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Collection last updated: Jun 4 2021
Engine last updated: May 18 2021
Finnegans Wake lines: 36
Elucidations found: 154

176.01games like Thom Thom the Thonderman, Put the Wind up the
176.01+Thom's Directory of Ireland/Dublin
176.01+song Tom, Tom, the Piper's Son
176.01+Thon, once worshipped in England, may be Thor
176.02Peeler, Hat in the Ring, Prisson your Pritchards and Play Withers
176.02+Slang peeler: policeman
176.02+VI.B.6.047n (r): 'hat in the ring'
176.02+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...Ring, Prisson your Pritchards and Play Withers Team, Mikel...} | {Png: ...Ring, Hely Baba and the Forty Thieves, Mikel...} (Joyce's last major revision to Finnegans Wake, in summer 1940)
176.02+VI.C.9.194e (o): 'piss up your legs & play with with the steam' [225.06]
176.02+Douglas: London Street Games 20: (quoting an argument between two children) 'Piss up yer leg, an play wiv the steam' (children's game)
176.02+in your breeches
176.03Team, Mikel on the Luckypig, Nickel in the Slot, Sheila Harnett and
176.03+Variants: {FnF, Vkg: 'Mikel' on .03} | {Png: 'Mikel' on .02}
176.03+Motif: Mick/Nick
176.03+VI.B.10.097l (r): 'Sheila Harnett'
176.03+Irish Times 6 Jan 1923, 5/6: 'County Kerry. Death Sentence. Several People Arrested': 'Peter O'Connell... who was tried... on a charge of taking part in an attack on National troops... was convicted and sentenced to death... Sheila Harnett... and... as well as... and... have been brought to Tralee from Kenmare, and lodged in the county jail'
176.04her Cow, Adam and Ell, Humble Bumble, Moggie's on the Wall,
176.04+Variants: {FnF, Vkg: 'her Cow,' on .04} | {Png: 'her Cow,' on .03}
176.04+Douglas: London Street Games 89: (from the book's index) 'Adam and Ell, 55' ('Douglas: London Street Games 55: (listing girls' rope chants) 'Mademoiselle went to the Well (which is interesting because they have forgotten what 'mademoiselle' means and now call it Adam and Ell)') (children's game)
176.04+Hebrew adam: man
176.04+Hebrew el: god
176.04+Douglas: London Street Games 94: (from the book's index) 'Humble-bumble, 80' (children's game)
176.04+nursery rhyme Humpty Dumpty
176.04+Douglas: London Street Games 96: (from the book's index) 'Moggies on the wall, 16' (Douglas: London Street Games 16n: 'Moggies are cats') (children's game)
176.04+Motif: By the Magazine Wall, zinzin, zinzin
176.05Twos and Threes, American Jump, Fox Come out of your Den,
176.05+Variants: {FnF, Vkg: 'Twos and' on .05} | {Png: 'Twos and' on .04}
176.05+Douglas: London Street Games 101: (from the book's index) 'Two's and three's, 25, 71' (children's game)
176.05+Douglas: London Street Games 89: (from the book's index) 'American jump, 26' (children's game)
176.05+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...Come...} | {Png: ...come...}
176.05+Douglas: London Street Games 92: (from the book's index) 'Fox come out of your den, 6' (children's game)
176.06Broken Bottles, Writing a Letter to Punch, Tiptop is a Sweetstore,
176.06+Variants: {FnF, Vkg: 'Broken Bottles,' on .06} | {Png: 'Broken Bottles,' on .05}
176.06+Douglas: London Street Games 90: (from the book's index) 'Broken bottle, 21' (children's game)
176.06+Douglas: London Street Games 102: (from the book's index) 'Writing letter to Punch, 15' (children's game)
176.06+Punch (periodical)
176.06+Douglas: London Street Games 101: (from the book's index) 'Tip-top is a sweets store, 56' (children's game)
176.07Henressy Crump Expolled, Postman's Knock, Are We Fairlys Rep-
176.07+Variants: {FnF, Vkg: 'Henressy' on .07} | {Png: 'Henressy' on .06}
176.07+HCE (Motif: HCE)
176.07+Henry Crump: 14th century Irish theologian convicted of heresy
176.07+Douglas: London Street Games 98: (from the book's index) 'Postman's knock, 77' (children's game)
176.07+Val Vousden: song Are We Fairly Represented?
176.07+Variants: {FnF, Vkg: 'Rep-' on .07, 'resented?,' on .08} | {Png: 'Represented?,' on .07}
176.08resented?, Solomon Silent reading, Appletree Bearstone, I know a
176.08+Douglas: London Street Games 100: (from the book's index) 'Solomon silent reading, 16' (children's game)
176.08+Douglas: London Street Games 89: (from the book's index) 'Apple-tree, peartree, etc., 47' (Douglas: London Street Games 47: 'Appletree, peartree, plumtree pie, How many children before I die?') (children's game)
176.08+Motif: tree/stone
176.08+Douglas: London Street Games 94: (from the book's index) 'I know a washerwoman, etc., 32' (Douglas: London Street Games 32: 'I know a washerwoman, she knows me, She invited me to tea, Guess what we had for supper — Stinking fish and bread and butter') (children's game)
176.09Washerwoman, Hospitals, As I was Walking, There is Oneyone's
176.09+Variants: {FnF, Vkg: 'Washerwoman,' on .09} | {Png: 'Washer-' on .08, 'woman,' on .09}
176.09+Douglas: London Street Games 94: (from the book's index) 'Hospitals, 56' (children's game)
176.09+Douglas: London Street Games 89: (from the book's index) 'As I was walking, etc., 28' (Douglas: London Street Games 28: 'As I was walking through the City Half past eight o'clock at night, There I met a Spanish lady Washing out her clothes at night') (children's game)
176.09+Percy French: song 'There's only one house in Drumcollogher'
176.09+anyone's
176.10House in Dreamcolohour, Battle of Waterloo, Colours, Eggs in the
176.10+Variants: {FnF, Vkg: 'House' on .10} | {Png: 'House' on .09}
176.10+Douglas: London Street Games 89: (from the book's index) 'Battle of Waterloo, 79' (children's game)
176.10+CEH (Motif: HCE)
176.10+Douglas: London Street Games 91: (from the book's index) 'Colours, 26' (Douglas: London Street Games 26: 'some of the best girls' games are with skipping ropes. They have... Colours') (children's game)
176.10+Douglas: London Street Games 92: (from the book's index) 'Eggs in the bush, 68' (children's game)
176.11Bush, Habberdasherisher, Telling your Dreams, What's the Time,
176.11+Variants: {FnF, Vkg: 'Bush,' on .11} | {Png: 'Bush,' on .10}
176.11+Douglas: London Street Games 93: (from the book's index) 'Haberdasher isher, etc., 55' (Douglas: London Street Games 55: 'Haberdasher Isher Asher Om Pom Tosh') (children's game)
176.11+Douglas: London Street Games 100: (from the book's index) 'Telling your dream, 81' (children's game)
176.11+Douglas: London Street Games 102: (from the book's index) 'What's the time, 79' (children's game)
176.12Nap, Ducking Mammy, Last Man Standing, Heali Baboon and the
176.12+Variants: {FnF, Vkg: 'Nap,' on .12} | {Png: 'Nap,' on .11}
176.12+Douglas: London Street Games 96: (from the book's index) 'Nap, 6' (children's game)
176.12+Douglas: London Street Games 91: (from the book's index) 'Ducking mummy, 72, 88' (children's game)
176.12+Douglas: London Street Games 95: (from the book's index) 'Last man standing, 79' (children's game)
176.12+on 6 December 1890, the Irish Parliamentary Party split into two factions over Parnell's leadership, with 44 members forming a new anti-Parnellite organisation, among them Tim Healy (who will much later become the first Governor-General of the Irish Free State)
176.12+pantomime Ali Baba and the Forty Thieves
176.12+'Forty Bonnets': nickname of Mrs Tommy Healy of Galway
176.13Forky Theagues, Fickleyes and Futilears, Handmarried but once in
176.13+Teague: nickname for an Irishman
176.13+Motif: ear/eye
176.13+fusiliers
176.13+(masturbated)
176.13+song Barnaby Finegan: 'I married but once in my life, But I'll never commit such a sin again'
176.14my Life and I'll never commit such a Sin agin, Zip Cooney Candy,
176.14+song Old Zip Coon
176.15Turkey in the Straw, This is the Way we sow the Seed of a long and
176.15+song Turkey in the Straw
176.15+song 'Here we go gathering nuts in May, On a cold and frosty morning... This is the way we wash our hands'
176.16lusty Morning, Hops of Fun at Miliken's Make, I seen the Tooth-
176.16+song Finnegan's Wake, chorus: 'Lots of fun at Finnegan's Wake'
176.16+Richard Millikin wrote song The Groves of Blarney
176.17brush with Pat Farrel, Here's the Fat to graze the Priest's Boots,
176.17+James Joyce: Ulysses.7.403: 'It was Pat Farrell shoved me, sir'
176.17+VI.B.6.059g (r): 'O lay by the fat for to grease the priest's boots'
176.17+Irish Independent 8 Jan 1924, 6/5: 'The Shoe-Black Artists': 'city people only used polish. In the country boots were greased, and goose grease being the most fashionable and highly thought of was used by the clergy. An old ballad begins: "Oh! lay by the fat to grease the priest's boots"'
176.17+song The Priest in His Boots
176.18When his Steam was like a Raimbrandt round Mac Garvey.
176.18+song Enniscorthy: 'and the steam was like a rainbow round McCarthy'
176.18+Rembrandt: Dutch painter
176.18+Alphonse Karr: Voyage autour de mon jardin (French A Tour Round My Garden; novel (1845))
176.19     Now it is notoriously known how on that surprisingly bludgeony
176.19+{{Synopsis: I.7.1.L: [176.19-177.12]: his cowardice — he escapes and barricades himself in his inkbottle house}}
176.19+VI.B.10.069c (r): 'surprisingly nice day'
176.19+VI.B.6.059i (r): 'bloody Sunday'
176.19+Bloody Sunday: 21/11/1920, when Black and Tans murdered civilians at Croke Park [.24]
176.20Unity Sunday when the grand germogall allstar bout was harrily
176.20+Grand-Guignol: Paris theatre noted for scenes of horror
176.20+Germans and Gauls (French)
176.20+Irish gall: foreigner
176.20+Ulster
176.20+VI.B.6.035m (r): 'star bout'
176.20+song Finnegan's Wake 4: 'Shillelagh law was all the rage' (originally, Poole: song Tim Finigan's Wake: 'Shillalah-law was all the rage,')
176.20+Harry (Motif: Tom, Dick and Harry) [.21-.22]
176.21the rage between our weltingtoms extraordinary and our petty-
176.21+Wellington
176.21+Tom [.20]
176.21+Colloquial Tommy: a private in the British army
176.21+VI.B.6.078i (r): 'fighting man extraordinary'
176.21+pathetics
176.21+Colloquial paddywhack: Irishman (especially if big and strong, derogatory); severe beating
176.22thicks the marshalaisy and Irish eyes of welcome were smiling
176.22+Dick [.20]
176.22+song La Marseillaise
176.22+Marshalsea Prison, Dublin
176.22+Anglo-Irish Pronunciation aisy: easy
176.22+song When Irish Eyes Are Smiling
176.22+(sticking daggers)
176.23daggers down their backs, when the roth, vice and blause met the
176.23+Samuel Roth pirated James Joyce: Ulysses
176.23+German rot, weiß und blau: red, white and blue (French tricolour)
176.24noyr blank and rogues and the grim white and cold bet the black
176.24+French noir, blanc et rouge: black, white and red (pre-1918 German tricolour)
176.24+green, white and gold (Irish tricolour)
176.24+The Black and Tans: English recruits in 1920-1 serving in Royal Irish Constabulary [.19]
176.25fighting tans, categorically unimperatived by the maxims, a rank
176.25+Kant: Groundwork of the Metaphysic of Morals: 'categorical imperative'
176.25+maxim: type of gun
176.25+German Rundfunk: radio
176.25+VI.B.25.160h (r): 'got the better of'
176.26funk getting the better of him, the scut in a bad fit of pyjamas
176.26+
176.27fled like a leveret for his bare lives, to Talviland, ahone ahaza, pur-
176.27+VI.B.10.091b (r): 'fly for his life'
176.27+leveret: young hare
176.27+Finnish talvi: winter
176.27+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...Talviland, ahone...} | {Png: ...Talviland ahone...}
176.27+Hungarian a hon: Hungarian a haza: the fatherland
176.27+Hungarian proverb Ahány ház annyi szokás: As many countries as many customs
176.27+Anglo-Irish ochone!: Irish ochón!: alas!
176.27+Hungarian honn: at home
176.27+Hungarian haza: homeward
176.28sued by the scented curses of all the village belles and, without
176.28+
176.29having struck one blow, (pig stole on him was lust he lagging it
176.29+Meillet & Cohen: Les Langues du Monde 142: 'Exemple (en afar): ala yo-k bata wah ani-k ramili yo utuq: chamelle moi -à fut perdue je manque je suis parce que sable moi jette. "Lance-moi du sable, puisque je ne retrouve pas la chamelle que j'ai perdue"' (French 'Example (in Afar): ala yo-k bata wah ani-k ramili yo utuq: camel me to was lost I miss I am because sand me throw. "Throw me some sand, since I cannot find the camel that I have lost"'; sand throwing is a form of divination for finding lost items [.30])
176.29+Slang pig: sixpence
176.29+Slang lag: to serve as convict; to deport as convict
176.30was becaused dust he shook) kuskykorked himself up tight in
176.30+Slang dust: money
176.30+Slang shook: stole, robbed
176.30+Meillet & Cohen: Les Langues du Monde 141: 'Couchitique' (French 'Cushitic'; Afar is an Eastern Cushitic language of North-East Africa [.29])
176.30+Koskenkorva: a Finnish vodka
176.30+corked
176.31his inkbattle house, badly the worse for boosegas, there to stay
176.31+inkbottle house [182.31]
176.31+VI.B.10.029a (r): 'the worse for drink'
176.31+Leader 11 Nov 1922, 319/1: 'Current Topics (on 'the drink evil')': 'poor fellows... make their way home as best they can in the small hours of the morning much the worse of drink... the constable arrived back at the barrack the worse of drink!'
176.31+Haldane: Callinicus, Defence of Chemical Warfare 68: (about his own experimental experience with chlorine gas) 'None of us was much the worse for the gas'
176.31+Dutch boos: bad
176.31+Colloquial booze, boose: drink
176.32in afar for the life, where, as there was not a moment to be lost,
176.32+fear of his life
176.33after he had boxed around with his fortepiano till he was whole
176.33+boxed a round (i.e. squared a circle)
176.33+pianoforte (i.e. used to block door)
176.34bach bamp him and bump him blues, he collapsed carefully under
176.34+Bach, Blues (music)
176.34+black and blue
176.34+vamp: to produce by patching together, to compile; to improvise (a melody)
176.35a bedtick from Schwitzer's, his face enveloped into a dead war-
176.35+tick: sort of mattress
176.35+VI.B.6.102k (r): 'Switzers'
176.35+Switzer's: Dublin department store
176.35+Switzerland (neutral in World War I)
176.35+Albert Schweitzer: African missionary and famous modern exegete and interpreter of Bach's works [.34]
176.36rior's telemac, with a lullobaw's somnbomnet and a whotwater-
176.36+Telemachus: Odysseus's son
176.36+Georg Philipp Telemann: 18th century German composer, a prolific contemporary of Bach [.34]
176.36+Colloquial mac: macintosh raincoat
176.36+lullaby's
176.36+song Lillibullero
176.36+somnolence
176.36+sunbonnet
176.36+(nightcap)
176.36+hot-water bottle


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