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Collection last updated: Jun 4 2021
Engine last updated: May 18 2021
Finnegans Wake lines: 36
Elucidations found: 131

330.01the Goat, that gafr, ate the Suenders bible. Hadn't we heaven's
330.01+Welsh gafr: goat
330.01+gaffer
330.01+'The Sinners' Bible' left out a 'not' from the 10th Commandment
330.01+German Sünder: sinner
330.01+[215.15-.18]
330.02lamps to hide us? Yet every lane had its lively spark and every
330.02+guide
330.02+Norwegian spark: kick
330.03spark had its several spurtles and each spitfire spurtle had some
330.03+spurtle: steam with some force
330.04trick of her trade, a tease for Ned, nook's nestle for Fred and
330.04+
330.05a peep at me mow for Peer Pol. So that Father Matt Hughes
330.05+Swift: Ppt
330.05+now
330.05+Motif: Paul/Peter
330.05+Father Theobald Mathew: Irish temperance advocate
330.05+German Matt: exhausted
330.06looked taytotally threbled. But Danno the Dane grimmed. Dune.
330.06+Anglo-Irish Dialect taytotally: utterly, entirely
330.06+teetotally
330.06+totally
330.06+troubled
330.06+grinned down
330.07'Twere yeg will elsecare doatty lanv meet they dewscent hyemn
330.07+Bjørnstjerne Bjørnson: first and fourth lines of Norway's national anthem: 'Ja, vi elsker dette landet... Med de tusen hjem': 'Yes, we love this country... with its thousands homes'
330.07+dew (Gideon)
330.07+ditty, hymn, shanty, song [.08]
330.08to cannons' roar and rifles' peal vill shantey soloweys sang! For
330.08+Irish National Anthem: 'Mid cannons' roar and rifles' peal We'll chant a soldiers' song'
330.08+Norwegian vil: will
330.08+Norwegian vill: wild
330.08+Russian solovei: nightingale
330.08+Norwegian Solvejgs sang: Solveig's Song (from Henrik Ibsen: all plays: Peer Gynt)
330.08+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...sang! For...} | {Png: ...sang. For...}
330.09there were no more Tyrrhanees and for Laxembraghs was pass-
330.09+Louis XIV: 'Il n'y a plus de Pyrénées' (French 'There are no more Pyrenees'; referring to the France-Spain border, at the accession of his grandson to the throne of Spain, 1700) [199.21]
330.09+Tyrrhenia: Etruria
330.09+Norwegian tyr, hane: bull, cock (phrase cock and bull story)
330.09+Norwegian tyrann: tyrant
330.09+lax: salmon
330.09+Maréchal de Luxemburg, 'tapestrymaker for Notre Dame'
330.10thecupper to Our Lader's. And it was dim upon the floods only
330.10+Our Lady's
330.10+leader's
330.10+Judges 6:40: 'for it was dry upon the fleece only, and there was dew on all the ground' (sign given to Gideon)
330.11and there was day on all the ground.
330.11+
330.12     Thus street spins legends while wharves woves tales but some
330.12+old wives' tales
330.13family fewd felt a nick in their name. Old Vickers sate down on
330.13+feud
330.13+Motif: Mick/Nick [.16]
330.13+nickname
330.13+Colloquial Old Vic: Royal Victoria Theatre, London
330.13+(Victorians)
330.13+wicker... Ear
330.13+sat
330.14their airs and straightened the points of their lace. Red Rowleys
330.14+arse
330.14+'Red Rowley' (pseudonym): author of song Mademoiselle from Armentières
330.15popped out of their lairs and asked what was wrong with the
330.15+
330.16race. Mick na Murrough used dripping in layers to shave
330.16+[.13]
330.16+Diarmaid MacMurrough: king of Leinster who invited Normans to Ireland and who abducted Dervorgilla, wife of Tiernan O'Rourke's wife
330.17all the furze off his face. The Burke-Lees and Coyle-Finns
330.17+Berkeley
330.17+(Buckley)
330.17+Finn MacCool
330.18paid full feines for their sinns when the Cap and Miss Coolie
330.18+German Feines: something excellent
330.18+fines
330.18+Irish Sinn Féin: Ourselves (Irish nationalist slogan; Motif: Sinn Féin)
330.18+German Sinn: meaning, sense, opinion
330.18+Norwegian sinn: mind
330.18+sins
330.18+Percy French: song The Night Miss Cooney Eloped
330.19were roped.
330.19+raped
330.20     Rolloraped.
330.20+Rollo (Rolf) Ganger: first Viking Duke of Normandy (theoretically, the ancestor of the Anglo-Norman invaders of Ireland)
330.20+Norwegian rape: to belch
330.20+raped
330.21     With her banbax hoist from holder, zig for zag through pool
330.21+(advertisement for motion picture)
330.21+song 'Wid my bundle on my shoulder, Faith! there's no man could be boulder, I'm laving dear ould Ireland widout warning, For I lately took the notion, For to cross the briny ocean, and I shtart for Philadelphia in the morning'
330.21+Old Irish Banba: Ireland (strictly, the name of the patron goddess of Ireland)
330.21+bandbox
330.21+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...holder, zig...} | {Png: ...holder zig...}
330.21+zigzag
330.21+tit for tat
330.22and polder, cheap, cheap, cheap and Laughing Jack, all augurs
330.22+polder: reclaimed land
330.22+(birdsong)
330.22+Laughing Jack Hooper: 18th century hangman
330.22+laughing jackass
330.23scorenning, see the Bolche your pictures motion and Kitzy
330.23+scorning
330.23+French Boche: German
330.23+motion pictures
330.23+German Kitz: fawn, young deer; kid, young goat
330.23+German Colloquial klitzeklein: very small
330.24Kleinsuessmein eloping for that holm in Finn's Hotel Fiord,
330.24+German klein: small
330.24+German süß: sweet
330.24+German mein: my, mine
330.24+Danish holm: islet
330.24+Finn's Hotel, Dublin, where Nora Barnacle worked when Joyce met her
330.24+Hurdle Ford (name of Dublin)
330.24+fjord
330.24+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...Fiord, Nova...} | {Png: ...Fiord. Nova...}
330.25Nova Norening. Where they pulled down the kuddle and they
330.25+Latin nova: new
330.25+Nora
330.25+Norwegian forening: union, society
330.25+'So they put on the kettle and they made tea and if they don't live happy, that you and I may' (formula ending for English fairy tales)
330.26made fray and if thee don't look homey, well, that Dook can eye
330.26+made free
330.26+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...homey, well, that...} | {Png: ...homey well that...}
330.26+Norwegian du: you
330.26+hook and eye
330.27Mae.
330.27+
330.28     He goat a berth. And she cot a manege. And wohl's gorse
330.28+song 'I got a shoe, you got a shoe, All God's chillun got shoes'
330.28+Motif: 4-stage Viconian cycle (birth, marriage, death)
330.28+Anglo-Irish Pronunciation cot: caught
330.28+got to manage
330.28+man
330.28+French manège: stratagem (familiar)
330.28+French ménage: household
330.28+German wohl: well
330.29mundom ganna wedst.
330.29+Latin mundum: world
330.29+gonna wed
330.29+phrase gone west: dead
330.30     Knock knock. War's where! Which war? The Twwinns.
330.30+children's game Knock, knock, who's there
330.30+(Cain and Abel were the origin of war)
330.30+twins (*C* and *V*)
330.31Knock knock. Woos without! Without what? An apple. Knock
330.31+(Eve was born without an Adam's apple)
330.31+(*I*)
330.32knock.
330.32+
330.33     The kilder massed, one then and uhindred, (harefoot, birdy-
330.33+Norwegian kilder: sources, fountainheads
330.33+German Kinder: children
330.33+Childermas: festival of Herod's slaughter of innocents
330.33+Percy Wyndham Lewis: The Childermass
330.33+(children gathered)
330.33+one, ten and a hundred (Motif: 111)
330.33+Norwegian uhindret: unhindered
330.33+Harold Harefoot: 11th century king of England
330.33+proverb A bird in the hand is worth two in the bush
330.34hands, herringabone, beesknees), and they barneydansked a
330.34+Slang bee's knees: acme of perfection
330.34+Norwegian barn: child; children
330.34+Danish barn: child
330.34+barn dance
330.34+Norwegian danske: Dane
330.35kathareen round to know the who and to show the howsome.
330.35+(*K*)
330.35+Catherine wheel: a type of firework
330.35+Anglo-Irish -een (diminutive)
330.36Why was you hiding, moder of moders? And where was hunty,
330.36+Norwegian moder: mother
330.36+German Moder: mud, decay
330.36+Irish modar: dark
330.36+Humpty


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