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Collection last updated: Jun 4 2021
Engine last updated: May 18 2021
Finnegans Wake lines: 24
Elucidations found: 114

126.01     So?
126.01+{{Synopsis: I.6.1A.A: [126.01-126.09]: introduction to the quiz — set by Shem, answered by Shaun}}
126.02     Who do you no tonigh, lazy and gentleman?
126.02+how do you do tonight, ladies and gentlemen?
126.03     The echo is where in the back of the wodes; callhim forth!
126.03+(no one answers except echo)
126.03+backwoods: uncleared forest land
126.03+Polish woda: water
126.04     (Shaun Mac Irewick, briefdragger, for the concern of Messrs
126.04+*V* (solver)
126.04+German Briefträger: postman
126.04+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...Messrs Jhon...} | {Png: ...Messrs. Jhon...}
126.05Jhon Jhamieson and Song, rated one hundrick and thin per
126.05+John Jameson and Son, Dublin whiskey
126.05+one hundred and ten percent
126.05+a score of one hundred and ten is perfect for final examinations in Italian universities, there being eleven examiners (i.e. ten points each)
126.05+(if he got one hundred and ten on twelve questions at ten points each, this means he missed one)
126.06storehundred on this nightly quisquiquock of the twelve apos-
126.06+Russian sto: hundred
126.06+Danish stor: large, great
126.06+great hundred, long hundred: 120
126.06+Latin quisquis: whoever, everyone
126.06+Italian quisquilie: scraps, trifles, odds and ends
126.06+Latin qui, quae, quod: who, which (masculine, feminine, neuter, respectively)
126.06+(three cycles of four questions)
126.06+Greek apos: quick
126.06+Greek apostrophes: aversions
126.06+apostrophe: a rhetorical figure of speech in which the speaker digresses in order to pointedly address a present or absent person or personified object
126.07trophes, set by Jockit Mic Ereweak. He misunderstruck and aim
126.07+*C* (riddler)
126.07+misunderstood an M for an L
126.07+misunderstood a name for a motto (in question #3)
126.07+(the letter m looks like the number 3 sideways)
126.07+Motif: A/O
126.08for am ollo of number three of them and left his free natural ri-
126.08+(question #3 was answered incorrectly)
126.08+the M
126.08+riposte: counter-stroke (fencing)
126.09postes to four of them in their own fine artful disorder.)
126.09+(*X* answered question #4)
126.09+(*V* did not reply to four questions (#4 by *X*, #6 by *K*, #10 by *I*, #12 by *C*))
126.09+Fine Arts
126.10     1. What secondtonone myther rector and maximost bridges-
126.10+{{Synopsis: I.6.1A.B: [126.10-139.14]: question and answer #1 (*E*) — his numerous feats}}
126.10+(387-389 feats)
126.10+myth erector
126.10+Maximos tries to bridge the gap between Christianity and Paganism in Henrik Ibsen: all plays: Caesar and Galilean
126.10+Russian most: bridge
126.10+Latin Pontifex Maximus: high priest, pope (literally 'great bridge-maker')
126.10+in Genesis of the Geneva Bible, Adam and Eve 'made themselves breeches' [539.02]
126.11maker was the first to rise taller through his beanstale than the
126.11+pantomime Jack and the Beanstalk
126.12bluegum buaboababbaun or the giganteous Wellingtonia Sequoia;
126.12+Bluegum: tree, Eucalyptus globulus (tall)
126.12+(Motif: stuttering) [029.02]
126.12+Malay buah: fruit, testicle (plural 'buah-buah')
126.12+Baobab: African tree with a very thick trunk
126.12+German Baum: tree
126.12+Sequoia (Wellingtonia) gigantea: redwood
126.12+Wellington boots
126.13went nudiboots with trouters into a liffeyette when she was
126.13+Italian nudi: bare [.14]
126.13+Liffey river
126.14barely in her tricklies; was well known to claud a conciliation
126.14+bare [.13]
126.14+(tiny stream)
126.14+(to wear)
126.14+cloud cap
126.14+Conciliation Hall, Dublin, where Daniel O'Connell wore a green velvet cap, speaking after release from prison, 1844
126.15cap onto the esker of his hooth; sports a chainganger's albert
126.15+(condom onto penis)
126.15+CEH (Motif: HCE)
126.15+Anglo-Irish esker: a ridge of gravelly mounds, believed to have been formed by streams under glacial ice
126.15+Howth (often cloud-capped)
126.15+CHE (Motif: HCE)
126.15+Slang chaingang: jewellers, watch-chain makers
126.15+Henrik Ibsen: all plays: Gengangere (Ghosts)
126.15+Albert: type of watch chain
126.16solemenly over his hullender's epulence; thought he weighed a
126.16+(across his belly)
126.16+Dutch Hollander: Dutchman
126.16+Archaic epulation: action of feasting
126.16+epaulette: a military ornament worn on the shoulder
126.16+Thoth was titled "a weight", as inventor of weights and measures, and as weigher of the heart in the underworld
126.17new ton when there felled his first lapapple; gave the heinous-
126.17+Newton, the apple and gravity
126.17+HCE (Motif: HCE)
126.18ness of choice to everyknight betwixt yesterdicks and twomaries;
126.18+yesterday and tomorrow
126.18+Dicks (*VYC*)
126.18+two Maries (*IJ*)
126.19had sevenal successivecoloured serebanmaids on the same big
126.19+seven (colours of rainbow)
126.19+coloured: not white-skinned
126.19+Archaic sere: withered
126.19+Saraband: a type of Persian rug; a type of Spanish dance
126.20white drawringroam horthrug; is a Willbeforce to this hour at
126.20+Lord's Prayer: 'Thy will be done'
126.20+William Wilberforce: 18th-19th century British politician (member of the House of Commons) and outspoken abolitionist
126.21house as he was in heather; pumped the catholick wartrey and
126.21+Lord's Prayer: 'on earth, as it is in heaven'
126.21+the Vartry river supplies water to Dublin
126.22shocked the prodestung boyne; killed his own hungery self in
126.22+song The Protestant Boys (an Orange song; 'Boyne' appears in the song)
126.22+Italian prode: brave
126.22+Battle of the Boyne, 1690
126.23anger as a young man; found fodder for five when allmarken
126.23+James Joyce: A Portrait
126.23+five: Noah, wife, three sons
126.23+French Allemagne: Germany
126.23+Danish marken: the field
126.23+German Marken: borderlands; stamps
126.23+the German Mark underwent hyperinflation in the early 1920s
126.23+flood-mark: high-water mark
126.24rose goflooded; with Hirish tutores Cornish made easy; voucher
126.24+German ge- (denotes past participles)
126.24+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...Hirish...} | {Png: ...Irish...}
126.24+HCE (Motif: HCE)
126.24+The Irish Tutor (a play given at Theatre Royal, Dublin)
126.24+Cornish: ancient Celtic language of Cornwall (King Mark of Cornwall)

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