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Collection last updated: Jun 4 2021
Engine last updated: May 18 2021
Finnegans Wake lines: 36
Elucidations found: 151

022.01the dummy in their first infancy were below on the tearsheet,
022.01+(infancy) [.26]
022.02wringing and coughing, like brodar and histher. And the prank-
022.02+German ringen: to wrestle
022.02+Brodar assassinated Brian Boru at the Battle of Clontarf, 1014
022.02+brother and sister
022.02+(*A*) [021.15-.17] [022.26-.28]
022.03quean nipped a paly one and lit up again and redcocks flew flack-
022.03+(white rose: York) [021.15]
022.03+VI.B.14.104c (o): 'red cock'
022.03+Colloquial red cock: euphemism for arson
022.03+German flackern: to flare, to flicker
022.04ering from the hillcombs. And she made her witter before the
022.04+VI.B.3.020c (o): '2 hilltops' [021.16-.17] [022.27-.28] (Saint Patrick)
022.04+cock's comb [.03]
022.04+Dialect witter: mark, sign
022.04+German Gewitter: storm
022.04+whiter
022.04+wetter
022.04+water
022.05wicked, saying: Mark the Twy, why do I am alook alike two poss
022.05+wicket
022.05+Obsolete wicket: female genitalia
022.05+Mark Twain
022.05+Obsolete twy: twice [021.18] [.29]
022.05+Motif: Why do I am alook alike a poss of porterpease? [021.18] [.29]
022.05+ALP (Motif: ALP)
022.05+two pots of porter, please
022.06of porterpease? And: Shut! says the wicked, handwording her
022.06+(*E*'s answer) [021.20]
022.06+shit!
022.06+German antworten: Dutch antwoorden: to answer
022.07madesty. So her madesty a forethought set down a jiminy and
022.07+majesty
022.07+modesty
022.07+(kidnapping) [021.20-.22]
022.07+Legalese malice aforethought: premeditated intention that leads to a crime
022.07+A (Motif: A/O [021.21])
022.07+Variants: {FnF: ...aforethought...} | {Vkg, JCM: ...a forethought...} | {Png: ...a 'forethought...}
022.07+(switching twins)
022.08took up a jiminy and all the lilipath ways to Woeman's Land she
022.08+Lilith: Adam's wife before Eve, in kabbalistic lore
022.08+Lilliput: an island of tiny people in Swift: Gulliver's Travels [.34]
022.08+path
022.08+woe
022.08+woman's
022.08+no man's land
022.09rain, rain, rain. And Jarl von Hoother bleethered atter her with
022.09+ran [021.22] [021.31] [.18]
022.09+(*E*'s cry) [021.22-.24]
022.09+Dialect blether: to cry loudly; to talk nonsense volubly
022.09+Danish atter: again, once more
022.09+after
022.10a loud finegale: Stop domb stop come back with my earring stop.
022.10+Irish Fine Gaedhil: tribe of the Irish
022.10+Irish Fionn-gall: Fair foreigner (i.e. Norwegian) [021.23]
022.10+Macpherson: The Poems of Ossian II.1: Fingal (Fingal is Macpherson's name for Finn)
022.10+gale
022.10+dumb [021.23]
022.10+hearing
022.11But the prankquean swaradid: Am liking it. And there was a wild
022.11+(*A*'s answer) [021.24]
022.11+Danish svarede: answered
022.11+(*A*'s travels and return) [021.24-.33]
022.12old grannewwail that laurency night of starshootings somewhere
022.12+Grannuaile: the Irish name of Grace O'Malley
022.12+Motif: new/same [.14]
022.12+Saint Lawrence family, Barons and Earls of Howth
022.12+Lawrence Sterne (German Sterne: stars)
022.12+shooting stars
022.13in Erio. And the prankquean went for her forty years' walk in
022.13+Grace O'Malley was said to have sailed for forty years
022.13+war
022.14Turnlemeem and she punched the curses of cromcruwell with
022.14+'Tours du Monde en Quarante Jours' (Tour of the World in Forty Days), widely advertised in Paris before World War I
022.14+French le même: the same [.12]
022.14+Anglo-Irish phrase the curse of Cromwell on (someone)
022.14+Crom Cruach: a Celtic idol said to have been destroyed by Saint Patrick
022.14+Caisleen-na-Cearca, the castle where Grace O'Malley kept the heir of Howth, was ruthlessly demolished by Cromwell
022.15the nail of a top into the jiminy and she had her four larksical
022.15+Swift: A Tale of a Tub
022.15+Annals of the Four Masters (*X*) [021.29]
022.15+Saint Patrick was said to have served four masters [021.29]
022.16monitrix to touch him his tears and she provorted him to the
022.16+Latin monitrix: instructress
022.16+monitors
022.16+teach him (to cry) [021.29]
022.16+Latin provorto: I turn forwards
022.16+perverted (*C* changed into *V*) [021.29]
022.17onecertain allsecure and he became a tristian. So then she started
022.17+VI.B.17.085k (r): 'allsure onegood' [021.30]
022.17+French triste: sad
022.17+Tristan
022.17+Christian
022.18raining, raining, and in a pair of changers, be dom ter, she was
022.18+running [021.22] [021.31] [.09]
022.18+(VISIT #3)
022.18+pair [021.32]
022.18+change (Motif: new/same [021.32])
022.18+be damned to her
022.18+Dermot [021.14] [021.31]
022.18+German verdammter: damned
022.18+Latin ter: three times, thrice
022.19back again at Jarl von Hoother's and the Larryhill with her under
022.19+Charles Lever: song Larry McHale (the words "Grana Uaile" [.12] appear in the song)
022.19+Hilary (reversed) [.24]
022.19+(stone) [.24]
022.20her abromette. And why would she halt at all if not by the ward
022.20+apron
022.20+(*F*) [021.14] [021.34]
022.21of his mansionhome of another nice lace for the third charm?
022.21+Mansion House, Dublin (the Lord-Mayor's residence)
022.21+night
022.21+late [021.33]
022.21+third time [021.33]
022.21+phrase third time's a charm
022.22And Jarl von Hoother had his hurricane hips up to his pantry-
022.22+(*E*) [021.10-.11] [021.34-.36]
022.23box, ruminating in his holdfour stomachs (Dare! O dare!), and
022.23+cows ruminate and have four stomachs
022.23+Italian dare: to give
022.23+Irish dair: oak [202.30-.31]
022.23+Motif: Adear, adear!
022.24the jiminy Toughertrees and the dummy were belove on the
022.24+(*C* and *I*) [021.11-.13] [021.36-022.02]
022.24+Tristopher (reversed) [.19]
022.24+tree (Motif: tree/stone) [.19]
022.24+below, above
022.24+(making love)
022.25watercloth, kissing and spitting, and roguing and poghuing, like
022.25+Anglo-Irish pogue: kiss
022.25+poking
022.26knavepaltry and naivebride and in their second infancy. And the
022.26+VI.B.19.040c (o): 'knavepaltry'
022.26+paltry knave and naïve bride
022.26+Irish Naomh Pádraig: Saint Patrick (patron saint of Ireland)
022.26+Irish Naomh Brighid: Saint Brigid (patron saint of Ireland; also known as Saint Bride)
022.26+(senility) [.01]
022.26+(*A*) [021.15-.17] [022.02-.05]
022.27prankquean picked a blank and lit out and the valleys lay twink-
022.27+Thomas Moore: Irish Melodies: song The Song of O'Ruark, Prince of Breffni: 'The valley lay smiling before me'
022.27+VI.B.3.020d (o): '3 lights in valley' [021.16-.17] [022.03-.04] (Saint Patrick)
022.27+French blanc: white
022.28ling. And she made her wittest in front of the arkway of trihump,
022.28+(urinated)
022.28+whitest
022.28+wettest
022.28+French arc de triomphe: triumphal arch
022.28+hump
022.29asking: Mark the Tris, why do I am alook alike three poss of por-
022.29+Tristan
022.29+Obsolete thris: thrice [021.18] [.05]
022.29+Motif: Why do I am alook alike a poss of porterpease? [021.18] [.05]
022.29+ALP (Motif: ALP)
022.29+three pots of porter, please
022.30ter pease? But that was how the skirtmishes endupped. For like
022.30+skirts ended up
022.30+skirmishes ended [021.19]
022.31the campbells acoming with a fork lance of lightning, Jarl von
022.31+song The Campbells Are Coming
022.31+forked
022.32Hoother Boanerges himself, the old terror of the dames, came
022.32+Mark 3:17: 'And James the son of Zebedee, and John the brother of James; and he surnamed them Boanerges, which is, The sons of thunder'
022.32+Brian Boru was called 'The Terror of the Danes'
022.33hip hop handihap out through the pikeopened arkway of his
022.33+handicap
022.34three shuttoned castles, in his broadginger hat and his civic chol-
022.34+the Dublin coat of arms shows three burning castles
022.34+isthmus of Sutton, joining Howth and the mainland
022.34+Motif: 7 items of clothing [022.34-023.01]
022.34+Brobdingnag: a land of giant people in Swift: Gulliver's Travels [.08]
022.34+gingerbread
022.34+civic crown: a garland of oak leaves and acorns, bestowed in Roman times upon one that had saved the life of a fellow-citizen in war
022.34+Archaic choler: bile, anger
022.34+collar
022.35lar and his allabuff hemmed and his bullbraggin soxangloves
022.35+German Hemd: Dutch hemd: shirt
022.35+Balbriggan, County Dublin: the site of unsuccessful cotton industry in the 18th century
022.35+socks and gloves
022.35+Anglo-Saxon
022.36and his ladbroke breeks and his cattegut bandolair and his fur-
022.36+Ragnar Lodbrok, Viking chief, was said to have had snakeproof pants
022.36+Dialect breeks: breeches, trousers
022.36+catgut: dried sheep intestines (used for the strings of musical instruments, etc.)
022.36+Kattegat: sea between Denmark and Sweden
022.36+bandoleer: a type of shoulder-belt with loops for holding musket-cartridges
022.36+far-famed


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