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Collection last updated: Jun 4 2021
Engine last updated: May 18 2021
Finnegans Wake lines: 36
Elucidations found: 106

392.01were faults on both sides) well, he attempted (or so they say)
392.01+VI.B.3.051f (b): 'faults on both sides (T & I)'
392.01+Cluster: Well
392.01+(a picture of an epicene professor of history in an Irish university college seated in the hospice for the dying after eating a bad crab in the red sea)
392.02ah, now, forget and forgive (don't we all?) and, sure, he was only
392.02+Cluster: Forget and Remember
392.03funning with his andrewmartins and his old age coming over
392.03+Anglo-Irish Andrew Martins: pranks, tricks, shenanigans [393.05]
392.03+[393.05]
392.04him, well, he attempted or, the Connachy, he was tempted to
392.04+Cluster: Well
392.04+VI.B.1.042c (r): 'Conachy' [385.13] [387.18] [390.04]
392.04+(of Connacht)
392.05attempt some hunnish familiarities, after eten a bad carmp in the
392.05+Norwegian hunn: female
392.05+Dutch eten: to eat, eating (gerund)
392.05+eating a bad crab in the Red Sea [397.25]
392.05+ABC [.11]
392.05+carp
392.06rude ocean and, hevantonoze sure, he was dead seasickabed (it was
392.06+heaven knows
392.06+Armenian hiuantanots: hospital
392.06+Dead Sea
392.06+seasick
392.06+VI.B.10.034o (b): 'sickabed'
392.06+Irish Times 17 Nov 1922, 2/4: 'Short negligées, for those who are sick-a-bed and inclined to be luxurious, can be fashioned of scraps of georgette and lace'
392.07really too bad!) her poor old divorced male, in the housepays for
392.07+Our Lady's Hospice for the Dying, Harold's Cross, Dublin
392.08the daying at the Martyr Mrs MacCawley's, where at the time
392.08+Mater Misericordiae Hospital, Dublin (established in 1861 by Sisters of Mercy, a nursing and teaching order founded in 1827 in a house on Lower Baggot Street by Catherine MacAuley (1787-1841))
392.09he was taying and toying, to hold the nursetendered hand, (ah,
392.09+Motif: A/O
392.09+Anglo-Irish tay: tea
392.09+trying
392.09+nurse-tender: a sick-nurse
392.10the poor old coax!) and count the buttons and her hand and
392.10+(button counting) [393.18-.21] [396.35-.36]
392.11frown on a bad crab and doying to remembore what doed they
392.11+ABC [.05]
392.11+dying
392.11+Cluster: Forget and Remember
392.11+bore
392.11+Danish død: death
392.11+day
392.12were byorn and who made a who a snore. Ah dearo dearo
392.12+born
392.12+first question of Catechism: 'Who made the world?'
392.12+(doze off)
392.12+Motif: Adear, adear!
392.13dear!
392.13+
392.14     And where do you leave Matt Emeritus? The laychief of Ab-
392.14+{{Synopsis: II.4.1+2.F: [392.14-393.06]: the story associated with Matt Gregory — rambling reminiscences}}
392.14+live
392.14+Latin emeritus: retired soldier
392.14+Abbottabad, Pakistan
392.14+abbot and bishop
392.15botabishop? And exchullard of ffrench and gherman. Achoch!
392.15+scholar
392.15+J.F.M. ffrench: Prehistoric Faith and Worship: Glimpses of Ancient Irish Life
392.15+French and German
392.15+Motif: A/O
392.15+Hebrew akhoth: sister
392.16They were all so sorgy for poorboir Matt in his saltwater hat,
392.16+German Sorge: worry, sorrow, care for
392.16+sorry
392.16+French pourboire: tip, gratuity
392.17with the Aran crown, or she grew that out of, too big for him, of
392.17+Aran Islands
392.17+Hungarian aran: gold
392.17+Armenian or: that
392.18or Mnepos and his overalls, all falling over her in folds — sure he
392.18+Armenian or: that
392.18+French or: gold
392.18+Cornelius Nepos: Roman historian and letter writer [389.28] [.24]
392.19hadn't the heart in her to pull them up — poor Matt, the old peri-
392.19+peregrine: foreign
392.20grime matriarch, and a queenly man, (the porple blussing upon
392.20+the purple: the cardinalate
392.20+papal blessing
392.20+Danish blusse rød: flush crimson
392.21them!) sitting there, the sole of the settlement, below ground,
392.21+
392.22for an expiatory rite, in postulation of his cause, (who shall say?)
392.22+expiatory: obtaining remission of sins
392.23in her beaver bonnet, the king of the Caucuses, a family all to
392.23+beaver: a hat of beaver's fur
392.23+caucus: committee elected to secure political action
392.23+Caucasus
392.23+VI.B.1.117g (r): 'family all to himself'
392.23+The Encyclopædia Britannica vol. XXIII, 'Roman Law', 529d: 'if his wife had not passed in manum... she did not become a member of his family: she remained a member of the family in which she was born, or, if its head were deceased or she had been emancipated, she constituted a family in her own person'
392.24himself, under geasa, Themistletocles, on his multilingual tomb-
392.24+VI.B.1.046c (r): 'geasa — taboo'
392.24+VI.B.6.179b (g): 'geasa = taboo'
392.24+Gwynn: The History of Ireland 12: 'in this early period action is represented as enormously controlled by the tradition of Geasa — that is to say, what it is forbidden, or tabu, for a certain man to do'
392.24+(Grania placed Diarmuid under a geas to help her flee from Finn)
392.24+Cornelius Nepos: Themistocles X.4: (of Themistocles, a 5th cenury BC Athenian statesman) 'An epitaph in several languages was written on his tomb' [389.28] [.18]
392.24+mistletoe
392.25stone, like Navellicky Kamen, and she due to kid by sweetpea
392.25+Czech na veliky kámen: Russian na vyeleki kamyen: on a big stone
392.26time, with her face to the wall, in view of the poorhouse, and
392.26+VI.B.3.050b (r): 'in sight of poor house'
392.27taking his rust in the oxsight of Iren, under all the auspices, amid
392.27+Dutch rust: rest
392.27+song The Exile of Erin
392.27+oxide of iron (rust)
392.27+Vico discusses auspices in Roman history [384.03] [397.29]
392.27+hospices
392.28the rattle of hailstorms, kalospintheochromatokreening, with her
392.28+VI.B.2.076k (b): 'hailstones'
392.28+Greek kalos: beautiful
392.28+Greek spinthêr: spark
392.28+Greek theos: God
392.28+Greek chrômato-: colour-
392.29ivyclad hood, and gripping an old pair of curling tongs, belong-
392.29+VI.B.2.076j (b): 'ivyclad boots'
392.30ing to Mrs Duna O'Cannell, to blow his brains with, till the
392.30+Dana: mother-goddess of Tuatha Dé Danann
392.30+Daniel O'Connell
392.31heights of Newhigherland heard the Bristolhut, with his can of
392.31+New Ireland: island in the southwestern Pacific Ocean, near New Guinea
392.31+Henry II gave Dublin to the burghers of Bristol
392.31+(Bristol Tavern)
392.32tea and a purse of alfred cakes from Anne Lynch and two cuts of
392.32+King Alfred burned the cakes
392.32+Anne Lynch's Dublin tea
392.33Shackleton's brown loaf and dilisk, waiting for the end to come.
392.33+George Shackleton and Sons, Dublin flour millers and corn merchants, 35 James's Street (also owned the Anna Liffey mills in Lucan) [393.01]
392.33+Irish duileasc: edible seaweed
392.34Gordon Heighland, when you think of it! The merthe dirther!
392.34+Gordon Highlanders (regiment)
392.34+God in Heaven
392.34+German Gott und Heiland
392.34+French merde: shit
392.34+Malory: Morte d'Arthur
392.35Ah ho! It was too bad entirely! All devoured by active parlour-
392.35+Motif: Ah, ho!
392.35+[096.21] [391.12-.13]
392.35+Slang Act of Parliament: a military term for small beer, five pints of which by an act of parliament a landlord was formerly obliged to give each soldier gratis
392.35+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...parlourmen, laudabiliter, of...} | {Png: ...parlourmen laudabiliter of...}
392.36men, laudabiliter, of woman squelch and all on account of the
392.36+VI.B.1.043j (r): 'Laudabiliter Adrian IV (to colonise)'
392.36+Adrian IV's papal bull Laudabiliter, supposedly granting Ireland to Henry II
392.36+lemon squash


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