1 The man and I watched the chase.
2 The man continued his monologue.
3 After an interval the man spoke to me.
4 I know the way to get around her, man.
5 I was afraid, man, she'd get in the family way.
6 Then next Sunday, man, I met her by appointment.
7 The car drove off and the short fat man caught sight of the party.
8 His attitude on this point struck me as strangely liberal in a man of his age.
9 The man smiled as before and said that when he was our age he had lots of sweethearts.
10 The man who wrote it, I suppose, was some wretched fellow who writes these things for a drink.
11 I was still considering whether I would go away or not when the man came back and sat down beside us again.
12 When we had lain on the bank for some time without speaking I saw a man approaching from the far end of the field.
13 The young man who had seen Mac in Westmoreland Street asked was it true that Mac had won a bit over a billiard match.
14 She would give him neither money nor food nor house-room; and so he was obliged to enlist himself as a sheriff's man.
Dubliners By James JoyceGet Context In THE BOARDING HOUSE
15 At the corner of Grafton Street a short fat man was putting two handsome ladies on a car in charge of another fat man.
16 One night, man," he said, "I was going along Dame Street and I spotted a fine tart under Waterhouse's clock and said good-night, you know.
17 I could not find any sixpenny entrance and, fearing that the bazaar would be closed, I passed in quickly through a turnstile, handing a shilling to a weary-looking man.
18 I used to take them out, man, on the tram somewhere and pay the tram or take them to a band or a play at the theatre or buy them chocolate and sweets or something that way.
19 They were Charles Segouin, the owner of the car; Andre Riviere, a young electrician of Canadian birth; a huge Hungarian named Villona and a neatly groomed young man named Doyle.
20 The man out of the last house passed on his way home; she heard his footsteps clacking along the concrete pavement and afterwards crunching on the cinder path before the new red houses.