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Collection last updated: Jun 4 2021
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Finnegans Wake lines: 36
Elucidations found: 169

076.01blackfaced connemaras not of the fold but elder children of his
076.01+Blackfaced Connemara: a breed of sheep
076.01+(black sheep)
076.01+ECH (Motif: HCE)
076.02household, his most besetting of ideas (pace his twolve predama-
076.02+Latin pace: by leave of
076.02+VI.B.10.046c (o): 'Odyss = 12 predom passions' (i.e. Odysseus or Odyssey)
076.02+twelve predominant (*O*)
076.03nant passions) being the formation, as in more favoured climes,
076.03+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, Png: ...climes,...} | {BMs (47472-156): ...climes, on the occasion of his liberal mission's jubilee...} (last two words not clear)
076.04where the Meadow of Honey is guestfriendly and the Mountain
076.04+Clonmel prison, County Tipperary (name means 'Meadow of Honey'; became a borstal in 1906)
076.04+German gastfreundlich: hospitable (literally 'guest-friendly')
076.04+Mountjoy Prison, Dublin
076.05of Joy receives, of a truly criminal stratum, Ham's cribcracking
076.05+Château de Ham: famous prison on the Somme in France (housed several famous prisoners, including Mirabeau and the future Napoleon III)
076.05+HCE (Motif: HCE)
076.05+ham and eggs
076.05+Slang crib: house, shop
076.05+Slang crack: to burgle
076.05+cracking eggs
076.06yeggs, thereby at last eliminating from all classes and masses with
076.06+Slang yegg: travelling burglar or safebreaker
076.06+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, Png: ...eliminating from...} | {BMs (47475-122): ...eliminating from the oppidump much desultory delinquency from...}
076.06+Variants: elucidations for variant: Latin oppidum: town
076.07directly derivative decasualisation: sigarius (sic!) vindicat urbes
076.07+Latin sicarius vindicat urbes terrorum: the assassin sets free the cities of terror
076.07+Motif: Securus iudicat orbis terrarum
076.07+(both a indication that 'sigarius' is correct and that it is a misspelling of 'sicarius')
076.07+Latin sic: so, thus
076.07+Latin vindicare: lay claim to
076.08terrorum (sicker!): and so, to mark a bank taal she arter, the
076.08+German sicher: secure; surely
076.08+phrase to make a long story short
076.08+bank teller
076.08+Dutch taal: language
076.08+Slang oughter: ought to
076.09obedience of the citizens elp the ealth of the ole.
076.09+Latin Obedientia Civium Urbis Felicitas: Citizens' Obedience is City's Happiness (Motif: Obedientia Civium Urbis Felicitas (Dublin motto))
076.09+help the health
076.10     Now gode. Let us leave theories there and return to here's here.
076.10+{{Synopsis: I.4.1A.B: [076.10-076.32]: the teak coffin — the grave}}
076.10+Dutch nu goed, nou goed: all right
076.10+VI.B.17.043a (o): 'Let us leave him & return to X'
076.10+One Hundred Merrie and Delightsome Stories, story 93: 'Let us leave the husband to find his comrades, and return to the woman who was having her shoes put on'
076.10+Dutch de Here: the Lord God
076.10+Motif: Hear, hear!
076.11Now hear. 'Tis gode again. The teak coffin, Pughglasspanelfitted,
076.11+VI.B.17.049h (o): 'Now hear'
076.11+One Hundred Merrie and Delightsome Stories, story 92: 'Now hear what happened to her whilst she was exercising her profession'
076.11+Dutch 't is goed: it's all right
076.11+God again
076.11+teak wood is favoured for outdoor uses (e.g. doors, garden furniture, boat decks) because of its high durability and its weather and insect resistance
076.11+coffin [066.28]
076.11+Pugh and Company: Dublin glassworkers
076.12feets to the east, was to turn in later, and pitly patly near the
076.12+The Catholic Encyclopedia vol. III, 'Burial, Christian', 73b: 'the medieval liturgists apparently know no exception to their rule that both before the altar and in the grave the feet of all Christians should be pointed to the East... its symbolism is discussed by Durandus. "A man ought so to be buried... that while his head lies to the West his feet are turned to the East, for thus he prays as it were by his very position and suggests that he is ready to hasten from the West to the East"' (as Resurrection is expected to come from the East)
076.12+phrase turn in one's grave: be extremely upset
076.12+turn up
076.12+Dutch naar de: to the
076.13porpus, materially effecting the cause. And this, liever, is the
076.13+Latin corpus: body (Motif: P/K)
076.13+cause and effect
076.13+(this is the story)
076.13+Dutch liever: rather; sweeter, dearer
076.13+German Lieber: dear one
076.14thinghowe. Any number of conservative public bodies, through
076.14+Howe: hill in Dublin upon which the Norse Thingmote (assembly) was held
076.14+Dialect howe: tumulus, barrow, burial mound
076.14+public [077.21]
076.15a number of select and other committees having power to add to
076.15+VI.B.6.165c (b): 'Select & other committees'
076.15+Irish Independent 13 Feb 1924, 4/4: 'Sir J. G. Butcher, New Bron, M. P. for York City, 1892-1906, 1910-23, and served on many Select and other Committees'
076.16their number, before voting themselves and himself, town, port
076.16+Motif: Tom, Dick and Harry
076.17and garrison, by a fit and proper resolution, following a koorts
076.17+Dutch koorts: fever
076.17+German kurz: short
076.17+court order
076.18order of the groundwet, once for all out of plotty existence, as
076.18+Dutch grondwet: constitution
076.18+wet ground
076.18+Russian plot': flesh
076.18+(burial plot)
076.19a forescut, so you maateskippey might to you cuttinrunner on a
076.19+Dutch voorschot: advanced money, loan
076.19+Dutch voorschoot: apron (Motif: butcher's or bishop's apron or blouse)
076.19+Dutch schoot: lap, womb (of time), bosom (of the Church)
076.19+Colloquial scut: to run away, to scamper off (James Joyce: A Portrait I: 'I know why they scut')
076.19+Dutch maat: measure, size, metre, bar (in music); mate, partner
076.19+Dutch maatschappij: company, corporation, society, community
076.19+might escape
076.19+might skip
076.19+Dutch scheepsmaat: ship mate
076.19+Dutch kip: hen
076.19+Dutch ei: egg
076.19+right to your
076.19+phrase cut and run: to escape (in the face of adversity)
076.19+cut a new pack of cards
076.20neuw pack of klerds, made him, while his body still persisted,
076.20+Dutch een nieuw pak: a new suit (of clothes)
076.20+Dutch kleed: garment, dress
076.21their present of a protem grave in Moyelta of the best Lough
076.21+Latin pro tem: for the time
076.21+Magh Elta (Moyelta): plain in Dublin region where Parthalonian settlers died of plague and were buried (name means 'Old Plain of Elta')
076.21+Lough Neagh: great lake in northern Ireland, beneath which supposedly lies a submerged city (name means 'Lake of Healing')
076.22Neagh pattern, then as much in demand among misonesans as
076.22+Greek miso: half
076.22+Greek misos: hatred
076.22+Greek nêsos: island
076.22+(there are almost no islands in Lough Neagh and almost no lakes on the Isle of Man)
076.23the Isle of Man today among limniphobes. Wacht even! It was
076.23+Greek limnê: lake, pool
076.23+Greek phobos: fear
076.23+Dutch wacht even: wait a minute!
076.23+(the grave)
076.24in a fairly fishy kettlekerry, after the Fianna's foreman had taken
076.24+phrase fine kettle of fish: an awkward or bad situation
076.24+Dutch kerrie: curry (James Joyce: Letters I.256: letter 01/07/27 to Michael Healy: (of the people of Holland) 'curry which they call kerry')
076.24+Fianna: Finn's warrior band
076.24+Finn was said to have torn in anger a handful of turf out of Ireland and flung it into the Irish sea, thereby creating both Lough Neagh and the Isle of Man [.21-.23]
076.25his handful, enriched with ancient woods and dear dutchy deep-
076.25+Motif: Dear Dirty Dublin
076.26linns mid which were an old knoll and a troutbeck, vainyvain of
076.26+Irish linn: pool, lake, sea
076.26+Old Nol: nickname of Cromwell
076.26+Old Knowell: character in Ben Jonson's Every Man in His Humour (the part was originally played by William Shakespeare [.27])
076.26+knoll: hill (*E*)
076.26+Dutch knol: tuber (e.g. potato)
076.26+Troutbeck river, England (*A*)
076.26+Dutch bek: mouth
076.27her osiery and a chatty sally with any Wilt or Walt who would
076.27+Archaic osiery: articles made of osiers, a mass of osiers (osier: a species of willow used to make baskets)
076.27+hosiery: stockings and socks
076.27+Dialect sally: willow
076.27+William [.26]
076.27+Walton [.28]
076.28ongle her as Izaak did to the tickle of his rod and watch her
076.28+French ongle: fingernail, nail
076.28+angle: to fish
076.28+Izaak Walton: The Compleat Angler [.27]
076.28+song Phil the Fluter's Ball: 'Twiddle of the fiddle'
076.28+fishing rod
076.29waters of her sillying waters of and there now brown peater
076.29+Peter Browne was in theological dispute with Berkeley
076.29+Blue Peter: a blue flag with a white square in the centre, hoisted as a signal of a ship's immediate sailing
076.30arripple (may their quilt gild lightly over his somnolulutent
076.30+Samuel Lover: song Oh Molly, I Can't Say You're Honest: 'May the quilt lie light on your beautiful form'
076.30+Latin lutensis: living in mud
076.31form!) Whoforyou lies his last, by the wrath of Bog, like the
076.31+Russian Bog: God
076.32erst curst Hun in the bed of his treubleu Donawhu.
076.32+ECH (Motif: HCE)
076.32+German erst: first
076.32+Dutch hunebed: megalithic tomb, 'giant's grave'
076.32+the Huns frequently threatened the Roman Empire from the far side of the Danube
076.32+according to legend, Alaric, king of the Visigoths, who lived by the Danube until chased westwards and southwards by the Huns, was buried with some of his Roman loot under the riverbed of the Busento in Italy, the stream being temporarily diverted from its course to have the grave dug, after which the river was returned to its original channel and the workmen involved killed [076.36-077.03]
076.32+German treu: loyal, faithful
076.32+French très bleu: very blue
076.32+phrase true blue: staunch, unwavering, genuine
076.32+Strauss: The Blue Danube
076.32+German Donau: Danube
076.32+The O'Donoghue: chieftain supposedly living in a palace under Lake of Killarney, supposed to emerge annually if good harvests were on the way [.21]
076.32+don't know who
076.32+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, Png: ...Donawhu...} | {BMs (47472-156): ...Donwahu!) amid the anfractuosities of which the remains of an epileptic were to have been laid to rest as soon as he was regarded as dead but which nobody living had ever been man enough to dig still less to occupy...}
076.33     Best. This wastohavebeen underground heaven, or mole's
076.33+{{Synopsis: I.4.1A.C: [076.33-077.27]: the blasting and lining of the grave — he is buried in}}
076.33+Dutch best!: very well!, all right!
076.33+VI.B.14.213d (o): 'heaven underground'
076.33+Czarnowski: Le Culte des Héros, Saint Patrick XIX: 'L'Olympe de l'Irlande est souterrain' (French 'Ireland's Olympus is subterranean')
076.34paradise which was probably also an inversion of a phallopharos,
076.34+Greek pharos: lighthouse; plough
076.35intended to foster wheat crops and to ginger up tourist trade
076.35+John Foster's Corn Law, 1784, imposed heavy duties on its importation into Ireland
076.35+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...ginger...} | {Png: ...ginder...}
076.36(its architecht, Mgr Peurelachasse, having been obcaecated lest
076.36+German echt: genuine
076.36+French peur: fear
076.36+Père Lachaise: famous Paris cemetery (where Oscar Wilde, among others, is buried)
076.36+French la chasse: the hunt
076.36+Obsolete obcaecate: blinded, blind (physically or mentally; from Latin occaecatus: made blind; buried out of sight)
076.36+Archaic obsecrated; entreated, supplicated

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