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Collection last updated: Jun 4 2021
Engine last updated: May 18 2021
Finnegans Wake lines: 36
Elucidations found: 108

386.01lovely tint, embellished by the charms of art and very well con-
386.01+VI.B.25.158a (r): 'Nature embellished the tint'
386.01+Thomas Moore: Irish Melodies: song War Song: Remember the Glories of Brien the Brave: 'Mononia! when Nature embellish'd the tint Of thy fields'
386.02ducted and nicely mannered and all the horrid rudy noisies locked
386.02+Rudy Bloom (James Joyce: Ulysses)
386.02+Slang ruddy: bloody, damn
386.03up in nasty cubbyhole!) as tired as they were, the three jolly
386.03+cubbyhole: small, confined room or closet
386.03+The Three Jolly Topers: Dublin pub
386.04topers, with their mouths watering, all the four, the old connu-
386.04+The Old Man of the Sea
386.04+VI.B.1.114g (r): 'connubial'
386.05bial men of the sea, yambing around with their old pantometer,
386.05+iambic pentameters
386.05+pantometer: instrument for measuring angles and distance, and taking deviations
386.06in duckasaloppics, Luke and Johnny MacDougall and all wishen-
386.06+duck trousers
386.06+Salop: Shropshire
386.06+French salopette: overall, dungarees
386.06+French salopard: scoundrel
386.07ing for anything at all of the bygone times, the wald times and
386.07+German Wald: wood, forest
386.08the fald times and the hempty times and the dempty times, for a
386.08+Danish falde: fall
386.08+nursery rhyme Humpty Dumpty
386.09cup of kindness yet, for four farback tumblerfuls of woman
386.09+song Auld Lang Syne: 'We'll tak a cup of kindness yet'
386.09+lemon squash
386.10squash, with them, all four, listening and spraining their ears for
386.11the millennium and all their mouths making water.
386.11+phrase making water: urinating
386.12     Johnny. Ah well, sure, that's the way (up) and it so happened
386.12+{{Synopsis: II.4.1+2.C: [386.12-388.09]: the story associated with Johnny MacDougall — rambling reminiscences}}
386.12+(four hiccups)
386.12+(*X* trying to get themselves, or the ass, up off the ground)
386.13there was poor Matt Gregory (up), their pater familias, and (up)
386.13+VI.B.1.117h (r): 'bastard from birth pater familias'
386.13+The Encyclopædia Britannica vol. XXIII, 'Roman Law', 530a: 'children born in lawful marriage followed the family of their father, while those who were illegitimate ranked from the moment of birth as patresfamilias and matresfamilias'
386.13+Latin pater familias: father of a family, patriarch [389.15] [391.10]
386.14the others and now really and (up) truly they were four dear
386.15old heladies and really they looked awfully pretty and so nice and
386.16bespectable and after that they had their fathomglasses to find
386.17out all the fathoms and their half a tall hat, just now like the old
386.17+half a tall hat [387.03]
386.18Merquus of Pawerschoof, the old determined despot, (quiescents
386.18+marquess: title of nobility (two ranks higher than viscount)
386.18+Viscount Powerscourt: the title of a family of Irish peers and politicians (Powerscourt House in South William Street, Dublin, was once their Dublin townhouse)
386.18+Latin equus: horse
386.18+paw: (of a horse) to scrape the ground with the hoofs
386.18+Danish hof: court
386.18+VI.B.1.116i (r): 'determined old'
386.18+VI.B.1.174f (r): 'despots (1 2 3)' ('1 2 3' not clear)
386.18+Latin quiescens in pace: resting in peace
386.19in brage!) only for the extrusion of the saltwater or the auctioneer
386.19+Italian brage: charcoal embers
386.19+Latin braga: knickers
386.19+Latin bracae: trousers
386.20there dormont, in front of the place near O'Clery's, at the darku-
386.20+French mont: mount, mountain
386.20+O'Clery: surname of two of the major compilers of Annals of the Four Masters (*X*)
386.20+Clerys: famous department store, O'Connell Street
386.20+dark mound
386.20+Document no. 1: the Treaty (name used by De Valera's followers) [390.29]
386.21mound numbur wan, beside that ancient Dame street, where the
386.21+Dublin Pronunciation numbur wan: number one
386.21+Dame Street, Dublin, runs towards Trinity College
386.22statue of Mrs Dana O'Connell, prostituent behind the Trinity
386.22+statue of Daniel O'Connell, O'Connell Street [.25]
386.22+Dana: mother-goddess of Tuatha Dé Danann
386.22+phrase pros and cons
386.23College, that arranges all the auctions of the valuable colleges,
386.23+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...colleges, Bootersbay...} | {Png: ...colleges. Bootersbay...}
386.24Bootersbay Sisters, like the auctioneer Battersby Sisters, the pru-
386.24+Booterstown: district of Dublin
386.24+Battersby Bros: Dublin auctioneers, Westmoreland Street [387.24]
386.24+promiscuous caterers
386.24+pumiceous craters
386.25misceous creaters, that sells all the emancipated statues and
386.25+VI.B.1.117b (r): 'emancipation'
386.25+The Encyclopædia Britannica vol. XXIII, 'Roman Law': repeatedly mentions 'emancipation' and 'mancipation' (e.g. 530a, 540c, 532c, 541d))
386.25+O'Connell was known as 'The Emancipator' [.22]
386.26flowersports, James H. Tickell, the jaypee, off Hoggin Green,
386.26+James H. North J.P., auctioneer and estate agent, 110 Grafton Street, Dublin
386.26+J.P.: justice of the peace
386.26+College Green, the site of the Norwegian Thingmote in Dublin, was called Hoggen Green in 10th century
386.27after he made the centuries, going to the tailturn horseshow, be-
386.27+century: 100 runs in cricket
386.27+Tailtean games in honour of Tailte, queen of the Firbolg
386.27+horse show (Dublin hosts a famous one annually since the mid 19th century)
386.28fore the angler nomads flood, along with another fellow, active
386.28+Anglo-Norman (invasion of Ireland)
386.28+Noah's flood
386.28+active and passive
386.29impalsive, and the shoeblacks and the redshanks and plebeians
386.29+redshanks: one who has red legs, especially a Celtic inhabitant of the Scottish Highlands or Ireland (apparently in allusion to the colour of bare legs reddened by exposure); also, a red-stockinged person, especially a cardinal; also, various bird and plants
386.29+VI.B.1.097b (r): 'plebean' [387.15]
386.30and the barrancos and the cappunchers childerun, Jules, every-
386.30+Spanish barranco: ravine; (fig.) great difficulty
386.30+Italian Cappuccina: Capuchin nun
386.30+Motif: Archdeacon J.F.X.P. Coppinger
386.30+French jules: chamber pot
386.30+French Slang jules: German
386.31one, Gotopoxy, with the houghers on them, highstepping the
386.31+Cotopaxi: volcano (in W.J. Turner's 'Romance')
386.31+Peep O'Day Boys called 'houghers' because they hamstrung enemies (hough: back of knee)
386.31+(don't step on cracks in pavement)
386.32fissure and fracture lines, seven five threes up, three five
386.32+[616.09] [616.34] [620.04]
386.33sevens down, to get out of his way, onasmuck as their withers
386.33+inasmuch as the weather
386.33+horse's withers
386.34conditions could not possibly have been improved upon,
386.35(praisers be to deeseesee!) like hopolopocattls, erumping oround
386.35+deep sleep sea [037.18]
386.35+Dublin City Corporation (D.C.C.)
386.35+Mount Popocatepetl: volcano (in W.J. Turner's 'Romance')
386.35+Latin erumpo: I break out
386.35+erupting around
386.36their Judgity Yaman, and all the tercentenary horses and priest-
386.36+Latin jugiter: perpetually
386.36+Fujiyama: volcano
386.36+Japanese yama: mountain
386.36+Yama: Indian god who rules spirits of the dead
386.36+Chinese Yamen: mandarin's office; hence, any public service department
386.36+tercentenary: pertaining to 300 years or the 300th anniversary (the Tercentary of Trinity College was in 1892)
386.36+priest-hunters claimed bounty on priests under the Penal Laws in 17th and 18th century Ireland

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