably in the cold night.
  • He dined in an eating-house in George’s Street where he felt himself safe from the society o Dublin’s gilded youth and where there was a certain plain honesty in the bill of fare.
  • Dr. Halpin, assistant house surgeon of the City of Dublin Hospital, stated that the deceased had two lower ribs fractured and had sustained severe contusions of the right shoulder.
  • A PAINFUL CASE MR. JAMES DUFFY lived in Chapelizod because he wished to live as far as possible from the city of which he was a citizen and because he found all the other suburbs of Dublin mean, modern and pretentious.
  • A MOTHER MR HOLOHAN, assistant secretary of the Eire Abu Society, had been walking up and down Dublin for nearly a month, with his hands and pockets full of dirty pieces of paper, arranging about the series of concerts.
  • Mr. Power, a much younger man, was employed in the Royal Irish Constabulary Office in Dublin Castle.
  • All Dublin is raving about him.
  • She lived with her married daughter in Glasgow and came to Dublin on a visit once a year.
  • Those were the days, he said, when there was something like singing to be heard in Dublin.
  • —the Three Graces of the Dublin musical world.
  • "Teddy will have all the cabs in Dublin out," he said.
  • His hot face had leaned forward a little too confidentially and he had assumed a very low Dublin accent so that the young ladies, with one instinct, received his speech in silence.
  • Mr. Browne could go back farther still, to the old Italian companies that used to come to Dublin—Tietjens, Ilma de Murzka, Campanini, the great Trebelli, Giuglini, Ravelli, Aramburo.
  • This was the paragraph: DEATH OF A LADY AT SYDNEY PARADE A PAINFUL CASE Today at the City of Dublin Hospital the Deputy Coroner (in the absence of Mr. Leverett) held an inquest on the body of Mrs. Emily Sinico, aged forty-three years, who was killed at Sydney Parade Station yesterday evening.
  • "And then when it came to the time for me to leave Galway and come up to the convent he was much worse and I wouldn’t be let see him so I wrote him a letter saying I was going up to Dublin and would be back in the summer, and hoping he would be better then."
  • "He told me: ’What do you think of a Lord Mayor of Dublin sending out for a pound of chops for his dinner?

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

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  • Dublin has a rich history and was recently ranked among the top-25 global financial centers.

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