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Collection last updated: Jun 4 2021
Engine last updated: May 18 2021
Finnegans Wake lines: 36
Elucidations found: 168

072.01Scuttle to Cover, Salary Grab, Andy Mac Noon in Annie's Room,
072.01+cover: cricket position (Cluster: Cricket)
072.01+Downing: Digger Dialects 8: 'ANDY McNOON (n.) — An unqualified idiot. (Arab., inta machnoon — "a damned fool")' (World War I Slang)
072.01+Downing: Digger Dialects 8: 'ANNIE (n.)... "In Annie's room" — an answer to questions as to the whereabouts of someone who cannot be found' (World War I Slang)
072.02Awl Out, Twitchbratschballs, Bombard Street Bester, Sublime
072.02+Downing: Digger Dialects 9: 'A.W.L. — Absent without leave' (World War I Slang)
072.02+all out: in cricket, indicating that a side's innings have ended through the dismissal of all its batsmen (Cluster: Cricket)
072.02+Dialect twitchbell: earwig
072.02+German Tritschtratsch: prattle, gossip
072.02+Tritsch-Tratsch-Polka: a polka by Johann Strauss II
072.02+German Bratsche: viola
072.02+Lombard Street West, Dublin (where the Blooms of James Joyce: Ulysses used to live)
072.02+Lombard Street, London (financial district)
072.02+Slang bester: swindler
072.02+Sublime Porte: a name for the Ottoman Empire (from the name of the sultan's court at Constantinople, in turn from the name of the gate of that court)
072.03Porter, A Ban for Le King of the Burgaans and a Bom for Ye Sur
072.03+Cornish ban: Welsh ban: mountain, height
072.03+Anglo-Irish Ban: Lord-Lieutenant of Ireland
072.03+French le: the
072.03+Yes, Sir
072.03+the Tsar of All the Russias
072.04of all the Ruttledges, O'Phelim's Cutprice, And at Number Wan
072.04+Motif: O felix culpa! (Exsultet)
072.04+Hebrew ophel: fortified hill (especially one in biblical Jerusalem)
072.04+Greek ôphelimos: useful, beneficial
072.04+Ophelia: Hamlet's sweetheart in William Shakespeare: Hamlet
072.04+Dublin Pronunciation wan: one
072.04+Chinese wan: ten thousand; a large number
072.04+Motif: 111
072.05Wan Wan, What He Done to Castlecostello, Sleeps with Feathers
072.05+Stanford: Complete Collection of Irish Music as Noted by George Petrie no. 838: 'Castle Costello'
072.05+Stanford: Complete Collection of Irish Music as Noted by George Petrie no. 1336: 'A bed of feathers and ropes'
072.06end Ropes, It is Known who Sold Horace the Rattler, Enclosed
072.06+Stanford: Complete Collection of Irish Music as Noted by George Petrie no. 348: 'Horace the Rake'
072.06+Horace Walpole called gossip 'rattle'
072.07find the Sons of Fingal, Swayed in his Falling, Wants a Wife and
072.07+Stanford: Complete Collection of Irish Music as Noted by George Petrie no. 602: 'The sons of Fingal'
072.07+Fingal: area north of Dublin
072.07+Thomas Moore: Irish Melodies: song Sweet Innisfallen
072.07+a wife and forty [020.27]
072.07+Stanford: Complete Collection of Irish Music as Noted by George Petrie no. 816: 'A woman and twenty of them'
072.08Forty of Them, Let Him Do the Fair, Apeegeequanee Chimmuck,
072.08+Stanford: Complete Collection of Irish Music as Noted by George Petrie no. 827: 'Mammie will you let me to the Fair'
072.08+Dialect apeechequanee: head over heels, upside down (e.g. applied to a boat; Canadian Red River dialect)
072.08+Dialect chimmuck: the sound of a stone falling perpendicularly into the water (e.g. applied to people falling off a boat; Canadian Red River dialect)
072.09Plowp Goes his Whastle, Ruin of the Small Trader, He — —
072.09+Stanford: Complete Collection of Irish Music as Noted by George Petrie no. 1051: 'Plough whistle'
072.09+plop goes his waste (i.e. the sound of a turd landing in a toilet bowl)
072.09+nursery rhyme Pop Goes the Weasel
072.09+H(CE) (Motif: HCE)
072.10Milkinghoneybeaverbrooker, Vee was a Vindner, Sower Rapes,
072.10+(Motif: lactating male)
072.10+milk and honey
072.10+William Beaverbrook: 20th century British-Canadian newspaper magnate
072.10+nursery rhyme A Was an Archer: 'V was a vintner, who drank all himself'
072.10+sow and reap
072.10+sour grapes
072.11Armenian Atrocity, Sickfish Bellyup, Edomite, — 'Man Devoyd of
072.11+VI.B.6.101g (r): 'Armenian Atrocity'
072.11+early 20th century Armenian nationalism in Turkish-occupied Armenia met with systematic massacres, especially during World War I (the term 'Armenian atrocities' appeared often in newspapers in 1915)
072.11+VI.B.10.008e (o): 'sick fish belly up'
072.11+Edomites: a biblical nation, said to be the descendants of Esau (Genesis 36:9)
072.11+Eamon De Valera: one of the major figures of 20th century Irish politics
072.11+John Devoy: Irish nationalist leader of the 19th and early 20th centuries
072.11+VI.B.49c.001n (r): 'devoid of the ordinary instincts of the Irish native'
072.12the Commoner Characteristics of an Irish Nature, Bad Humborg,
072.12+Bad Homburg: German spa town
072.13Hraabhraab, Coocoohandler, Dirt, Miching Daddy, Born Burst Feet
072.13+Danish raab: shout
072.13+Danish rabrab: quackquack ('duck' in baby talk)
072.13+German Rabe: raven
072.13+coo (Motif: dove/raven)
072.13+German Kuhhandel: shady business, shady deal
072.13+Carl Zeller: Der Vogelhändler (operetta; German 'The Bird Seller')
072.13+German Händler: dealer
072.13+Dialect miching: playing truant, skulking, shrinking from view (Obsolete pilfering, cheating)
072.13+miching daddy [016.01]
072.13+phrase to put one's best foot foremost: to do one's best to get on
072.14Foremost, Woolworth's Worst, Easyathic Phallusaphist, Guiltey-
072.14+Woolworth's: American chain of general merchandise stores
072.14+worsted wool
072.14+Asiatic philosopher
072.14+Greek apistos: unfaithful
072.14+guilty [071.11]
072.14+guinea pig
072.15pig's Bastard, Fast in the Barrel, Boose in the Bed, Mister Fatmate,
072.15+VI.B.3.113f (r): 'pig's bastard'
072.15+Slang pig's bastard: a particularly unpleasant person or thing
072.15+bastard [071.11]
072.15+phrase play fast and loose: to be inconstant
072.15+Dutch boos: wicked, angry
072.15+Colloquial boose: alcoholic drink (often spelled 'booze')
072.15+fat meat
072.16In Custody of the Polis, Boawwll's Alocutionist, Deposed, but anar-
072.16+Anglo-Irish Pronunciation polis: police
072.16+Greek polis: city, state
072.16+Bell's Standard Elocutionist (bestselling book on elocution)
072.16+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...Alocutionist, Deposed...} | {Png: ...alocutionist, deposed...}
072.17chistically respectsful of the liberties of the noninvasive individual,
072.18did not respond a solitary wedgeword beyond such sedentarity,
072.18+Wedgewood china
072.18+cuneiform script (literally 'wedge-shaped') [073.01]
072.19though it was as easy as kissanywhere for the passive resistant in
072.19+phrase as easy as kiss my hand: very easy
072.19+passive resistant: one who practises passive resistance
072.20the booth he was in to reach for the hello gripes and ring up Kim-
072.20+(telephone booth)
072.20+(telephone receiver)
072.20+Gripes (Motif: Mookse/Gripes [070.32])
072.20+Kimmage: district of Dublin
072.20+Kimmage Outer 1767 (exchange and phone number) [035.24]
072.21mage Outer 17.67, because, as the fundamentalist explained, when
072.21+Joseph Sheridan Le Fanu: The House by the Churchyard, ch. 1: (begins) 'A.D. 1767'
072.22at last shocked into speech, touchin his woundid feelins in the
072.22+touching his wounded feelings
072.23fuchsiar the dominican mission for the sowsealist potty was on at
072.23+German Fuchs: fox
072.23+socialist party
072.23+Colloquial potty: chamber-pot
072.24the time and he thought the rowmish devowtion known as the
072.24+VI.B.10.115b (o): 'the Roman devotion known as benediction'
072.24+Irish Times 23 Jan 1923, 4/7: 'London Letter': 'It was announced this morning with much surprise, and in some cases with reprobation that Mass was celebrated in a Congregational church in the West End yesterday morning... Sung Mass has been celebrated at the chapel for a very long period — almost years now. The Roman devotion known as Benediction is also given'
072.24+Romish: Roman Catholic (derogatory)
072.25howly rowsary might reeform ihm, Gonn. That more than
072.25+holy rosary
072.25+reform him
072.25+German ihm: him
072.26considerably unpleasant bullocky before he rang off drunkishly
072.26+Bullocky: 19th century Australian Aboriginal cricketer (Cluster: Cricket)
072.26+Slang bloke: man
072.26+ring off: to give signal by a bell for the severance of a telephone conversation, to discontinue a telephone conversation by replacing the receiver, to hang up
072.26+peg: to aim (a missile at someone or something)
072.27pegged a few glatt stones, all of a size, by way of final mocks
072.27+peg: stump (Cluster: Cricket)
072.27+German glatt: smooth, polished [.31]
072.27+proverb People who live in glass houses shouldn't throw stones
072.27+Motif: Mookse/Gripes
072.27+(mocking the grapes for their sourness)
072.28for his grapes, at the wicket in support of his words that he was
072.28+wicket (Cluster: Cricket)
072.29not guilphy but, after he had so slaunga vollayed, reconnoi-
072.29+Guelph faction in 13th century Italy [071.26]
072.29+Motif: Gaping Gill
072.29+Irish so slán abhaile: here's a safe home (farewell)
072.30tring through his semisubconscious the seriousness of what he
072.30+VI.B.5.128b (r): '*C* semisubconscious'
072.31might have done had he really polished off his terrible intentions
072.31+(really carried out)
072.32finally caused him to change the bawling and leave downg the
072.32+change the bowling (Cluster: Cricket)
072.33whole grumus of brookpebbles pangpung and, having sobered
072.33+Latin grumus: hillock, little heap
072.33+Norwegian pengepung: purse [.35]
072.34up a bit, paces his groundould diablen lionndub, the flay the
072.34+Latin pace: by leave of
072.34+the pace of the ground: in cricket, the degree of elasticity of the playing field (ground), as affecting the velocity (pace) of the ball (Cluster: Cricket)
072.34+grand old
072.34+French diable: devil
072.34+Irish lionndubh: melancholy (literally 'black bile')
072.34+Irish lionn dubh: porter, stout (literally 'black ale')
072.34+lion's den
072.35flegm, the floedy fleshener, (purse, purse, pursyfurse, I'll splish
072.35+Obsolete flegm: phlegm
072.35+floe: a sheet of floating ice
072.35+Persse (Motif: Persse O'Reilly)
072.35+curse (Motif: P/K)
072.35+furze: gorse, a type of shrub
072.35+Wilhelm Busch: Plisch und Plum (story about two dogs that get their masters, Peter and Paul, into various scrapes)
072.36the splume of them all!) this backblocks boor bruskly put out
072.36+spume: foam, froth (especially of the sea)
072.36+Australian backblocks: land in the remote and sparsely-populated interior

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