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Collection last updated: | May 20 2024 |
Engine last updated: | Feb 18 2024 |
Finnegans Wake lines: | 68 |
Elucidations found: | 171 |
286.01 | lutes. For his neuralgiabrown. |
---|---|
–286.01+ | neuralgic brawn |
–286.01+ | algebra (Cluster: Mathematics, Algebra and Geometry) |
–286.01+ | brows |
286.02 | Equal to=aosch. |
–286.02+ | (equal sign) (Cluster: Mathematics, Algebra and Geometry) |
–286.02+ | Motif: A/O |
–286.02+ | chaos (Motif: anagram) |
286.03 | P.t.l.o.a.t.o. |
–286.03+ | {{Synopsis: II.2.8.B: [286.03-286.18] [286.L01-286.L05] [286.R01-286.R09]: at long last — please to lick one and turn over}} |
–286.03+ | please to lick one and turn over [.18] |
–286.03+ | (using A-Z = 1-26, Ptloato = 99) |
286.04 | So, bagdad, after those initials falls and that |
–286.04+ | Bagdad |
–286.04+ | Anglo-Irish Colloquial bedad!: by God! (mild oath) |
–286.04+ | Fall of Man: in Christianity, the lapse from innocence to sin produced by Adam and Eve's transgression |
286.05 | primary taincture, as I know and you know |
–286.05+ | Yeats: A Vision 148 (book I, part III, phase 19): 'The primary tincture is closing, direct knowledge of self in relation to action is ceasing to be possible' (primary tincture: a term used in Yeats: A Vision in relation to the objectivity of mind) |
–286.05+ | Original Sin: in Christianity, the sinful state that humans are born into, as a result of Adam and Eve's transgression |
–286.05+ | taint |
286.06 | yourself, begath, and the arab in the ghetto |
–286.06+ | Colloquial begad!: by God! (mild oath) |
–286.06+ | (Arabic numerals) (Cluster: Mathematics, Algebra and Geometry) |
286.07 | knows better, by nettus, nor anymeade or |
–286.07+ | Nothus: cognomen of Darius II, Persian king of the Achaemenian dynasty (from Greek nothos: bastard, indicating his illegitimacy) |
–286.07+ | nature |
–286.07+ | any Mede or Persian (Daniel 11:1: 'Darius the Mede'; Daniel 6:28: 'Cyrus the Persian') |
–286.07+ | Ganymede: in Greek mythology, a beautiful Trojan prince who was abducted to Mount Olympus and became a cup-bearer to the gods and a lover of Zeus |
–286.07+ | Joseph Mead: 17th century English biblical scholar, mathematician and physicist (Cluster: Mathematics, Algebra and Geometry) |
286.08 | persan, comic cuts and series exerxeses always |
–286.08+ | Comic Cuts: Victorian children's comic (included 'Casey's Court') [.09] |
–286.08+ | series (Cluster: Mathematics, Algebra and Geometry) |
–286.08+ | serious exercises |
–286.08+ | Xerxes: Persian king of the Achaemenian dynasty |
286.09 | were to be capered in Casey's frost book of, |
–286.09+ | John Casey: 19th century Irish geometer (author of 'The First Six Books of the Elements of Euclid' and 'A Sequel to the First Six Books of the Elements of Euclid' among others) (Cluster: Mathematics, Algebra and Geometry) |
–286.09+ | Percival Frost: 19th century English mathematician (author of 'A Treatise on Solid Geometry' among others) (Cluster: Mathematics, Algebra and Geometry) |
–286.09+ | first |
286.10 | page torn on dirty, to be hacked at Hickey's, |
–286.10+ | two and thirty |
–286.10+ | Hickey's: second-hand booksellers, Dublin (Bachelor's Walk) |
286.11 | hucksler, Wellington's Iron Bridge, and so, by |
–286.11+ | huckster: pedlar, hawker |
–286.11+ | Wellington Bridge (Metal Bridge) over Liffey, leads to Bachelor's Walk |
286.12 | long last, as it would shuffle out, must he to |
–286.12+ | shuffle (Cluster: Cards) |
286.13 | trump adieu atout atous to those cardinhands |
–286.13+ | trump (Cluster: Cards) |
–286.13+ | trumpets tooting |
–286.13+ | bid adieu |
–286.13+ | French atout: trump (Cluster: Cards) |
–286.13+ | French à tout: to all (masculine singular) |
–286.13+ | French à tous: to all (masculine plural) |
–286.13+ | Russian tuz: ace (Cluster: Cards) |
–286.13+ | cards in hand (Cluster: Cards) |
–286.13+ | cardinals [282.20] |
286.14 | he a big deal missed, radmachrees and rosse- |
–286.14+ | deal (Cluster: Cards) |
–286.14+ | red (Cluster: Cards) [.L04] |
–286.14+ | Irish rad mo chroidhe: kick of my heart (hence, hearts; Cluster: Cards) |
–286.14+ | Daniel Murray: 19th century Roman Catholic archbishop of Dublin |
–286.14+ | Italian rosso: red (Cluster: Cards) |
–286.14+ | rose diamond: nearly hemispherical flat-bottomed diamond with an upper surface cut into many triangular facets |
286.15 | cullinans and blagpikes in suitclover. Dear |
–286.15+ | Cullinan diamond: the largest gem-quality diamond ever found (hence, diamonds; Cluster: Cards) |
–286.15+ | Paul Cullen: 19th century anti-nationalist archbishop of Dublin, the first Irish cardinal [.13] |
–286.15+ | black (Cluster: Cards) [.L05] |
–286.15+ | bagpipes |
–286.15+ | French pique: pike; spades (Cluster: Cards) |
–286.15+ | Joseph Peacocke: 19th-20th century Church of Ireland archbishop of Dublin |
–286.15+ | phrase like pigs in clover: very happy and contented |
–286.15+ | suit (Cluster: Cards) |
–286.15+ | French trèfle: clover; clubs (Cluster: Cards) |
–286.15+ | Euseby Cleaver: 19th century Church of Ireland archbishop of Dublin |
–286.15+ | Thomas Moore: Irish Melodies: song Dear Harp of My Country: 'Dear Harp of my Country! farewell to thy numbers' |
286.16 | hearts of my counting, would he revoke them, |
–286.16+ | hearts (Cluster: Cards) |
–286.16+ | counting (Cluster: Mathematics, Algebra and Geometry; Cluster: Cards) |
–286.16+ | (algebra to replace arithmetic) (Cluster: Mathematics, Algebra and Geometry) |
286.17 | forewheel to packnumbers, and, the time being |
–286.17+ | fore, back (Motif: back/front) |
–286.17+ | farewell |
–286.17+ | pack (Cluster: Cards) |
–286.17+ | Colloquial back numbers: antiquated things or persons, has beens (from back numbers: past issues of a periodical) |
–286.17+ | numbers (Cluster: Mathematics, Algebra and Geometry; Cluster: Cards) |
286.18 | no help fort, plates to lick one and turn over. |
–286.18+ | French carte forte: strong card (e.g. ace, king, queen) (Cluster: Cards) |
–286.18+ | for it |
–286.18+ | Plato |
–286.18+ | please [.03] |
286.19 | Problem ye ferst, construct ann aquilittoral |
–286.19+ | {{Synopsis: II.2.8.C: [286.19-287.17] [286.F01-287.F02] [286.L06-287.L02] [286.R10-286.R22]: a geometry problem about a triangle — for Dolph to solve for Kev}} |
–286.19+ | Euclid: Elements, Book I, Proposition 1: 'Problem: To describe an equilateral triangle on a given finite straight line' (solution by means of two intersecting equal-radius circles [293.12]) (Cluster: Mathematics, Algebra and Geometry) |
–286.19+ | the first |
–286.19+ | German erst: first |
–286.19+ | APL (Motif: ALP) |
–286.19+ | Latin aqua: water |
–286.19+ | littoral: on the shore |
286.20 | dryankle Probe loom! With his primal hand- |
–286.20+ | (Achilles's heel) |
–286.20+ | German drei: three |
–286.20+ | triangle [196.01-.03] |
–286.20+ | German Probe: trial, rehearsal |
–286.20+ | problem |
–286.20+ | answer |
–286.20+ | (thumb in his mouth) |
286.21 | stoe in his sole salivarium. Concoct an equo- |
–286.21+ | Latin syllabarium: syllabary, table or list of syllables, basic reading and writing primer |
–286.21+ | equiangular: having all the angles equal (Cluster: Mathematics, Algebra and Geometry) |
286.22 | angular trillitter.^{1} On the name of the tizzer |
–286.22+ | (wolf's litter) [.F01] |
–286.22+ | letter |
–286.22+ | prayer Trinitarian Formula: 'In the name of the Father and of the Son and of the Holy Ghost, Amen' (Motif: Father, Son, Holy Ghost; sometimes represented diagrammatically as an equilateral triangle, with the three persons of the Trinity at the corners, and God in the middle) [.19] |
–286.22+ | Irish an t-athair: the father |
–286.22+ | Italian tizzo: fire-brand |
–286.22+ | teaser |
286.23 | and off the tongs and off the mythametical |
–286.23+ | myth |
–286.23+ | Cambridge Colloquial mathematical tripos: final honours examination for a B.A. degree in mathematics (Cluster: Mathematics, Algebra and Geometry) |
286.24 | tripods. Beatsoon. |
–286.24+ | be it so |
286.25 | Can you nei do her, numb? asks Dolph,^{2} |
–286.25+ | Motif: yes/no [.25-.30] |
–286.25+ | Norwegian nei: no |
–286.25+ | Chinese nei: within |
–286.25+ | Latin num: interrogative particle expecting negative response |
–286.25+ | Greek adelphos: brother |
–286.25+ | (*C*) |
286.26 | suspecting the answer know. Oikkont, ken |
–286.26+ | Archaic know: to have sexual intercourse with |
–286.26+ | no |
–286.26+ | Finnish oikea: right (hand) |
–286.26+ | Greek oukon: is it not so? |
–286.26+ | I can't, can you? |
–286.26+ | Scottish ken: to know |
–286.26+ | Hebrew ken: yes |
286.27 | you, ninny? asks Kev,^{3} expecting the answer |
–286.27+ | Finnish niin: yes |
–286.27+ | Latin nonne: not? |
–286.27+ | (*V*) |
286.28 | guess.^{4} Nor was the noer long disappointed |
–286.28+ | yes |
–286.28+ | no-er |
286.29 | for easiest of kisshams, he was made vicewise. |
–286.29+ | phrase as easy as kiss my hand: very easy |
–286.29+ | Ham, son of Noah |
–286.29+ | Dutch wijsmaken: to fool (a person) |
–286.29+ | vice versa |
–286.29+ | wiser |
286.30 | Oc, tell it to oui, do, Sem! Well, 'tis oil thusly. |
–286.30+ | French Langue d'Oc: Occitan, a family of dialets spoken in southern France |
–286.30+ | Anglo-Irish och!: Scottish och! (exclamation of regret, dismay, or surprise) |
–286.30+ | O, tell it to me (Motif: O tell me all about Anna Livia) |
–286.30+ | French oui: yes |
–286.30+ | we |
–286.30+ | French Sem: Shem |
–286.30+ | Budge: The Book of the Dead, ch. XXIII, p. 133: 'the Sem priest... about to... perform the ceremony of "Opening the Mouth"' |
–286.30+ | Colloquial 'tis: it is |
–286.30+ | French Langue d'Oil (North) |
–286.30+ | all |
286.31 | First mull a mugfull of mud, son.^{5} Oglores, |
–286.31+ | (fill) |
–286.31+ | Slang Mudson: Adam |
–286.31+ | so |
–286.31+ | O glory |
286.F01 | ^{1} As Rhombulus and Rhebus went building rhomes one day. |
–286.F01+ | VI.C.7.199d (o): 'rhomboid' (a note originally intended for Joyce: Ulysses) |
–286.F01+ | Motif: Romulus/Remus (were suckled by Luperca the she-wolf) [.22] |
–286.F01+ | rebus |
–286.F01+ | proverb Rome was not built in a day |
286.F02 | ^{2} The trouveller. |
–286.F02+ | French trouver: to find |
–286.F02+ | Oliver Goldsmith: other works: The Traveller or A Propsect of Society |
286.F03 | ^{3} Of the disorded visage. |
–286.F03+ | Oliver Goldsmith: The Deserted Village |
–286.F03+ | disordered |
286.F04 | ^{4} Singlebarrelled names for doubleparalleled twixtytwins. |
–286.F04+ | double-barreled |
286.F05 | ^{5} Like pudging a spoon fist of sugans into a sotspot of choucolout. |
–286.F05+ | putting a spoonful of sugar into a saucepan of chocolate |
–286.F05+ | Irish súgán: rope of hay or straw |
–286.F05+ | hotpot |
286.L01 | Vive Paco |
–286.L01+ | V.P.H.: Victoria Palace Hotel, Paris, where Joyce lived in 1923-4 [099.13] [284.F06] |
286.L02 | Hunter! |
–286.L02+ | French vive ...!: long live ...! |
–286.L02+ | Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...Hunter!} | {Png: ...Hunter.} |
286.L03 | The hoisted in |
–286.L03+ | Motif: fall/rise (hoisted, lowered) |
286.L04 | red and the low- |
–286.L04+ | red and black suits of cards (Cluster: Cards) [.14-.15] |
286.L05 | ered in black. |
–286.L05+ | |
286.L06 | The boss's bess |
–286.L06+ | best |
286.L07 | bass is the browd |
–286.L07+ | Bass's ale (red triangle on bottle) |
–286.L07+ | bride |
–286.L07+ | pride |
286.L08 | of Mullingar. |
–286.L08+ | Mullingar: town, County Westmeath |
–286.L08+ | Mullingar Inn, Chapelizod |
286.L09 | The aliments of |
–286.L09+ | aliment: nutriment, food; sustenance, support |
–286.L09+ | Euclid: The Elements of Geometry |
286.L10 | jumeantry. |
–286.L10+ | French jumeau: twin |
–286.L10+ | French jument: mare |
286.R01 | HEPTAGRAMMATON. |
–286.R01+ | Greek hepta: seven (letters) |
–286.R01+ | Tetragrammaton: a word of four letters; specifically, God's unpronouncable name in Judaism |
286.R02 | HYPOTHESES |
–286.R02+ | HCE (Motif: HCE) |
286.R03 | OF COM- |
–286.R03+ | |
286.R04 | MONEST EX- |
–286.R04+ | |
286.R05 | PERIENCES |
–286.R05+ | |
286.R06 | BEFORE APO- |
–286.R06+ | ALP (Motif: ALP) |
286.R07 | THEOSIS OF |
–286.R07+ | |
286.R08 | THE LUSTRAL |
–286.R08+ | Latin lustrale principium: beginning connected with purification |
286.R09 | PRINCIPIUM. |
–286.R09+ | principle |
286.R10 | INGENIOUS |
–286.R10+ | |
286.R11 | LABOUR- |
–286.R11+ | |
286.R12 | TENACITY |
–286.R12+ | |
286.R13 | AS BETWEEN |
–286.R13+ | |
286.R14 | INGENUOUS |
–286.R14+ | ingenuous: (in reference to Roman times) free-born; (otherwise) frank, candid, guileless, unsophisticated |
286.R15 | AND LIBERTINE. |
–286.R15+ | libertine: (in reference to Roman times) freed-man; (otherwise) licentious, morally unrestrained |
286.R16 | PROPE AND |
–286.R16+ | Latin prope: near |
286.R17 | PROCUL IN |
–286.R17+ | Latin procul: far off |
286.R18 | THE CON- |
–286.R18+ | |
286.R19 | VERGENCE |
–286.R19+ | |
286.R20 | OF THEIR |
–286.R20+ | |
286.R21 | CONTRAPUL- |
–286.R21+ | |
286.R22 | SIVENESS. |
–286.R22+ | |
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