1 It must have been a good speech.
2 Very good, you needn't wait to see.
3 Does a fellow good, a bit of a holiday.
4 As he proceeded I noticed that his accent was good.
5 These were three good reasons for Jimmy's excitement.
6 "There's nothing to touch a good slavey," he affirmed.
7 Here, garcon, bring us two halves of malt whisky, like a good fellow.
8 "You don't know what's good for you, my boy," said Ignatius Gallaher.
9 The man recognised the sensation and felt that he must have a good night's drinking.
10 He ate his food greedily and found it so good that he made a note of the shop mentally.
11 She knew he had a good screw for one thing and she suspected he had a bit of stuff put by.
Dubliners By James JoyceGet Context In THE BOARDING HOUSE
12 When a boy was rough and unruly there was nothing would do him any good but a good sound whipping.
13 A slap on the hand or a box on the ear was no good: what he wanted was to get a nice warm whipping.
14 Villona was in good humour because he had had a very satisfactory luncheon; and besides he was an optimist by nature.
15 He went through the narrow alley of Temple Bar quickly, muttering to himself that they could all go to hell because he was going to have a good night of it.
16 He supposed the bag was full of good things for the little ones and said it was only right that the youngsters should enjoy themselves while they were young.
17 He might yet be able to settle down in some snug corner and live happily if he could only come across some good simple-minded girl with a little of the ready.
18 He began to speak to us about girls, saying what nice soft hair they had and how soft their hands were and how all girls were not so good as they seemed to be if one only knew.
19 At first she wanted to take it back but when she tried it on she was delighted with it, especially with the make of the sleeves, and kissed him and said he was very good to think of her.
20 Of course, the investment was a good one and Segouin had managed to give the impression that it was by a favour of friendship the mite of Irish money was to be included in the capital of the concern.