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Collection last updated: Jun 4 2021
Engine last updated: May 18 2021
Finnegans Wake lines: 36
Elucidations found: 98

362.01pig's village smoke, a sixdigitarian legion on druid circle, the
362.02Clandibblon clam cartel, then pulled out and came off and rally
362.02+Latin clam: secretly
362.02+Clancarthy: Irish family [381.02]
362.02+cartel: written challenge
362.03agreed them, roasted malts with toasted burleys, in condomnation
362.03+roasted barley malt used in making Guinness
362.03+Swiss German bürli: a hard-crusted bread roll
362.03+Irish Béarla: English language
362.03+Motif: -ation (*O*; 4 times) [.03-.04]
362.04of his totomptation and for the duration till his repepulation,
362.05upon old nollcromforemost ironsides, as camnabel chieftain, since,
362.05+'Old Noll' and 'Ironsides': nicknames of Oliver Cromwell
362.05+Motif: Cain/Abel
362.06as Sammon trowed to explain to summon, seeing that, as he had
362.06+Salmon trout
362.06+someone tried
362.06+to someone
362.06+HCE (Motif: HCE)
362.07contracted out of islands empire, he might as coolly have rolled
362.07+MacCool: Finn's patronymic
362.07+roll call
362.08to school call, tarponturboy, a grampurpoise, the manyfathom
362.09brinegroom with the fortyinch bride, out of the cuptin klanclord
362.09+Motif: Bride of the brine
362.09+song 'Here Comes the Bride, boys, forty inches wide' [air: Wedding March]
362.09+Clancarthy [.02]
362.10kettle auction like the soldr of a britsh he was bound to be and
362.10+Motif: Son of a bitch
362.10+British soldier
362.11become till the sea got him whilask, from maker to misses and
362.11+master to missus
362.12what he gave was as a pattern, he, that hun of a horde, is a finn
362.12+son of a whore
362.13as she, his tent wife, is a lap, at home on a steed, abroad by the
362.13+LAP (Motif: ALP)
362.14fire (to say nothing of him having done whatyouknow howyou-
362.15saw whenyouheard whereyouwot, the kenspeckled souckar,
362.15+Motif: ear/eye (saw, heard)
362.15+Archaic wot: Scottish ken: to know
362.15+Dialect kenspeckled: easily recognisable, conspicuous
362.15+soucar: Indian banker or moneylender
362.16generose as cocke, greediguss with garzelle, uprighter of age and
362.16+Italian generose: generous (feminine plural)
362.17most umbrasive of yews all, under heaviest corpsus exemption)
362.17+Latin umbra: shadow
362.17+HCE (Motif: HCE)
362.17+habeas corpus
362.18and whoasever spit her in howsoever's fondling saving her
362.18+Colloquial phrase finders, keepers: a finder is entitled to keep the find
362.19keepers that mould the bould she sould to hould the wine that
362.19+Anglo-Irish Pronunciation mould, bould, sould, hould: mold, bold, sold, hold
362.19+song The Wind That Shakes the Barley
362.19+barley wine: strong ale
362.20wakes the barley, the peg in his pantry to hold the heavyache off
362.20+song Peg O' My Heart
362.20+John Hartley Manners: Peg O' My Heart (a play)
362.21his heart. The droll delight of deemsterhood, a win from the
362.21+deemster: judge
362.22wood to bond. Like the bright lamps, Thamamahalla, yearin out
362.22+Thomas Moore: Irish Melodies: song Erin, Oh Erin: 'Like the bright lamp' [air: Thamma Halla]
362.22+phrase year in and year out: year after year; continually, year round (implying monotony)
362.22+Anglo-Irish Erin: Ireland
362.23yearin. Auspicably suspectable but in expectancy of respectable-
362.23+Rowntree: Poverty: A Study of Town Life frequently uses the word 'respectable' [.27] [.34] [.35]
362.24ness. From dirty flock bedding, drip dropping through the ceil-
362.24+Rowntree: Poverty: A Study of Town Life 156: 'Dirty flock bedding in living-room placed on a box and two chairs'
362.24+Rowntree: Poverty: A Study of Town Life 155: 'Rain coming through ceiling'
362.25ing, with two sisters of charities on the front steps and three eva-
362.25+(*IJ* and *VYC*)
362.25+Sisters of Charity: religious order
362.25+vacuum cleaners
362.26cuan cleansers at the back gaze, single box and pair of chairs
362.26+back gate
362.26+Slang box: female genitalia
362.26+French chair: flesh
362.27(suspectable), occasionally and alternatively used by husband
362.27+respectable [.23]
362.27+Rowntree: Poverty: A Study of Town Life 148: (of a sitting-room) 'Occasionally it is used by the husband when he has writing to do in connection with friendly or other societies, or by the children when practising music' [.32]
362.28when having writing to do in connection with equitable druids
362.28+Rowntree: Poverty: A Study of Town Life 358: 'Sheffield Equitable Druids' (friendly society)
362.29and friendly or other societies through periods of dire want with
362.29+Rowntree: Poverty: A Study of Town Life 136: 'The life of a labourer is marked by five alternating periods of want and comparative plenty'
362.30comparative plenty (thunderburst, ravishment, dissolution and
362.30+Motif: 4-stage Viconian cycle (thunder, marriage, death, providence)
362.31providentiality) to a sofa allbeit of hoarsehaar with Amodicum
362.31+Rowntree: Poverty: A Study of Town Life 149: 'A sofa, albeit of horsehair or American cloth'
362.31+German Haar: Dutch haar: hair
362.31+a modicum of
362.32cloth, hired payono, still playing off, used by the youngsters for
362.32+pay? O, no!
362.32+Rowntree: Poverty: A Study of Town Life 148: 'The sitting-room often contains a piano' [.27]
362.33czurnying out oldstrums, three bedrooms upastairs, of which
362.33+Karl Czerny's piano exercises
362.33+turning out old strums
362.33+Rowntree: Poverty: A Study of Town Life 149: 'Upstairs there are three bedrooms, two of them provided with fireplaces'
362.33+Russian upast': to fall down
362.34one with fireplace (aspectable), with greenhouse in prospect (par-
362.34+respectable [.23]
362.34+Dublin Slang greenhouse: latrine, public toilet (from the paint colour)
362.35ticularly perspectable).
362.35+respectable [.23]
362.36     And you, when you kept at Dulby, were you always (for that
362.36+VI.C.12.085h (b): 'Kept (lived)' === VI.B.14.087d ( ): 'kept (lived)'
362.36+FitzGerald: Miscellanies 60: 'Euphranor': 'So, without more ado, we turn'd into Trinity Great gate, and round by the right up a staircase to the attic where Lexilogus kept'
362.36+Colloquial keep: to reside, to dwell, to live
362.36+VI.C.12.086a (b): 'Should (for this time only) — not' === VI.B.14.087e ( ): 'should (for this time only) not'
362.36+FitzGerald: Miscellanies 63: 'Euphranor': 'At last, after a little hesitation as to whether he should wear cap and gown, (which I decided he should, for this time only, not,) Lexilogus was ready'

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