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Collection last updated: Jun 4 2021
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Finnegans Wake lines: 43
Elucidations found: 112

260.01     As we there are where are we are we there
260.01+(CHAPTER: a reproduction of a schoolboy's (and schoolgirl's) old classbook complete with marginalia by the twins, who change sides at half time (Left/Right, *C*/*V* to *V*/*C*), 229 footnotes by the girl (*I*), who doesn't, a Euclid diagram, funny drawings, etc.)
260.01+{{Synopsis: II.2.1.A: [260.01-261.22] [260.F01-261.F04] [260.L01-261.L08] [260.R01-260.R08]: the route back to the tavern — him and his mausoleum}}
260.01+(ABC-BCA-CAB rotation pattern)
260.01+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, Png: ...we there from...} | {BMs (47478-157): ...we here haltagain. By recourse, of course, recoursing from...}
260.02from tomtittot to teetootomtotalitarian. Tea
260.02+(progress of civilisation)
260.02+Tom Tit Tot: a folktale in which a demon's threat depends on the secrecy of his name (akin to Rumpelstiltskin)
260.02+teetotum (originally T. totum): a four-sided disk spun in a game of chance
260.02+teetotaller
260.02+totalitarian
260.02+titty two
260.03tea too oo.
260.03+song Tea for Two
260.03+00 (toilet sign)
260.04     Whom will comes over. Who to caps ever.
260.04+until
260.05And howelse do we hook our hike to find that
260.05+(children return to father's house, to Dublin, after II.1)
260.05+Howth
260.05+Motif: Why do I am alook alike a poss of porterpease?
260.05+Slang hook and eye: arm in arm
260.06pint of porter place? Am shot, says the big-
260.06+(pub)
260.06+shut
260.06+blackguard (*E*) [.L01]
260.07guard.1
260.07+
260.08     Whence. Quick lunch by our left, wheel,
260.08+(imaginary itinerary [.R03] through Dublin, using [293.12] references)
260.08+((A) start at P (Arran Quay [.F04], after lunch))
260.08+VI.B.3.106a (r): 'quick lunch'
260.08+O. Henry: The Four Million 44: 'Between Rounds': ''Twas hasty puddin', as ye say,... and hurry-up turnips and get-a-move-on-ye coffee. 'Twas what ye could call a quick lunch, all right, and tell no lie'
260.08+'quick march... by the left' (army)
260.09to where. Long Livius Lane, mid Mezzofanti
260.09+((B) walk to L (down Liffey to Custom House, Amiens Street and then to North Circular Road))
260.09+(seven streets named after seven famous people [.L06], possibly in reference to the seven disciplines of the Medieval Trivium and Quadrivium) [.12]
260.09+along
260.09+Titus Livius: 1st century Roman historian [.13]
260.09+(AL forms the diagonal of the APLpi square [293.12])
260.09+Giuseppi Mezzofanti: 18th century linguist
260.10Mall, diagonising Lavatery Square, up Tycho
260.10+(diagonally crossing)
260.10+die agonising
260.10+Philip Lavater: 18th century Swiss physiognomist, poet, mystic and theologist
260.10+lavatory
260.10+Sir John Lavery: Irish painter (James Joyce: Letters Beach.46: letter 17/08/24 to Sylvia Beach: (of Patrick Tuohy's portrait of John Joyce entered for the Tailteann Games) 'in giving his awards at Dublin Sir John Lavery passed over the portrait of my father (second prize) and gave the first prize to a painting by Mr Keating. The press says the award was "keenly critcised"')
260.10+((C) continue up to pi (where Phibsborough Road crosses North Circular Road, after passing Mater Misericordiae Hospital [.F04] and Berkeley Road on the way))
260.11Brache Crescent,2 shouldering Berkeley Alley,
260.11+Tycho Brahe: 16th century Danish astronomer
260.11+George Berkeley: 18th century philosopher
260.11+Berkeley Road, Dublin
260.12querfixing Gainsborough Carfax, under Guido
260.12+German quer: across
260.12+Thomas Gainsborough: 18th century English painter
260.12+Phibsborough Road, Dublin
260.12+carfax: a place where four roads meet
260.12+Obsolete carfax: the quadrivium (music, arithmetic, geometry, astronomy)
260.12+((D) descend to A (main gate of Phoenix Park))
260.12+Guido d'Arezzo: 11th century composer, inventor of the tonic solfa [.L07]
260.13d'Arezzo's Gadeway, by New Livius Lane till
260.13+Danish gade: street
260.13+gateway
260.13+Titus Livius: 1st century Roman historian [.09]
260.13+((E) return to P (along Liffey again))
260.14where we whiled while we whithered. Old
260.14+Colloquial Old Vic: Royal Victoria Theatre, London
260.15Vico Roundpoint. But fahr, be fear! And
260.15+Piazza Giambattista Vico, Trieste
260.15+Vico Road, Dalkey
260.15+German fahren: to ride
260.15+German Gefahr: danger
260.15+far
260.15+Irish fear: man
260.16natural, simple, slavish, filial. The marriage of
260.16+Aquinas (Summa Theologiae II.II.19) distinguishes filial, initial, servile, and worldly fear (filialem, initialem, servilem, and mundanum)
260.16+[215.19-.22]
260.17Montan wetting his moll we know, like any
260.17+Montanus: heretic, loved by Priscilla and Maximilla (Flaubert's Saint Antoine)
260.17+Slang wetting: having sex with
260.17+wedding
260.17+phrase wetting his whistle
260.17+Slang moll: prostitute, a criminal's girl [.18] [261.01]
260.18enthewsyass cuckling a hoyden3 in her rougey
260.18+ECH (Motif: HCE)
260.18+enthusiast
260.18+Obsolete cuckle: to indulge or pamper (e.g. a child)
260.18+German Küchlein: chicken
260.18+hoyden: ill-bred girl or woman [.17] [261.01]
260.18+Motif: 7 colours of rainbow [260.18-261.02]
260.18+rouge (red)
260.F01     1 Rawmeash, quoshe with her girlic teangue. If old Herod with the Corm-
260.F01+[[Speaker: *I*]]
260.F01+raw meat
260.F01+Anglo-Irish rawmaish: romance or fiction, foolish nonsense, brainless talk (from Irish ráiméis)
260.F01+quoth she
260.F01+garlic
260.F01+Gaelic
260.F01+Irish teanga: language
260.F01+tongue
260.F01+HCE (Motif: HCE)
260.F01+King Herod the Great suffered from a gangrenous skin infection at the time of his death
260.F01+(Mark of Cornwall)
260.F01+Cromwell
260.F02well's eczema was to go for me like he does Snuffler whatever about his blue
260.F02+does snuffle
260.F02+song 'Twas off the Blue Canaries
260.F03canaries I'd do nine months for his beaver beard.
260.F03+(hard labour)
260.F03+(pregnancy)
260.F03+Slang beaver: bearded man; beard
260.F03+VI.C.2.172j (o): 'beaverboard'
260.F03+Connacht Tribune 16 May 1925, 7/5: 'Cuckoo Legislation': (of the lower quality of newer houses) 'Those old houses had no coloured paper slates like the new houses in Claddagh nor had they fake beaver-boards, sound-conducting walls to substitute a thing called plaster' (beaver-board: a type of wood-fibre building board)
260.F04     2 Mater Mary Mercerycordial of the Dripping Nipples, milk's a queer
260.F04+Mater Misericordiae Hospital, Dublin [.10]
260.F04+Saint Mary's Hospital, Phoenix Park, Dublin
260.F04+Mary Mercer founded Mercer's Hospital, Mercer Street, Dublin
260.F04+Virgin Mary's Nipple: in Somerset, the name of plant yielding a plentiful supply of milk-white sap
260.F04+VI.C.3.158l (b): === VI.B.1.152e ( ): 'drippy nipples' ('y' replaces a cancelled 'ing')
260.F04+Crawford: Back to the Long Grass 107: 'stubby little milch goats waddling along with dripping nipples'
260.F04+Arran Quay, Dublin [.08]
260.F05arrangement.
260.F05+
260.F06     3 Real life behind the floodlights as shown by the best exponents of a royal
260.F06+W.G. Wills: A Royal Divorce (a play)
260.F07divorce.
260.F07+
260.L01With his broad
260.L01+[[Speaker: *C*]] (lighter, more frolicking, tone)
260.L01+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, Png: (the note coincides with line .04)} | {BMs (47478-162): (the note clearly coincides with line .02)}
260.L01+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: With...} | {Png: with...}
260.L02and hairy face,
260.L02+face, disgrace [434.21]
260.L03to Ireland a
260.L03+
260.L04disgrace.
260.L04+
260.L05Menly about
260.L05+Mainly About People: 19th century Irish weekly
260.L06peebles.
260.L06+
260.L07Dont retch meat
260.L07+Solfa: do, re, mi, fa, sol, la, si, do [.12]
260.L08fat salt lard
260.L08+
260.L09sinks down (and
260.L09+
260.L10out).
260.L10+ut: old name of the 'do' note
260.R01UNDE ET UBI.
260.R01+(right margin notes throughout the chapter are aligned to the beginning of their respective paragraphs)
260.R01+[[Speaker: *V*]] (heavier, more academic, tone)
260.R01+Latin unde et ubi: whence and where [.08-.09]
260.R01+Motif: Urbi et Orbi (pope's address)
260.R02SIC.
260.R02+Latin sic: thus
260.R03IMAGINABLE
260.R03+
260.R04ITINERARY
260.R04+
260.R05THROUGH
260.R05+
260.R06THE
260.R06+
260.R07PARTICULAR
260.R07+particular and universal propositions in logic (opposites)
260.R08UNIVERSAL.
260.R08+


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