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Collection last updated: Jun 4 2021
Engine last updated: May 18 2021
Finnegans Wake lines: 36
Elucidations found: 113

042.01along, the trio of whackfolthediddlers was joined by a further —
042.01+Peadar Kearney: song Whack fol the Diddle (also known as God Bless England)
042.01+song Finnegan's Wake, chorus: 'Whack fol the dah'
042.02intentions — apply — tomorrow casual and a decent sort of the
042.02+decent sort [.05] [043.35]
042.03hadbeen variety who had just been touching the weekly insult,
042.03+VI.B.3.062e (r): 'weekly insult (wages)'
042.03+Cork phrase touch weekly insult: get wages paid
042.04phewit, and all figblabbers (who saith of noun?) had stimulants
042.04+phew: to utter 'phew' (expressing disgust, impatience, relief, discomfort, etc.)
042.04+Latin fuit: it was
042.04+(had drinks)
042.05in the shape of gee and gees stood by the damn decent sort after
042.05+VI.B.3.109c (r): 'g & g (gin and ginger)'
042.05+Dublin Slang gee: female genitalia
042.05+J.J. and S.: John Jameson and Sons, Dublin whiskey
042.05+decent sort [.02] [043.35]
042.06which stag luncheon and a few ones more just to celebrate yester-
042.07day, flushed with their firestufffostered friendship, the rascals came
042.07+Variants: {FnF, JCM: ...firestufffostered...} | {Vkg: ...firestuffostered...} | {Png: ...firestufffortered...}
042.08out of the licensed premises, (Browne's first, the small p.s. ex-ex-
042.08+Motif: The Letter: P.S. [.09]
042.08+Motif: The Letter: four crosskisses
042.08+(Motif: stuttering)
042.08+Henry Adams: The Education of Henry Adams, ch. 30: 'ex-private secretary' [040.16]
042.09executive capahand in their sad rear like a lady's postscript: I want
042.09+ECH (Motif: HCE)
042.09+ALP (Motif: ALP)
042.09+(*C* asking for money)
042.10money. Pleasend), wiping their laughleaking lipes on their sleeves,
042.10+please send
042.10+VI.B.5.006b (r): 'wiped his lipes'
042.10+Greek lupes: sorrows
042.11how the bouckaleens shout their roscan generally (seinn fion,
042.11+Motif: How Buckley shot the Russian General
042.11+Irish buachaillín: little boy
042.11+Irish rosc: inflammatory speech, declamation
042.11+Irish rosc-catha: battle-hymn, war-cry (pronounced 'roskohe')
042.11+Irish seinn: play music
042.11+Irish Sinn Féin, Sinn Féin Amháin: Ourselves, Ourselves Alone (Irish nationalist slogan; Motif: Sinn Féin)
042.11+Sinn Féin: Irish weekly newspaper, one of two papers to publish Joyce's letter of protest about his difficulties over the publication of James Joyce: Dubliners in 1911 [.28]
042.11+Irish fíon: wine
042.12seinn fion's araun.) and the rhymers' world was with reason the
042.12+Irish ámhran: song
042.12+phrase rhyme and reason
042.13richer for a wouldbe ballad, to the balledder of which the world
042.13+VI.B.11.029o (r): '½ d ballads'
042.13+Graves: Irish Literary and Musical Studies 76: 'William Allingham': 'In the preface to The Music Master, published in 1855, AUingham states that five of the songs or ballads... have already had an Irish circulation as halfpenny ballads, and the first three were written for this purpose'
042.13+Wood's p (i.e. Wood's halfpence coinage)
042.13+Danish ballader: ballad-singer
042.14of cumannity singing owes a tribute for having placed on the
042.14+Irish cumann: club, society
042.15planet's melomap his lay of the vilest bogeyer but most attrac-
042.15+Greek melôma: sweetened with honey
042.15+Greek melos: song, music; limb
042.15+(Hosty's lay)
042.15+French bégayeur: stutterer (Motif: stuttering)
042.15+German Eier: eggs
042.16tionable avatar the world has ever had to explain for.
042.17     This, more krectly lubeen or fellow — me — lieder was first
042.17+{{Synopsis: I.2.2.F: [042.17-044.06]: the first performance of the ballad — its wide dissemination}}
042.17+(the ballad)
042.17+VI.B.2.177j (b): 'lubeen (occupat song with chorus)'
042.17+Graves: Irish Literary and Musical Studies 182: 'Folk Song': 'in Irish and Highland music, we find chorus songs of occupation, called "Lubeens" amongst the Irish and "Luinings" amongst the Highlanders'
042.17+children's game follow-my-leader
042.17+German Lieder: songs
042.18poured forth where Riau Liviau riots and col de Houdo humps,
042.18+Provençal riau: river basin
042.18+river Liffey
042.18+col: a mountain pass
042.18+Provençal colo: mountain
042.18+hill of Howth
042.19under the shadow of the monument of the shouldhavebeen legis-
042.19+(Gladstone monument)
042.20lator (Eleutheriodendron! Spare, woodmann, spare!) to an over-
042.20+Greek eleutherios: free, liberal, generous, noble
042.20+Tree of Liberty: post or tree set up by the people, hung with flags and devices and crowned with a cap of liberty (planted in American, French and Italian revolutions)
042.20+Greek dendron: tree
042.20+Thomas Campbell: The Beech-Tree's Petition (poem): 'Spare, woodman, spare the beechen tree'
042.20+song Woodman, Spare That Tree
042.20+VI.B.3.100h (r): 'overflow meeting'
042.20+overflow meeting: secondary meeting improvised for those who could not be accomodated at the primary one
042.20+(increased intraocular pressure leading to glaucoma and vision impairment) [.20-.22]
042.21flow meeting of all the nations in Lenster fullyfilling the visional
042.21+lens (of the eye)
042.21+fully filling
042.21+VI.B.3.134h (r): 'Divisional area'
042.21+Campbell (Cornwallis-West): My Life and Some Letters 300: (from an official report about her son in Gallipoli, 1915) 'he laid out 13 mine fields in the divisional area, protecting the withdrawal of troops from the line'
042.22area and, as a singleminded supercrowd, easily representative,
042.22+Souvenir of the Twenty-fifth Anniversary of the Opening of The Gaiety Theatre 32: 'And oh! the choristers of old! Probably no set of men or women were ever so single-minded. When Sheridan remarked upon the unanimity of the stage, he must have been thinking of these operatic supers. It was one of the joys of old-fashioned opera that the "crowds" were always agreed upon the course of action to be pursued. There were no half measures with them. If one went, all went; where one pointed, all pointed'
042.23what with masks, whet with faces, of all sections and cross sections
042.23+Souvenir of the Twenty-fifth Anniversary of the Opening of The Gaiety Theatre 31: 'Mrs. Bernard Beere made a great success in "Masks and Faces" in February, 1887'
042.24(wineshop and cocoahouse poured out to brim up the broaching)
042.25of our liffeyside people (to omit to mention of the mainland mino-
042.25+VI.B.1.049i (r): 'Liffeyside'
042.25+(Irish people)
042.26rity and such as had wayfared via Watling, Ernin, Icknild and
042.26+Watling Street, Ermine Street, Icknield Street, and Stane Street: Roman roads in Britain
042.27Stane, in chief a halted cockney car with its quotal of Hardmuth's
042.27+song The Irish Jaunting Car
042.27+hackney cab
042.27+Viscount Harmsworth: Alfred Northcliffe, Irish newspaper magnate
042.28hacks, a northern tory, a southern whig, an eastanglian chroni-
042.28+Motif: 4 cardinal points [.28-.29]
042.28+Tory, Whig
042.28+Northern Whig: Belfast newspaper, one of two papers to publish Joyce's letter of protest about his difficulties over the publication of James Joyce: Dubliners in 1911 [.11]
042.29cler and a landwester guardian) ranging from slips of young
042.29+Manchester Guardian: newspaper [179.27]
042.29+VI.B.3.062f (r): 'a slip of a boy'
042.29+Corkery: The Hounds of Banba 200: 'The Price': 'he's only a boy, a slip of a boy'
042.29+slip: a young person of either sex (especially if small or slender)
042.29+VI.B.25.151i (r): 'young Dublin'
042.30dublinos from Cutpurse Row having nothing better to do than
042.30+Cutpurse Row, now west end of the Cornmarket, Dublin
042.31walk about with their hands in their kneepants, sucking air-
042.31+(hands in pockets)
042.32whackers, weedulicet, jumbobricks, side by side with truant
042.32+Latin videlicet: namely; clearly
042.33officers, three woollen balls and poplin in search of a croust of
042.33+three balls is the common symbol for a pawnshop [.34]
042.33+poplin manufacture was a major industry in 17th to 19th century Dublin
042.33+French croûte de pain: crust of bread
042.34pawn to busy professional gentlemen, a brace of palesmen with
042.34+The Pale: in the 15th and 16th centuries, that part of Ireland (around Dublin) under English jurisdiction
042.35dundrearies, nooning toward Daly's, fresh from snipehitting and
042.35+Dundreary whiskers: long side whiskers
042.35+Daly's: Dublin club, closed 1823
042.36mallardmissing on Rutland heath, exchanging cold sneers, mass-
042.36+VI.B.10.090b (r): 'mallard (wild duck)'
042.36+Irish Times 30 Dec 1922, 9/5: 'Bird Life in Dublin Bay': 'Of ducks that breed in Ireland, the wild duck or mallard is by far the most numerous'
042.36+Rutland Square, Dublin
042.36+HEC (Motif: HCE)

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