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Collection last updated: Jun 4 2021
Engine last updated: May 18 2021
Finnegans Wake lines: 36
Elucidations found: 158

360.01Hitherzither! Almost dotty! I must dash!) to pour their peace in
360.01+hither and thither
360.01+zither (Cluster: Musical Instruments)
360.01+dots and dashes (Morse code; also in music notation)
360.02partial (floflo floreflorence), sweetishsad lightandgayle, twittwin
360.02+(Motif: stuttering)
360.02+Florence Nightingale (Crimean War)
360.02+'Swedish Nightingale': Jenny Lind [359.35]
360.02+nightingale (Cluster: Birds)
360.02+twit: the shrill chirp of a small bird (Cluster: Birds)
360.03twosingwoolow. Let everie sound of a pitch keep still in reson-
360.03+Italian usignolo: nightingale (Cluster: Birds)
360.03+owl's cry: 'to-whit, to-whoo!' (Cluster: Birds)
360.03+Motif: Son of a bitch
360.03+musical pitch
360.04ance, jemcrow, jackdaw, prime and secund with their terce that
360.04+'Jim Crow': an African American character popularised by Thomas Rice, a 19th century American blackface comedian, who also performed in Dublin (the term became a by-name for the segregation of African Americans in the United States)
360.04+crow (Cluster: Birds)
360.04+jackdaw (Cluster: Birds)
360.04+Latin primus, secundus, tertius: first, second, third (*VYC*)
360.04+Prime and Tierce: Canonical hours
360.04+Tereus ravished Philomela, his wife's sister (all three were changed into birds: hawk, nightinglale and swallow, respectively) (Cluster: Birds)
360.05whoe betwides them, now full theorbe, now dulcifair, and when
360.05+woe betide them!
360.05+Dutch hoe: how
360.05+James Joyce: Ulysses.11.25: 'Full throb'
360.05+Thomas Moore: Irish Melodies: song Fill the Bumper Fair
360.05+theorbo: large kind of lute with a double neck and two sets of tuning-pegs (Cluster: Musical Instruments)
360.05+dulcimer (Cluster: Musical Instruments)
360.06we press of pedal (sof!) pick out and vowelise your name.
360.06+VI.C.8.010h (b): 'piano strings respond to different vowels when loud pedal is pressed' [.12]
360.06+soft pedal of piano (Cluster: Musical Instruments)
360.06+Hebrew sof: end
360.06+(popular practice of composing fugues on the theme B-A-C-H) (Cluster: Composers)
360.07A mum. You pere Golazy, you mere Bare and you Bill Heeny, and
360.07+Pergolesi (Cluster: Composers)
360.07+Meyerbeer (Cluster: Composers)
360.07+Bellini (Cluster: Composers)
360.08you Smirky Dainty and, more beethoken, you wheckfoolthe-
360.08+Mercadante (Cluster: Composers)
360.08+more by token
360.08+Beethoven (Cluster: Composers)
360.08+Peadar Kearney: song Whack fol the Diddle
360.08+Wagnerian (Cluster: Composers)
360.09nairyans with all your badchthumpered peanas! We are gluck-
360.09+Bach: The Well-tempered Clavier (Cluster: Composers)
360.09+Italian Peana: pæan
360.09+pianos (Cluster: Musical Instruments)
360.09+Glück (Cluster: Composers)
360.09+German Glück: good luck; happiness
360.09+German gluckgluck: sound of drinking
360.09+(clucking of hens) (Cluster: Birds)
360.10glucky in our being so far fortunate that, bark and bay duol with
360.10+(fox barks, hounds bay)
360.10+Italian duolo: grief
360.11Man Goodfox inchimings having ceased to the moment, so allow
360.11+Motif: Fox Goodman
360.11+Magnavox: popular brand of radio-phonograph
360.12the clinkars of our nocturnefield, night's sweetmoztheart, their
360.12+Glinka (Cluster: Composers)
360.12+Dutch klinkers: vowels (from Dutch klinken: to sound) [.06]
360.12+John Field: Irish piano composer; developed nocturne (Cluster: Composers)
360.12+Mozart: The Magic Flute, an opera whose roles include The Queen of the Night and Papageno, a bird-catcher (Cluster: Composers, Cluster: Birds) [.13]
360.13Carmen Sylvae, my quest, my queen. Lou must wail to cool me
360.13+Bizet: Carmen (opera)
360.13+Carmen Sylva: pen name of Queen Elizabeth Louisa of Rumania, musician and writer (visited Bray at the time the Joyce family lived there)
360.13+Rigoletto: song Questa o quella
360.13+song Shine: 'Cause my hair is curly' (performed, among others, by Louis Armstrong in 1931) [.14]
360.13+Alfred Lord Tennyson: other works: The May Queen: 'You must wake and call me early, call me early, mother dear'
360.14airly! Coil me curly, warbler dear! May song it flourish (in the
360.14+warbler (Cluster: Birds)
360.14+may long
360.14+pyramid of Pepi II, inscription: 'grant that his pyramid... may flourish... If the name of Nut flourisheth... the name of this Pepi... shall flourish'
360.15underwood), in chorush, long make it flourish (in the Nut, in the
360.15+Nut: Egyptian goddess of the sky
360.16Nutsky) till thorush! Secret Hookup.
360.16+thrush (Cluster: Birds)
360.16+Irish toras: weariness
360.16+Horus: Egyptian god
360.16+Sekhet Hetep: Egyptian Elysian Fields
360.16+Colloquial hook-up: the connection of radio broadcasting facilities, the wiring of radio equipment
360.17    — Roguenaar Loudbrags, that soddy old samph! How high
360.17+Ragnar Lodbrok: 9th century Viking chief and sea-rover
360.17+Dutch naar: nasty
360.17+Obsolete sumph: swamp, marsh
360.17+samphire: a type of edible coastal plant, growing on rocks and cliffs by the sea
360.17+(old joke: 'How high is a Chinaman?' 'Yes, he is.' (i.e. his name is Hao Hai)) [.19]
360.18is vuile, var?
360.18+Dutch vuil: dirt, dirty
360.18+Danish far: father
360.19     To which yes he did, capt, that was the answer.
360.19+Young: Trial of Frederick Bywaters and Edith Thompson 169: (letter from Edith Thompson to Bywaters, trial exhibit 13) 'its such a long time ago, or seems so, since I asked a question, to which your "I did that" is the answer, that, I have forgotten what my question was'
360.20    — And his shartshort trooping its colours! We knows his
360.20+short shirt
360.20+trooping the colour: English military ceremonial
360.22     Which that that rang ripprippripplying.
360.23    — Bulbul, bulbulone! I will shally. Thou shalt willy. You wouldnt
360.23+{{Synopsis: II.3.6.E: [360.23-361.34]: on the radio, the song of the nightingales or naughty girls — with the leaves falling around them}}
360.23+Persian bulbul: nightingale
360.23+James Joyce: Ulysses.15.3949: '(he makes the beagle's call, giving tongue) Bulbul! Burblblburblbl! Hai, boy!'
360.24should as youd remesmer. I hypnot. 'Tis golden sickle's hour.
360.24+mesmerism: hypnotism
360.24+I hope not
360.24+Pliny (Historia Naturalis 16:249) describes a druidic ceremony of gathering mistletoe, wherein a druid cuts the mistletoe from an oak with a golden sickle on the sixth day of the moon
360.25Holy moon priestess, we'd love our grappes of mistellose! Moths
360.25+VI.C.12.034b (b): === VI.B.14.047c ( ): '(534-600) 300 very holy moon priests' ('moon' was probably intended to stand alongside 'very holy' and 'priests', rather than qualifying them; only last five words crayoned)
360.25+Kinane: St. Patrick 227: (of Saint Aengus's second class of Irish saints) 'The second class, extending from the year 534 to 600, counts 300 Saints... are chiefly priests; are called "very holy," and are compared to the moon'
360.25+French grappes: clusters, bunches
360.25+Motif: Mookse/Gripes
360.25+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...mistellose! Moths...} | {Png: ...mistellose. Moths...}
360.26the matter? Pschtt! Tabarins comes. To fell our fairest. O gui, O
360.26+Les Amours de Tabarin and Isabelle (play)
360.26+VI.C.12.013d (r): === VI.B.14.029p ( ): 'Tiberius fells their forests'
360.26+Sabbathier: Dictionnaire pour l'Intelligence des Auteurs Classiques 495: (under 'Druides') 'Tibère, craignant qu'elle ne fût une occasion de révolte, fit massacrer les prêtres Druides, & raser les bois dans lesquels ils rendoient leur culte' (French (under 'Druids') 'Tiberius, fearing it might be an occasion for revolt, had the Druid priests massacred, & the forests in which they practiced their cult felled')
360.26+French ô gué, ô gué: jingle in old popular songs
360.26+Verrimst: Rondes et Chansons Populaires 87: song Toujours Gaî (Ronde Bretonne): Toujours gaî, gaî, toujours gaîment: Bergère, allons, gaî, gaî, Bergère, allons gaîment' (French song Ever Cheerful (Breton round dance): 'Ever cheerful, cheerful, ever cheerfully, Shepherdess, let us go cheerful, cheerful, Shepherdess, let us go cheerfuly')
360.26+French gui: mistletoe
360.26+Irish guidhe: prayer, beseeching
360.27gui! Salam, salms, salaum! Carolus! O indeed and we ware! And
360.27+T.S. Eliot: The Waste Land: (ends with) 'Shantih shantih shantih' (the formulaic ending of shantih mantras in the Upanishads; from Sanskrit shantih: peace, tranquility)
360.27+Latin Sanctus, Sanctus, Sanctus: Holy, Holy, Holy (the first verse of the Sanctus hymn, which forms part of the Catholic Mass)
360.27+Arabic salam: peace (also greeting)
360.28hoody crow was ere. I soared from the peach and Missmolly
360.28+HCE (Motif: HCE)
360.28+hoodie: hooded crow
360.28+Thomas Moore: Irish Melodies: song I Saw from the Beach [air: Miss Molly]
360.28+Slang Miss Molly: an effeminate fellow
360.29showed her pear too, onto three and away. Whet the bee as to
360.29+one, two, three and away!
360.29+Thomas Moore: Irish Melodies: song What the Bee Is to the Floweret [air: The Yellow Horse]
360.29+has to
360.30deflowret greendy grassies yellowhorse. Kematitis, cele our er-
360.30+grass is
360.30+keratitis: inflammation of the cornea of the eye
360.30+clematis: a genus of shrubs with scented flowers and silky appendages on its fruits, popularly known as traveller's joy, old man's beard, virgin's bower, etc. (common in Ireland)
360.30+Latin celare: to hide
360.30+French ciel: sky
360.30+seal our ardour
360.30+German Erde: earth
360.31dours! Did you aye, did you eye, did you everysee suchaway,
360.32suchawhy, eeriewhigg airywhugger? Even to the extremity of
360.32+Matthew 28:20: 'even unto the end of the world'
360.32+VI.C.12.019b (b): === VI.B.14.034h ( ): 'in the extremity of the world'
360.32+Kinane: St. Patrick 26: 'A person born in Great Britain could scarcely call Ireland the extremity of the world'
360.33the world? Dingoldell! The enormanous his, our littlest little!
360.33+dingo: Australian wild dog
360.33+nursery rhyme Ding-dong Bell
360.33+Dingley Dell: country village in Pickwick Papers
360.33+song Jingle Bells
360.34Wee wee, that long alancey one! Let sit on this anthill for our
360.34+French oui: yes
360.34+(Cervantes: Don Quixote: (begins) 'In a village of La Mancha... there lived not long since one of those gentlemen that keep a lance in the lance-rack') [.36]
360.34+French élancé: slim
360.34+Frazer: The Golden Bough: 'The Perils of the Soul': method of abducting human souls in Malay Peninsula: 'sit down on an ant-hill facing the moon, burn incense, and recite the following incantation'
360.34+ant (Motif: Ondt/Gracehoper [.36])
360.35frilldress talk after this day of making blithe inveiled the heart
360.35+full dress
360.35+(style of Budge: The Book of the Dead)
360.36before our groatsupper serves to us Panchomaster and let har-
360.36+grasshopper [.34]
360.36+(ceremonial eating of the God)
360.36+Sancho Panza: Don Quixote's squire [.34]
360.36+Mr Punch
360.36+Harlequin and Columbine

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