1 I'm trying to get that Mr. D'Arcy to sing.
2 He was going to study singing only for his health.
3 Polly Mooney, the Madam's daughter, would also sing.
Dubliners By James JoyceGet Context In THE BOARDING HOUSE
4 "O, I'd give anything to hear Caruso sing," said Mary Jane.
5 It's Bartell D'Arcy singing and he wouldn't sing all the night.
6 It's Bartell D'Arcy singing and he wouldn't sing all the night.
7 I was just telling my mother," he said, "I never heard you sing so well, never.
8 All I can say is I never heard her sing half so well as long as I am coming here.
9 The high cold empty gloomy rooms liberated me and I went from room to room singing.
10 Those were the days, he said, when there was something like singing to be heard in Dublin.
11 He had caught that haggard look upon her face for a moment when she was singing Arrayed for the Bridal.
12 He stood still in the gloom of the hall, trying to catch the air that the voice was singing and gazing up at his wife.
13 At last the children grew tired and sleepy and Joe asked Maria would she not sing some little song before she went, one of the old songs.
14 Mary Jane brushed past the others and ran to the staircase, but before she reached it the singing stopped and the piano was closed abruptly.
15 Freddy Malins said there was a Negro chieftain singing in the second part of the Gaiety pantomime who had one of the finest tenor voices he had ever heard.
16 But he could hear little save the noise of laughter and dispute on the front steps, a few chords struck on the piano and a few notes of a man's voice singing.
17 The poor lady sang Killarney in a bodiless gasping voice, with all the old-fashioned mannerisms of intonation and pronunciation which she believed lent elegance to her singing.
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