Search number: 003326682 (since the site opened, on Yom Kippur eve, Oct 12 2005)
Search duration: 0.002 seconds (cached)
Given search string: ^353 [Previous Page] [Next Page] [Random Page]
Options Turned On: [Regular Expression] [Beautified] [Highlight Matches] [Show FW Text] [Search in Fweet Elucidations]
Options Turned Off: [Ignore Case] [Ignore Accent] [Whole Words] [Natural] [Hide Summary] [Sort Alphabetically] [Sort Alphabetically from Search String] [Get Following] [Search in Finnegans Wake Text] [Also Search Related Shorthands] [Sans Serif]
Distances: [Text Search = 4 lines ] [NEAR Merge = 4 lines ]
Font Size:  60%  80%  100%  133%  166%  200%  250%  300%  400%  500%  600%  700%  800%  900%
Collection last updated: Jun 4 2021
Engine last updated: May 18 2021
Finnegans Wake lines: 35
Elucidations found: 226

353.01of sin praktice in failing to furrow theogonies of the dommed).
353.01+Swedish sin prakt: his splendour
353.01+(practicing sin)
353.01+theogony: generation of the gods
353.01+the agonies
353.02Trisseme, the mangoat! And the name of the Most Marsiful,
353.02+Bulgarian tresene: trembling
353.02+Bulgarian tursi me: search me
353.02+Bismillah: 'In the name of Allah, the Merciful, the Compassionate' (the opening words of almost all the suras of the Koran)
353.02+Mars: Greek god of war
353.03the Aweghost, the Gragious One! In sobber sooth and in souber
353.03+Finnish aawe: ghost (now spelled 'aave')
353.03+Holy Ghost
353.03+in sober truth
353.03+Russian sobor: assembly, cathedral, synod
353.03+German sauber: clean
353.04civiles? And to the dirtiment of the curtailment of his all of man?
353.04+(civilian clothing)
353.04+Isle of Man
353.04+fall of Man
353.05+not so?
353.06     BUTT (maomant scoffin, but apoxyomenously deturbaned but
353.06+Mohammed's coffin (there is a Christian legend that Mohammed's coffin is ever-suspended in the air between the earth and heaven)
353.06+Greek apoxy-: pointed
353.06+Greek apaxioumenos: participle of 'disclaim as unworthy'
353.06+(lost his turban)
353.07thems bleachin banes will be after making a bashman's haloday out
353.07+Russian bashna: tower
353.07+phrase busman's holiday: a holiday spent in much the same activity as one's everyday work
353.08of the euphorious hagiohygiecynicism of his die and be diademmed).
353.08+Greek hagios: holy
353.08+(Muslim martyrs go straight to Paradise)
353.08+diadem (heaven)
353.09Yastsar! In sabre tooth and sobre saviles! Senonnevero! That
353.09+Russian ya: I
353.09+Russian yastua: food
353.09+yes, sir!
353.09+Tsar (of Russia)
353.09+sabre-toothed tiger
353.09+sober truth
353.09+Spanish sobre: on
353.09+Finnish savi: clay
353.09+Savile Row (the suit)
353.09+Italian proverb Se non è vero, è ben trovato: If it is not true, it is a happy invention
353.09+that he lives yet is my grief
353.10he leaves nyet is my grafe. He deared me to it and he dared me
353.10+Russian net: not, no
353.10+Archaic grafe: work
353.11do it, and bedattle I didaredonit as Cocksnark of Killtork can
353.11+Anglo-Irish Colloquial bedad!: by God!
353.11+did it
353.11+Mark Twain: Huckleberry Finn 11: 'I done it' (over ten times in Mark Twain: Huckleberry Finn)
353.11+phrase cock a snook: put the thumb on one's nose and wiggle the other fingers, as a sign of derision [308.L17]
353.11+Lewis Carroll: The Hunting of the Snark
353.11+Kilturk, County Fermanagh
353.12tell and Ussur Ursussen of the viktaurious onrush with all the
353.12+Tsar (of Russia)
353.12+Latin ursus: bear
353.12+Bjørnson: Ibsen's rival (name means 'bear-son')
353.12+Latin taurus: bull
353.13rattles in his arctic! As bold and as madhouse a bull in a meadows.
353.13+phrase rats in his attic
353.13+Greek arktos: bear
353.13+mad as
353.13+Clontarf means 'Bull Meadow' (from Irish Cluain Tarbh) [.14]
353.14Knout Knittrick Kinkypeard! Olefoh, the sourd of foemoe
353.14+Russian knut: Russian whip
353.14+Sitric Silkenbeard led Danes at Battle of Clontarf, 1014 [.13]
353.14+Finnish kinku: ham
353.14+Thomas Moore: Irish Melodies: song Oh For the Swords of Former Time! [air: unknown]
353.14+French sourd: deaf
353.15times! Unknun! For when meseemim, and tolfoklokken rolland
353.15+Armenian unkn: ear
353.15+German nun: now
353.15+(I) seen him
353.15+Danish klokken tolv: twelve o'clock [035.33] [111.08] [.30] [511.06]
353.15+song Klokke Roeland (about cathedral bell)
353.15+rolling all over
353.15+phrase a Roland for an Oliver: a blow for a blow, tit for tat
353.16allover ourloud's lande, beheaving up that sob of tunf for to
353.16+Ireland (also called 'Old Sod')
353.16+sod of turf
353.17claimhis, for to wollpimsolff, puddywhuck. Ay, and untuoning
353.17+Irish claimhe: itch
353.17+clean his
353.17+German Wolle: wool
353.17+wipe himself
353.17+Russian pudovik: weight of one pood (about 16 kilograms)
353.17+Colloquial paddywhack: Irishman (especially if big and strong, derogatory); severe beating
353.17+Finnish tuoni: figure of death
353.17+Italian tuoni: thunders
353.18his culothone in an exitous erseroyal Deo Jupto. At that instullt
353.18+Italian culo: arse
353.18+French culottes: women's knickers
353.18+Irish tón: arse
353.18+Vulgate Psalms 113: 'in exitu Israel de Aegypto' (James Joyce: Ulysses.17.1030)
353.18+royal arse
353.18+Latin deo: by the god
353.18+(Ellmann: James Joyce 398n: 'Joyce... narrated the story of Buckley; when he came to the piece of turf, Beckett remarked, 'Another insult to Ireland'') (since Ireland is associated with green grass)
353.19to Igorladns! Prronto! I gave one dobblenotch and I ups with
353.19+Russian igo: yoke, suppression
353.19+(Igor-land, i.e. Russia)
353.19+Italian pronto: ready
353.19+Serbo-Croatian dobro noc: Slovenian dobro noc: good night
353.19+double notch
353.20my crozzier. Mirrdo! With my how on armer and hits leg an
353.20+bishop's crozier
353.20+Italian miro: I take aim
353.20+French merde!: Spanish mierda!: shit!
353.20+nursery rhyme Who Killed Cock Robin?: 'I, said the sparrow With my bow and arrow' [.21]
353.20+German Armer: poor one
353.20+I let
353.20+like an arrow
353.21arrow cockshock rockrogn. Sparro!
353.21+Cock Robin
353.21+Old Norse Ragnarøkr: destruction of the Norse gods
353.21+Norwegian rogn: rowan tree
353.21+Italian sparo: I shoot, I fire
353.22         [The abnihilisation of the etym by the grisning of the grosning
353.22+{{Synopsis: II.3.4.K: [353.22-353.32]: fourth interlude — a news bulletin about splitting of the atom}}
353.22+Latin ab nihil: from nothing
353.22+(Rutherford and others showed that the atom consisted mainly of "nothing" (tiny electrons whirling, at relatively great distances, around an extremely small nucleus))
353.22+annihilation of the atom
353.22+etymon: the primary word which gives rise to a derivative
353.22+(sound of shot)
353.22+song The Wild Man from Borneo: 'The wind that blew through the whiskers of 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'
353.22+Russian groza: thunderstorm
353.22+Russian groznyi: terrible (epithet of Ivan) [.24]
353.23     of the grinder of the grunder of the first lord of Hurtreford ex-
353.23+German Gründer: founder
353.23+Ernest Rutherford (1871-1937), later the first Lord Rutherford of Nelson (1931), was the first to "split" the atom (1917)
353.23+Hurdle Ford (name of Dublin)
353.23+Polonium (discovered by Madame Curie)
353.24     polodotonates through Parsuralia with an ivanmorinthorrorumble
353.24+parse: resolve into component parts
353.24+Lucan: Pharsalia
353.24+Motif: Persse O'Reilly
353.24+Uranium (studied by Rutherford)
353.24+Ivan the Terrible
353.24+even more horrible
353.24+Thor: Norse god of thunder
353.24+Thorium (studied by Rutherford)
353.24+roar, rumble
353.25     fragoromboassity amidwhiches general uttermosts confussion are
353.25+Obsolete fragor: a loud harsh noise, a crash, a din
353.25+Italian rombazzo: uproar
353.25+amid which
353.25+uttermost confusion
353.26     perceivable moletons skaping with mulicules while coventry
353.26+Russian molot: hammer
353.26+Norwegian skape: to make, to create
353.26+Coventry, city, England
353.26+country bumpkins
353.27     plumpkins fairlygosmotherthemselves in the Landaunelegants
353.27+pumpkin, Fairy Godmother, carriage (in pantomime Cinderella)
353.27+fairly go smother themselves
353.27+pantomime Mother Goose
353.27+Landau carriage
353.27+London elegance of Piccadilly
353.28     of Pinkadindy. Similar scenatas are projectilised from Hullulullu,
353.28+pinkindindies: 18th century Dublin nocturnal strollers; slashed passers-by with their sword points
353.28+Italian scenata: scene
353.28+Honolulu, Hawaii
353.29     Bawlawayo, empyreal Raum and mordern Atems. They were
353.29+Bulawayo: city in Southern Rhodesia
353.29+Imperial Rome
353.29+German Raum: space, room (Motif: time/space)
353.29+German Mord: murder
353.29+German modern: to mould, to decay, to rot
353.29+Modern Athens: an epithet of Edinburgh
353.29+Atem: creator in Budge: The Book of the Dead [056.34]
353.29+German Atem: breath
353.30     precisely the twelves of clocks, noon minutes, none seconds.
353.30+(radio time signal)
353.30+twelve o'clock, no minutes, no seconds [035.33] [111.08] [.15] [511.06]
353.30+(in Freemasonry, the time is always noon)
353.30+(Cinderella's carriage turned back into a pumpkin at midnight in pantomime Cinderella) [.27]
353.31     At someseat of Oldanelang's Konguerrig, by dawnybreak in
353.31+old Dane language
353.31+Old England
353.31+all day long
353.31+Danelagh: area in north and north-east England settled by Danes in 9th and 10th centuries and where Danish law prevailed (also spelled 'Danelaw')
353.31+Danish Kongerige: kingdom
353.31+French guerre: war
353.31+dawn break
353.31+Donnybrook: district of Dublin
353.32     Aira.]
353.32+Irish Éire: Ireland
353.33     TAFF (skimperskamper, his wools gatherings all over cromlin
353.33+{{Synopsis: II.3.4.L: [353.33-354.06]: after the kill — a last drink}}
353.33+Macpherson: The Poems of Ossian II.35: Fingal II: 'Rain gathers round the head of Cromla'
353.33+Oliver Cromwell
353.33+Crumlin: district of Dublin
353.34what with the birstol boys artheynes and is it her tour and the
353.34+borstal boys
353.34+Artane: district of Dublin with Christian Brothers' school
353.34+Isolde's Tower, Dublin
353.35crackery of the fullfour fivefirearms and the crockery of their dam-
353.35+Comyn: The Youthful Exploits of Fionn 32: '(a big six) seven' (hence, a big four = five)
353.35+ancient Ireland had five provinces, now there are four
353.35+Motif: A/O

  [Previous Page] [Next Page] [Random Page]

[Site Map] [Search Engine] search and display duration: 0.003 seconds