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Collection last updated: Jun 4 2021
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Finnegans Wake lines: 24
Elucidations found: 102

030.01     Now (to forebare for ever solittle of Iris Trees and Lili O'Ran-
030.01+{{Synopsis: I.2.1.A: [030.01-033.13]: the origin of Earwicker's name, the result of a meeting with the king — Here Comes Everybody, with his imposing figure}}
030.01+(to postpone)
030.01+Iris Tree: English actress
030.01+(green (trees) and orange)
030.01+song Orange Lily, O
030.02gans), concerning the genesis of Harold or Humphrey Chimp-
030.02+concerning the genesis [099.02-.03] [309.01]
030.02+HC (Motif: HCE)
030.02+nursery rhyme Humpty Dumpty
030.02+(monkey house)
030.03den's occupational agnomen (we are back in the presurnames
030.03+agnomen: an additional name or nickname, generally on account of some exploit
030.03+presurnames period: a period in Irish history (before the 10th century) when men bore essentially one name, usually composed of two yoked elements (e.g. Conchobhar, 'high-will'), sometimes complemented by a patronymic ('Mac' plus genitive of father's name) or an agnomen
030.04prodromarith period, of course just when enos chalked halltraps)
030.04+Greek Artificial prodromarithmos: what comes before numbers (from Greek prodromos: forerunner and Greek arithmos: number)
030.04+ECH (Motif: HCE)
030.04+Enos: son of Seth (Genesis 5:6), regarded by kabbalists as a greater magician than any before him
030.04+Hebrew enosh: man
030.04+Slang chalk: to slash, to scratch
030.05and discarding once for all those theories from older sources which
030.05+VI.B.3.158g (b): 'from older sources'
030.05+Fitzpatrick: Ireland and the Making of Britain 29: 'an Irish historical tract, written about 721 A. D., and copied from older sources, gives the definite Gaelic monarchy as beginning contemporaneously with Alexander the Great in the fourth century B. C.'
030.06would link him back with such pivotal ancestors as the Glues, the
030.06+VI.B.3.092f (b): 'pivotal ancestor'
030.06+Fitzpatrick: Ireland and the Making of Britain 141: 'Cormac, the descendent of Lethain. He was of the line of Olliol Olum, King of Munster and pivotal ancestor of its nobility'
030.06+A Pictorial & Descriptive Guide to Bognor &c. Chichester 54: 'Sidlesham Church is an Early English structure worthy of notice, and an examination of the surrounding tombstones should not be omitted if any interest is felt in deciphering curious names, striking examples being Earwicker, Glue, Gravy, Boniface, Anker, and Northeast' (Sidlesham is in the Hundred of Manhood, the extreme southwestern Hundred (county division) of Sussex; Joyce stayed in Bognor, a few miles from there, in summer 1923)
030.07Gravys, the Northeasts, the Ankers and the Earwickers of Sidles-
030.07+German erwecken: to rouse, to raise from the dead
030.08ham in the Hundred of Manhood or proclaim him offsprout of
030.08+A Pictorial & Descriptive Guide to Bognor &c. Chichester 54: 'From Chichester to Selsey Hill runs a light railway called the Hundred of Manhood and Selsey Tramway'
030.08+Hundred of Manhood: a region near Chichester, Sussex, England (hundreds were administrative divisions abolished in the 19th century) [596.02-.03]
030.09vikings who had founded wapentake and seddled hem in Herrick
030.09+VI.B.7.167c (g): 'wapentake'
030.09+Mawer: The Vikings 131: 'The chief tests of Scandinavian influence, drawn from Domesday and allied sources, are however as follows: (1) The use of the Danish 'wapentake' as the chief division of the county in contrast to the English 'hundred''
030.09+Archaic hem: them
030.09+Dutch hem: him
030.09+F. Elrington Ball: The Correspondence of Jonathan Swift, D.D., I.37n: (of Swift's mother's maiden name) 'the name is spelt variously Herrick and Erick' [055.36]
030.09+the old, correct, pronunciation of the name Earwicker is 'Erricker'
030.10or Eric, the best authenticated version, the Dumlat, read the
030.10+Talmud: Hebrew commentary on the Pentateuch (Hebrew is written from right to left)
030.11Reading of Hofed-ben-Edar, has it that it was this way. We are
030.11+Dutch hoofd: head
030.11+Daniel Defoe
030.11+(a parody of a rabbi's name)
030.11+Hebrew ben: son of
030.11+Anglo-Irish Ben Edar: Howth
030.11+VI.B.10.096g (b): 'it's this way'
030.12told how in the beginning it came to pass that like cabbaging
030.12+Genesis 1:1, John 1:1: 'In the beginning'
030.12+Slang cabbage: to purloin, to filch (mostly of tailors stealing pieces of cloth)
030.13Cincinnatus the grand old gardener was saving daylight under his
030.13+Cincinnatus assumed dictatorship while danger lasted, then immediately returned to plough his small farm
030.13+VI.B.2.014e (b): 'grand old gradener'
030.13+Foote: Bible Romances 33: Eve and the Apple: (mockingly) 'What a hero was this "grand old gardener" — as Tennyson called him!'
030.13+Alfred Lord Tennyson: other works: Lady Clara Vere de Vere, 51: 'The grand old gardener and his wife Smile at the claims of long descent' (the first verse was changed to 'The gardener Adam and his wife' because of frequent letters to Tennyson from friends asking for an explanation) [031.12]
030.13+Grand Old Man: an epithet applied to Gladstone by his supporters
030.13+daylight saving time schemes were implemented in Europe since 1916
030.13+song Chevy Chase: 'Under the greenwood tree'
030.14redwoodtree one sultry sabbath afternoon, Hag Chivychas Eve,
030.14+HCE (Motif: HCE)
030.14+Greek hagios: saint
030.14+Hebrew erev khag: the day preceding a Jewish holiday, on which evening the holiday begins (literally 'eve of holiday')
030.14+song Chevy Chase
030.15in prefall paradise peace by following his plough for rootles in the
030.15+(before man's fall)
030.15+VI.B.10.023k (b): 'rootles'
030.16rere garden of mobhouse, ye olde marine hotel, when royalty was
030.16+A Pictorial & Descriptive Guide to Bognor &c. Hotel Ads 7: 'SELSEY, near Chichester. THE MARINE HOTEL. ONLY HOTEL ON SEA FRONT'
030.16+Royal Marine Hotel, Dún Laoghaire
030.16+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...hotel, when...} | {Png: ...hotel when...}
030.17announced by runner to have been pleased to have halted itself on
030.17+VI.B.10.058e (r): 'by runner to Luxor (mail)'
030.17+Irish Times 30 Nov 1922, 7/3: 'Egyptian Treasure': 'The Cairo Correspondent of The Times yesterday telegraphed a long message, dated from the Valley of the Kings (by runner to Luxor)... the most sensational Egyptological discovery of the century'
030.17+VI.B.2.010h (b): 'it pleased him to —'
030.17+Foote: Bible Romances 9: The Creation Story: (quoting the Westminster Confession of Faith) 'it pleased the Trinity... to create'
030.18the highroad along which a leisureloving dogfox had cast fol-
030.18+VI.B.10.005i (b): 'dogfox'
030.18+The Quarterly Review, vol. 238, 270: 'Reynard the Fox': 'It is hard to understand why dog-foxes are so often seen about earths which contain cubs' [030.18-031.25]
030.18+dog-fox: male fox
030.18+VI.B.10.005c (b): 'casts along shore (fox)'
030.18+The Quarterly Review, vol. 238, 267: 'Reynard the Fox': 'The fox had vanished... Exhaustive casts along the shore failed to recover the line' (i.e. foxhunt)
030.18+cast: in hunting, the spreading out of hounds in different directions in search of a lost scent (hence, to cast: (of dogs or huntsmen) to spread out and search in different directions for a lost scent)
030.19lowed, also at walking pace, by a lady pack of cocker spaniels. For-
030.19+ALP (Motif: ALP)
030.19+VI.B.10.005l (b): 'lady pack'
030.19+The Quarterly Review, vol. 238, 271: 'Reynard the Fox': 'A late snowfall having prevented hunting, we had taken the lady-pack out for road exercise'
030.19+lady-pack: pack of female hounds
030.20getful of all save his vassal's plain fealty to the ethnarch Humphrey
030.20+VI.B.3.078d (b): 'ethnarch'
030.20+ethnarch: a governor of a people or of a province
030.21or Harold stayed not to yoke or saddle but stumbled out hotface
030.22as he was (his sweatful bandanna loose from his pocketcoat) hast-
030.22+bandanna: a type of kerchief (Motif: kerchief or handkerchief)
030.22+(bandanna code: a code based on coloured bandannas (kerchiefs) hanging from one's back pocket, used by men in San Francisco during the Gold Rush to indicate dancing preferences and possibly giving rise to a similar modern practice among gay men) [037.29]
030.22+coat pocket
030.23ing to the forecourts of his public in topee, surcingle, solascarf and
030.23+Four Courts, Dublin
030.23+Motif: 7 items of clothing [.23-.24]
030.23+topee: pith helmet
030.23+VI.B.10.030j (b): 'surcingles'
030.23+Leader 11 Nov 1922, 327/1: 'Our Ladies' Letter': 'Mrs Joe was out last Sunday, and if you heard her about the military weddings! The officers "with their surcingles!" that kill her'
030.23+Archaic surcingle: girdle or belt confining a cassock
030.23+sola: a tall swamp-plant, the pith of which is used in making topees
030.24plaid, plus fours, puttees and bulldog boots ruddled cinnabar with
030.24+VI.B.10.090g (b): 'plus fours (shoes)'
030.24+plus fours: long wide knickerbockers
030.24+puttee: strip of cloth wound round the leg
030.24+ruddled: coloured with ruddle (red ochre)
030.24+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...cinnabar...} | {Png: ...cinnibar...}
030.24+cinnabar: bright red, vermilion

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