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Collection last updated: Jun 4 2021
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Finnegans Wake lines: 36
Elucidations found: 200

130.01hope stick to futuerism; light leglifters cense him souriantes from
130.01+Latin Slang futue te!: fuck you!
130.01+Futurism: 20th century art movement
130.01+(*IJ*)
130.01+Slang leglifter: fornicator
130.01+VI.B.32.118b (r): 'chorus girls they hang their legs like censers'
130.01+cense: offer incense to (by way of worship)
130.01+sense
130.01+French souriantes: smiling (feminine plural)
130.02afore while boor browbenders curse him grommelants to his
130.02+Archaic afore: in front
130.02+afar
130.02+(*VYC*)
130.02+nursery rhyme Brow Bender: 'Brow bender, Eye peeper, Nose dreeper, Mouth eater, Chin chopper'
130.02+French grommelants: grumbling (masculine plural)
130.03hindmost; between youlasses and yeladst glimse of Even; the
130.03+Ulysses and Iliad
130.03+lasses and lads
130.03+proverb The devil take the hindmost
130.03+Hebrew yeled: male child
130.03+Thomas Moore: Irish Melodies: song Tho' the Last Glimpse of Erin with Sorrow I See
130.04Lug his peak has, the Luk his pile; drinks tharr and wodhar for
130.04+Irish lug: mountain-hollow; name of several mountains
130.04+Lug: Irish god, member of the Tuatha Dé Danann (also known as Lugh)
130.04+Loki: Norse god
130.04+Mangan and Berkeley valued tar water as medicine
130.04+Thor: Norse god
130.04+Wotan: another name for Odin, Norse god
130.04+wodka
130.05his asama and eats the unparishable sow to styve off reglar rack;
130.05+Asama: Japanese volcano
130.05+Asa: a name applied to the Æsir, the major Norse gods
130.05+asthma
130.05+(heroes in the Norse Valhalla live perpetually on one boar)
130.05+imperishable
130.05+pigsty
130.05+stave off
130.05+Old Norse Ragnarøkr: destruction of the Norse gods
130.05+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...rack; the...} | {Png: ...rack, the...}
130.06the beggars cloak them reclined about his paddystool, the whores
130.06+(cloak him)
130.06+Colloquial paddy: Irishman
130.06+Dutch paddenstoel: mushroom, toadstool
130.06+pedestal
130.07winken him as they walk their side; on Christienmas at Advent
130.07+German winken: beckon
130.07+(obituary)
130.07+CHRISTMAS, ADVENT
130.08Lodge, New Yealand, after a lenty illness the roeverand Mr
130.08+NEW YEAR, LENT
130.08+New Zealand
130.08+lengthy
130.08+reverend
130.08+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...Mr Easterling...} | {Png: ...Mr. Easterling...}
130.09Easterling of pentecostitis, no followers by bequest, fanfare all
130.09+EASTER, PENTECOST
130.09+Easterling: Viking (used for invaders of Ireland)
130.09+peritonitis
130.09+costitis: inflammation of the ribs
130.09+no flowers by request
130.09+follower: one who attends funeral
130.09+fun for all
130.09+funeral
130.09+funfair
130.10private; Gone Where Glory Waits Him (Ball, bulletist) but Not
130.10+Thomas Moore: Irish Melodies: song Go Where Glory Waits Thee
130.10+James Joyce: Ulysses.6.786: 'Cracking his jokes too... The one about the bulletin. Spurgeon went to heaven 4 a.m. this morning. 11 p.m. (closing time). Not arrived yet. Peter'
130.10+bullet
130.11Here Yet (Maxwell, clark); comminxed under articles but phoe-
130.11+James Clerk Maxwell, physicist
130.11+VI.B.32.139c (r): 'to comminx'
130.11+Latin comminxit: he defiled
130.11+committed
130.11+commenced
130.11+VI.B.32.134a (r): 'under articles'
130.11+Ellis: The Life of Michael Kelly 22n: 'Michael Arne (1741-86)... was the composer of many songs, and pieces for the harpsichord... He was under articles to compose an opera for Covent Garden'
130.11+phrase under articles: under contract, contracted (for example, articles of apprenticeship)
130.12nished a borgiess; from the vat on the bier through the burre in
130.12+phoenix
130.12+finished a burgess
130.12+Borgia popes
130.12+German gießen: to pour
130.12+Dutch een vat bier: a barrel of beer
130.12+Dutch vatbier: draught beer
130.12+The Burren, County Clare
130.12+French beurre: butter
130.13the dark to the buttle of the bawn; is A1 an the highest but Roh
130.13+Battle of the Boyne
130.13+Anglo-Irish bawn: white
130.13+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, Png: ...A1... (i.e. A followed by the digit one)} | {BMs (47475-231): ...Al... (i.e. A followed by a lowercase L)}
130.13+VI.B.32.140c (r): 'Al *E*'
130.13+Paget: Babel 31: 'Let the reader try... raising the tip of his tongue to touch the roof of his mouth, as if pointing to the sky. If... the reader simultaneously grunts... he will find that it results in articulating a sound which might be written ULL or OLL in English, or AL in the Latin languages. AL... is therefore a natural gesture-word meaning up'
130.13+VI.B.32.140f (r): 'an = wind'
130.13+Paget: Babel 47: (listing Indo-European roots) 'AN breathe' [.13] [.16-.18]
130.13+arrowroot
130.13+German roh: crude, raw
130.14re his root; filled fanned of hackleberries whenas all was tuck
130.14+felt fond
130.14+Mark Twain: Huckleberry Finn
130.14+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...hackleberries...} | {Png: ...heckleberries...}
130.14+huckleberries: blueberries
130.14+stuck
130.15and toss up for him as a yangster to fall fou of hockinbechers
130.15+toss up: prepare food quickly
130.15+Chinese yang: ocean
130.15+youngster
130.15+French fou: mad
130.15+Scottish fou: drunk
130.15+foul
130.15+hock
130.15+German hoch die Becher: bottoms up, cheers, raise your cups (literally 'up the mugs')
130.16wherein he had gauged the use of raisin; ads aliments, das doles,
130.16+gained
130.16+age of reason: in Catholic theology, the age at which a child is capable of moral responsibility and committing sin (normally, the age of seven)
130.16+French raisin: grape
130.16+VI.B.32.140e (r): 'ad = eat'
130.16+Paget: Babel 47: (listing Indo-European roots) 'AD eat' [.13] [.16-.18]
130.16+VI.B.32.140h (r): 'da = give'
130.16+Paget: Babel 47: (listing Indo-European roots) 'DA give' [.13] [.16-.18]
130.17raps rustics, tams turmoil; sas seed enough for a semination but
130.17+VI.B.32.141a (r): 'rup = break'
130.17+Paget: Babel 47: (listing Indo-European roots) 'RUP break' [.13] [.16-.18]
130.17+VI.B.32.140g (r): 'tan = stretch'
130.17+Paget: Babel 47: (listing Indo-European roots) 'TAN stretch' [.13] [.16-.18]
130.17+tames
130.17+VI.B.32.141b (r): 'sa = sow'
130.17+Paget: Babel 47: (listing Indo-European roots) 'SA sow (corn)' [.13] [.16-.18]
130.17+has
130.18sues skivvies on the sly; learned to speak from hand to mouth
130.18+VI.B.32.141c (r): 'su = squeeze'
130.18+Paget: Babel 47: (listing Indo-European roots) 'SU squeeze out' [.13] [.16-.18]
130.18+pursues
130.18+VI.B.32.138b (b): 'to learn earish' [.19]
130.18+VI.B.32.141e (b): 'from hand to mouth'
130.18+Paget: Babel 54: 'the influence of unconscious mouth-gesture will continue to affect human speech as long as the pantomimic instincts of man and the sympathy between his hand and mouth both persist'
130.18+phrase to live from hand to mouth
130.18+hand, mouth, ear, eyes (Motif: 5 senses (smell missing))
130.19till he could talk earish with his eyes shut; hacked his way through
130.19+Irish [.18]
130.19+VI.B.2.037h (r): 'Preach with eyes shut (MacCo)' (MacCool: Finn's patronymic)
130.19+Fitz-Patrick: The Life of the Very Rev. Thomas N. Burke I.160: (quoting Father Cavanagh about Burke) 'He used to preach with his eyes shut'
130.19+VI.B.32.141f-g (r): 'hang = static hack = dynamic' [.20]
130.19+Paget: Babel 60: 'compare such words as clang and clack, hang and hack... the nasal sound symbolizes something static, the same mouth-gesture without the nasal bypassing something dynamic' [.20]
130.20hickheckhocks but hanged hishelp from there hereafters; rialtos,
130.20+Latin hic, haec, hoc: this (masculine, feminine, neuter, respectively)
130.20+James Joyce: Ulysses.15.2597: 'VIRAG... (with gibbering baboon's cries he jerks his hips in the cynical spasm) Hik! Hek! Hak! Hok! Huk!'
130.20+(hanged for)
130.20+his help
130.20+himself
130.20+hereafter
130.20+rafters
130.20+Rialto Bridge, Dublin (carries South Circular Road over Grand Canal)
130.21annesleyg, binn and balls to say nothing atolk of New Comyn;
130.21+Annesley Bridge, Dublin (carries North Strand Road over the Tolka river)
130.21+Binn's Bridge, Dublin (carries Dorset Street Lower over Royal Canal into Drumcondra Road)
130.21+Ball's Bridge, Dublin (carries Pembroke Road over the Dodder river into Merrion Road)
130.21+at all
130.21+Tolka Bridge, Dublin (no such bridge, but five bridges span the Tolka river: Annesley, Ballybough, Drumcondra, Saint Mobhi's, Glasnevin)
130.21+Newcomen Bridge, Dublin (carries North Strand Road over Royal Canal)
130.21+James Joyce: Ulysses.2.41: 'How, sir? Comyn asked. A bridge is across a river' (possibly alluding to Skeat's definition of a bridge as 'a structure built across a river')
130.22the gleam of the glow of the shine of the sun through the
130.22+song The Wild Man from Borneo: 'The flea on the hair of the tail of the dog of the nurse of the child of the wife of the wild man from Borneo has just come to town'
130.23dearth of the dirth on the blush of the brick of the viled ville of
130.23+
130.24Barnehulme has dust turned to brown; these dyed to tartan him,
130.24+Bornholm: Danish island in the Baltic Sea
130.24+tried
130.24+tartan: a type of criss-crossed cloth associated with the different clans of the Scottish Highlands
130.24+threaten
130.25rueroot, dulse, bracken, teasel, fuller's ash, sundew and cress;
130.25+(Motif: 7 colours of rainbow)
130.25+VI.B.32.191b (r): 'tormentil rue root } red' (only second and third words crayoned)
130.25+The Scottish Clans and their Tartans xxviii: (native dyes used in Scottish tartan manufacture) 'Red... Rue root... Tormentil'
130.25+VI.B.32.189c (r): 'lichen dulse currants & ales } brown' (only second word crayoned)
130.25+The Scottish Clans and their Tartans xxviii: (native dyes used in Scottish tartan manufacture) 'Brown (yellowish)... Lichen... Dulse... Currant, with Alum'
130.25+VI.B.32.191c (r): 'ashtree & bracken bog myrtle } yellow' (only first three words crayoned)
130.25+The Scottish Clans and their Tartans xxviii: (native dyes used in Scottish tartan manufacture) 'Yellow... Bog-Myrtle... Ash-tree root... Bracken root'
130.25+VI.B.32.190c (r): 'broom whinbark teasel fuller's thistle heather } green' (only third, fourth and fifth words crayoned)
130.25+The Scottish Clans and their Tartans xxviii: (native dyes used in Scottish tartan manufacture) 'Green... Broom... Whin-bark... Teasel, or Fuller's Thistle... Heather, with Alum'
130.25+VI.B.32.191a (r): 'sundew cup moss rue root } purple' (only first, fourth and fifth words crayoned; there may have been an unsuccessul attempt to cancel 'rue root', resulting in an ambiguous semi-cancellation of 'cup moss')
130.25+The Scottish Clans and their Tartans xxviii: (native dyes used in Scottish tartan manufacture) 'Purple... Sundew... Lichen, Cupmoss'
130.25+VI.B.32.191d (r): 'wild cress } violet' (only first two words crayoned; 'violet' replaces a cancelled 'yellow')
130.25+The Scottish Clans and their Tartans xxviii: (native dyes used in Scottish tartan manufacture) 'Violet... Wild Cress'
130.26long gunn but not for cotton; stood his sharp assault of famine
130.26+long gone but not forgotten
130.26+VI.B.32.193a (r): 'Gunn'
130.26+The Scottish Clans and their Tartans 28: (a Scottish clan) 'Gunn'
130.26+[138.35]
130.26+VI.B.32.192e (r): 'underwent a sharp siege'
130.27but grew girther, girther and girther; he has twenty four or so
130.27+German größer: larger
130.27+Cosgrave: North Dublin, City and Environs 29n: 'there are twenty-four Dublins in the United States'
130.28cousins germinating in the United States of America and a
130.28+cousin germane
130.29namesake with an initial difference in the once kingdom of
130.29+(Lublin, Poland)
130.30Poland; his first's a young rose and his second's French-
130.30+(bud)
130.30+(French Nil: Nile)
130.31Egyptian and his whole means a slump at Christie's; forth of his
130.31+(null bid (nearly Motif: anagram of 'Dublin'))
130.31+Christie's: London auction house
130.32pierced part came the woman of his dreams, blood thicker then
130.32+Eve made of Adam's rib
130.32+proverb Blood is thicker than water
130.33water last trade overseas; buyshop of Glintylook, eorl of Hoed;
130.33+Bishop of Glendalough (post declined by Saint Laurence O'Toole)
130.33+Earl of Howth
130.33+Dutch hoed: hat
130.33+song Finnegan's Wake: 'Tim Finnegan... he carried a hod'
130.34you and I are in him surrented by brwn bldns; Elin's flee polt
130.34+surrounded
130.34+Sorrento: part of Dalkey
130.34+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...brwn...} | {Png: ...brown...}
130.34+Welsh brwnt: foul, dirty
130.34+brown buildings
130.34+dUblIns
130.34+Lord Elgin signed a peace-treaty in 1860 which made Peking a port which Europeans could feely enter
130.34+Erin's free port perhaps (Motif: L/R; Chinese Pronunciation of English)
130.34+Chinese treaty ports controlled by West before World War I
130.34+Variants: {FnF, Vkg: 'polt' on .34} | {Png: 'polt' on .35}
130.34+polt: blow, knock
130.35pelhaps but Hwang Chang evelytime; he one was your of high-
130.35+HCE (Motif: HCE)
130.35+Chinese hwang: yellow
130.35+Hwang Ch'êng: Imperial City (part of Peking)
130.35+Chinese huang-shang: a term for Emperor (Chinese French Romanisation chang)
130.35+everytime (Motif: L/R; Chinese Pronunciation of English)
130.35+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...one was your of...} | {Png: ...was one of your...}
130.35+was one of your
130.35+Variants: {FnF, Vkg: 'high-' on .35, 'bigpipey' on .36} | {Png: 'highbigpipey' on .36}
130.35+Slang highty-tighty: uppish, quarrelsome
130.36bigpipey boys but fancy him as smoking fags his at time of
130.36+(James Joyce: Ulysses.5.5: 'a boy... smoking a chewed fagbutt... Tell him if he smokes he won't grow')
130.36+Slang fags: cigarettes
130.36+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...his at...} | {Png: ...at his...}
130.36+at his


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