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Collection last updated: Jun 4 2021
Engine last updated: May 18 2021
Finnegans Wake lines: 36
Elucidations found: 178

010.01of the lipoleums, Toffeethief, that spy on the Willingdone from
010.01+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...lipoleums, Toffeethief...} | {Png: ...lipoleums. Toffeethief...}
010.01+nursery rhyme Taffy was a Welshman, Taffy was a Thief
010.01+Battle of Spion Kop, 1900 (Cluster: Battles)
010.02his big white harse, the Capeinhope. Stonewall Willingdone
010.02+Wellington's horse Copenhagen (was not white) [008.17] [008.21] [.11] [.13] [.21]
010.02+Cape of Good Hope
010.02+Thomas Jonathan "Stonewall" Jackson: American Confederate general
010.03is an old maxy montrumeny. Lipoleums is nice hung bushel-
010.03+Greek mache: battle (the Greek letter chi looks like an x)
010.03+Slang maxie: big mistake
010.03+one too many
010.03+Slang hung: (of a man) having large genitals
010.03+young bachelors
010.04lors. This is hiena hinnessy laughing alout at the Willing-
010.04+phrase laugh like a hyena: laugh hysterically
010.04+Pont d'Iena, Paris (Cluster: Bridges in Paris)
010.04+Battle of Jena-Auerstedt, 1806 (Napoleon's victory over the Prussians) (Cluster: Battles)
010.04+Motif: dark/fair [.04-.06]
010.04+Irish fhionn: fair (pronounced 'hin'; *V*) [.05-.06]
010.04+Irish Ó Fhionnghusa: descendant of Fionnghus ('fair choice')
010.04+Mr Dooley and Mr Hennessy: American-Irish characters created by the American humourist Finley Peter Dunne (appearing in hundreds of 'Mr Dooley' sketches from the late 1890s; 'Hennessy' is usually spelled 'Hinnissy' when addressed by Mr Dooley)
010.04+(like a lout)
010.04+a lot
010.05done. This is lipsyg dooley krieging the funk from the hinnessy.
010.05+Battle of Leipzig, 1813 (Napoleon's defeat by the Prussians and their allies) (Cluster: Battles)
010.05+Danish syg: sick
010.05+William Jerome and Jean Schwartz: song Mister Dooley (1902): 'Napoleon had an army of a hundred thousand men... And though Napoleon marched them up who was it called them down 'Twas Mister Dooley' (mentioned in Ellmann: James Joyce 341, 423-425)
010.05+Irish dubh: dark (pronounced 'dhoo'; *C*) [.04]
010.05+Irish Ó Dubhlaoich: descendant of Dubhlaoch ('black warrior')
010.05+German Krieg: war
010.05+German kriegen: to get
010.05+(making fun)
010.05+Middle English funk: spark
010.06This is the hinndoo Shimar Shin between the dooley boy and the
010.06+Irish fhionndubh: fair-dark (pronounced 'hindhoo'; *Y*) [.04]
010.06+hinnessy/dooley [.04-.05]
010.06+Hindu (Wellington served in India prior to his Napoleonic campaigns)
010.06+Motif: Shem/Shaun
010.06+Irish siomar sin: trefoil, shamrock
010.06+Hindustani Samar Singh: typical name for a soldier (literally 'lion in battle')
010.07hinnessy. Tip. This is the wixy old Willingdone picket up the
010.07+Motif: Tip
010.07+wily, foxy
010.07+Slang waxy: angry
010.07+picket: a detachment of soldiers serving as a lookout for approaching enemies
010.07+G.E. Pickett: American Confederate general
010.07+picking up
010.08half of the threefoiled hat of lipoleums fromoud of the bluddle
010.08+trefoil (shamrock)
010.08+from out
010.09filth. This is the hinndoo waxing ranjymad for a bombshoob.
010.09+waxing raging mad
010.09+Slang pumpship: urinate
010.10This is the Willingdone hanking the half of the hat of lipoleums
010.11up the tail on the buckside of his big white harse. Tip. That was
010.11+(wipe his or his horse's arse with the hat)
010.11+white horse [008.17] [008.21] [.02] [.13] [.21]
010.11+Motif: Tip
010.12the last joke of Willingdone. Hit, hit, hit! This is the same white
010.12+Last Duke of Wellington [009.14-.15]
010.12+it (Cluster: Pronouns)
010.12+Latin ita: yes (Cluster: Yes)
010.13harse of the Willingdone, Culpenhelp, waggling his tailoscrupp
010.13+Wellington's horse Copenhagen (was not white) [008.17] [008.21] [.02] [.11] [.21]
010.13+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...Willingdone, Culpenhelp...} | {Png: ...Willingdone. Culpenhelp...}
010.13+Latin culpa: fault (Motif: O felix culpa! (Exsultet))
010.13+Slang tail: buttocks; penis
010.13+crupper: the rump of a horse
010.14with the half of a hat of lipoleums to insoult on the hinndoo see-
010.14+Latin insulto: I jump
010.14+Marshal Soult: French chief of staff at Waterloo
010.14+Anglo-Indian sepoy: an Indian soldier in the service of a foreign army, usually British (Napoleon called Wellington 'a general of sepoys')
010.15boy. Hney, hney, hney! (Bullsrag! Foul!) This is the seeboy,
010.15+Czech hnúj: Ruthenian hnii: dung
010.15+Houyhnhnms: a race of intelligent horses in Swift: Gulliver's Travels
010.15+they (Cluster: Pronouns, but no 'we')
010.15+Greek nai: yes (Cluster: Yes, but no 'oui')
010.15+Marshal Ney: French commander of the left wing at Waterloo
010.15+[008.15] [009.24] [.21]
010.16madrashattaras, upjump and pumpim, cry to the Willingdone:
010.16+phrase mad as a hatter
010.16+The Encyclopædia Britannica vol. XVII, 'Madras', 292a: (of the city of Madras) 'in 1741 the Mahrattas unsuccessfully attacked the place' (Cluster: Battles)
010.16+Wellington fought in the second Anglo-Mahratta War, 1803 (Cluster: Battles)
010.16+Motif: Up, guards, and at them!
010.17Ap Pukkaru! Pukka Yurap! This is the Willingdone, bornstable
010.17+Battle of Aboukir Bay, 1798 (Cluster: Battles)
010.17+Anglo-Indian pukkaroo: seize!
010.17+Anglo-Indian pukka: certain, reliable, authentic, proper
010.17+bugger yourself!
010.17+Wellington, asked if he were Irish: 'If a gentleman happens to be born in a stable, it does not follow that he should be called a horse'
010.17+Thackeray: Lectures on the English Humorists: 'If Swift was an Irishman then a man who is born in a stable is a horse' (Swift)
010.17+Motif: The Letter: born gentleman
010.18ghentleman, tinders his maxbotch to the cursigan Shimar Shin.
010.18+Ghent: city in Belgium (after the battle of Waterloo, it became part of the Netherlands for fifteen years)
010.18+tenders his matchbox
010.18+tinderbox (to light bomb)
010.18+Greek mache: battle (the Greek letter chi looks like an x)
010.18+Corsican (Napoleon was)
010.19Basucker youstead! This is the dooforhim seeboy blow the whole
010.19+Battle of Busaco, 1810 (Wellington) (Cluster: Battles)
010.19+go bugger yourself!
010.19+Spanish usted: you (formal)
010.19+dooley/hinnessy [.04-.05]
010.19+Colloquial do for: to injure fatally, to kill, to ruin
010.19+Lord Dufferin: famous 19th century British diplomat, including Viceroy of India
010.19+(blow bomb)
010.19+(farting or defecation)
010.19+(rhythm of nursery rhyme The House That Jack Built)
010.20of the half of the hat of lipoleums off of the top of the tail on the
010.21back of his big wide harse. Tip (Bullseye! Game!) How Copen-
010.21+Wellington's horse Copenhagen (was not white) [008.17] [008.21] [.02] [.11] [.13]
010.21+Motif: Tip
010.21+[008.15] [009.24] [.15]
010.21+eye [009.24]
010.21+HCE (Motif: HCE)
010.21+Battle of Copenhagen, 1801 (Cluster: Battles)
010.22hagen ended. This way the museyroom. Mind your boots goan
010.22+(death, feet first)
010.24     Phew!
010.24+{{Synopsis: I.1.1B.A: [010.24-011.28]: the battle is over — a gnarlybird collecting spoiled goods}}
010.25     What a warm time we were in there but how keling is here the
010.25+(long time)
010.26airabouts! We nowhere she lives but you mussna tell annaone for
010.26+know where
010.26+must not tell anyone
010.26+phrase for the love of Jesus
010.27the lamp of Jig-a-Lanthern! It's a candlelittle houthse of a month
010.27+lamp, lantern, candle
010.27+Jack O'Lantern: a will-o'-the-wisp, something misleading
010.27+Castletown House, County Kildare, was said to have a window for each day of the year [024.09]
010.27+a thousand and one (The Book of the Thousand Nights and a Night)
010.27+(February has 28 days, and one more on leap years) (Motif: 28-29) [.29]
010.28and one windies. Downadown, High Downadown. And num-
010.28+song The Three Ravens: 'Down in yonder green field Down a down hey down hey down There lies a knight slain 'neath his shield'
010.28+German Nummer: number
010.29mered quaintlymine. And such reasonable weather too! The wa-
010.29+twenty-nine (Motif: 28-29) [.27]
010.29+Battle of Wagram, 1809 (Napoleon) (Cluster: Battles)
010.30grant wind's awalt'zaround the piltdowns and on every blasted
010.30+a-waltz around
010.30+VI.B.1.050e (r): 'Piltdown man (Sussex)' (only first two words crayoned)
010.30+VI.B.1.173f (r): '150,000 Piltdown (Sussex)' (only second word crayoned)
010.30+Piltdown Man (existence surmised from pieces of a supposedly-prehistoric skull apparently found in 1912 near Piltdown Common, Sussex, England; proved to be fraudulent in 1953)
010.30+downs: open grassy country
010.30+blasted: blighted, withered; cursed, damned
010.31knollyrock (if you can spot fifty I spy four more) there's that
010.31+knoll and rock
010.31+Roman numeral LIV: fifty-four [011.05]
010.31+Fomorians: mythical Irish colonists
010.32gnarlybird ygathering, a runalittle, doalittle, preealittle, pouralittle,
010.32+early bird (*A*)
010.32+one, two, three, four, five, six, seven, eight, nine, ten, eleven, twelve
010.33wipealittle, kicksalittle, severalittle, eatalittle, whinealittle, kenalittle,
010.34helfalittle, pelfalittle gnarlybird. A verytableland of bleakbardfields!
010.34+German helfen: to help
010.34+German elf: eleven
010.34+William Shakespeare: King Henry V II.3.16: in the description of Falstaff's death, the original 'a table of greene fields' was amended to 'a babbl'd of green fields'
010.34+veritable tableland
010.34+Battle of the Field of Blackbirds, 1389 (better known as Battle of Kosovo; from Serbo-Croatian kosovo polje: blackbirds' field) (Cluster: Battles)
010.35Under his seven wrothschields lies one, Lumproar. His glav toside
010.35+the seven "sheaths" (physical, astral, mental, buddhic, nirvanic, anupadakic, and adic) which clothe the essence of the soul, according to some esoteric writings
010.35+Rothschild: a famous Jewish banking family (from German Archaic zum rothen Schild: with the red shield)
010.35+German Lump: scoundrel
010.35+French L'empereur: The emperor
010.35+Archaic glave: sword
010.35+Russian glava: head
010.36him. Skud ontorsed. Our pigeons pair are flewn for northcliffs.
010.36+Danish skud: a gun-shot
010.36+Danish skjold: shield
010.36+pigeon pair: boy and girl twins
010.36+Motif: dove/raven (pigeons, crows [011.01])
010.36+Alfred Northcliffe: Irish newspaper magnate, born in Chapelizod

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