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Collection last updated: Jun 4 2021
Engine last updated: May 18 2021
Finnegans Wake lines: 36
Elucidations found: 127

410.01ing over me that is put upon me from on high out of the book of
410.01+Book of Breathings: a funerary composition with ideas derived from Budge: The Book of the Dead (Budge: The Book of the Dead xlviii)
410.01+(stud book)
410.02breedings and so as it is becoming hairydittary I have of coerce
410.02+VI.B.16.091e (r): 'hereditary'
410.02+Rothschild: Histoire de la Poste aux Lettres 82: 'héréditairement' (French 'hereditarily')
410.02+of course
410.03nothing in view to look forward at unless it is Swann and beat-
410.03+Dante: The Divine Comedy: Inferno XX.12: (of sorcerers in the fourth bowge of the eighth circle of hell) 'the face Of each was turned towards his own backside, And backwards must they needs creep with their feet, All power of looking forward being denied' [.07] [.09]
410.03+Swann: character in Marcel Proust's À la recherche du temps perdu
410.04ing the blindquarters out of my oldfellow's orologium oloss olo-
410.04+hindquarters
410.04+Slang old fellow: father
410.04+Italian orologio: clock, watch
410.04+Latin olor: swan [.03]
410.05rium. A bad attack of maggot it feels like. 'Tis trope, custodian
410.05+myiasis: infestation of the body by fly maggots (especially the skin or sores of incapacitated victims)
410.05+French trop: too much
410.05+trope: a figure of speech; in medieval liturgical chant, a phrase or verse interpolated into a traditional text for purposes of embellishment
410.05+true
410.06said. Almost might I say of myself, while keeping out of crime,
410.06+saint
410.06+time
410.07I am now becoming about fed up be going circulating about them
410.07+VI.B.16.074a (r): 'I am fed up going about'
410.07+Freeman's Journal 19 Apr 1924, 5/1: 'Cobh Crime. Coonan Remanded on Murder Charge': 'He gave his name as Patrick Joseph Coonan, Tipperary, adding: "I am one of the men who shot British soldiers at Cobh, and I am fed up going about"'
410.07+Dante: The Divine Comedy: Inferno XVIII.72: (of sinners in the circles of hell) 'shades who run their circuits never-ending' [.03] [.08] [.09]
410.08new hikler's highways like them nameless souls, ercked and skorned
410.08+hiker
410.08+Hitler's Autobahnen
410.08+Danish hykler: hypocrite
410.08+Budge: The Book of the Dead cv: 'The soul without a name was in a terrible plight in the Other World, for its name was an integral part of its being, and if it had forgotten its name... it could not be presented to the Great God'
410.08+blameless
410.08+Breton erc'h: snow
410.08+Herodotus: (of the ancient Persian courier service) 'stayed neither by snow nor rain nor heat nor darkness from accomplishing their appointed course with all speed' (a similar phrase is inscribed on the New York City main post office building, built in 1912)
410.08+irked
410.08+Breton skorn: ice
410.08+scorned
410.09and grizzild all over, till it's rusty October in this bleak forest
410.09+Dialect grizzle: to fret, grumble, sulk
410.09+Breton grizilh: hail
410.09+Black Forest, Germany
410.09+Dante: The Divine Comedy: Inferno I.2: 'in a dark wood' [.03] [.07]
410.10and was veribally complussed by thinking of the crater of some
410.10+VI.B.17.082f (b): 'verribally'
410.10+veritably
410.10+verbally
410.10+terribly
410.10+nonplussed
410.10+(suicidal thoughts)
410.10+VI.B.16.111h (r): 'thought of river as way out' [.10-.12]
410.10+Anglo-Irish craythur: whiskey
410.11noted volcano or the Dublin river or the catchalot trouth subsi-
410.11+Nautical London River (Thames)
410.11+catch a lot
410.11+Catholic Truth Society
410.11+cachalot: sperm whale
410.11+trout
410.12dity as away out or to isolate i from my multiple Mes on the
410.12+Ireland's Eye: small island off Howth
410.12+meson: plane dividing body into symmetrical halves
410.13spits of Lumbage Island or bury meself, clogs, coolcellar and all,
410.13+German Spitze: peak
410.13+Lambay Island, north of Dublin, near Ireland's Eye
410.13+[045.06]
410.13+Irish cloch: stone
410.13+Drom-Choll-Coil: old Irish name of Dublin
410.14deep in my wineupon ponteen unless Morrissey's colt could help
410.14+Greek epi oinopa ponton: upon the wine-coloured sea (a phrase associated with Homer)
410.14+wine
410.14+Anglo-Irish poteen: illicit whiskey
410.14+John "Old Smoke" Morrissey: 19th century Irish-American boxer, gang member and Tammany-Hall-backed politician (associated with colts via: (a) his central role in creating the Saratoga Springs horse-racing course, and (b) his failed attempt to kill a rival gang member using a colt revolver)
410.15me or the gander maybe at 49 as it is a tithe fish so it is, this
410.15+tight fit
410.16pig's stomach business, and where on dearth or in the miraculous
410.16+VI.C.3.159k-l (b): === VI.B.1.153f ( ): 'pig's stomach affair = free will'
410.16+Crawford: Back to the Long Grass 120: (of African words) 'the origin of many of their words is as amazing as amusing; "the free-will" of man, for instance. This is chifu cha nguluve = a pig's stomach affair, and refers to their notorious custom when cutting up a pig, that all or any portion of the pig is bestowable except its infra dig. stomach. This is neither saleable nor stealable; anyone can off with it, no "by your leave" being necessary'
410.16+earth
410.16+'Miraculous Medal': a Catholic cult, well-established in Ireland
410.17meddle of this expending umniverse to turn since it came into
410.17+middle
410.17+Eddington: The Expanding Universe
410.17+omnibus
410.17+(the letter)
410.18my hands I am hopeless off course to be doing anything con-
410.18+VI.B.16.109j (r): 'I am afraid I am hopeless' [411.30]
410.18+Irish Independent 30 Apr 1924, 8/4: 'Western Teacher's Action': (cross-examination of the plaintiff, a teacher, in a libel trial) 'Did you ask Father Quinn to help you out of your difficulties with the parents at Ballymote? — No. And did he say he was afraid that it was hopeless? — No.'
410.18+of course
410.19cerning.
410.19+
410.20    — We expect you are, honest Shaun, we agreed, but from
410.20+{{Synopsis: III.1.1A.J: [410.20-410.23]: question #3 — is he to carry the letter?}}
410.20+[[Speaker: *X*]]
410.21franking machines, limricked, that in the end it may well turn out,
410.21+(we hear that in the end it may well turn out to be you)
410.22we hear to be you, our belated, who will bear these open letter.
410.22+beloved
410.22+this
410.22+VI.B.16.066i (r): 'open letter'
410.22+Gallois: La Poste et les Moyens de Communication 290: (of the concept of the postcard) 'l'avantage que présenterait une lettre ouverte, soumise à un poids déterminé, qui pourrait voyager à meilleur marché qu'une lettre ordinaire et en signalant l'économie qui en résulterait à la fois pour l'Etat et pour le public' (French 'the advantage of an open letter, subject to a pre-determined weight, which could travel more cheaply than an ordinary letter and thus be more economical for both the State and the public')
410.23Speak to us of Emailia.
410.23+German Email: enamel
410.23+Emania: ancient capital of Ulster
410.23+Aemilia: mother of twins in William Shakespeare: The Comedy of Errors
410.23+Aemilia: region in Italy south of the Po river
410.23+the mail
410.24    — As, Shaun replied patly, with tootlepick tact too and a
410.24+{{Synopsis: III.1.1A.K: [410.24-410.27]: answer #3 — he has the power to}}
410.24+[[Speaker: Shaun]]
410.24+VI.B.1.011f (r): 'As for what I have the power...' [.24-.25] [.28]
410.24+VI.B.16.019b (r): 'patly'
410.24+patly: aptly, readily, promptly, pat
410.24+toothpick
410.24+Patrick (Saint Patrick)
410.24+tattoo
410.25down of his dampers, to that I have the gumpower and, by the
410.25+Colloquial damper: snack between meals
410.25+(gum on letters)
410.25+gunpowder (according to Samuel Lover's Handy Andy, once sold in Irish post-offices)
410.26benison of Barbe, that is a lock to say with everything, my be-
410.26+Hebrew ben: son
410.26+benison: benediction
410.26+French barbe: beard
410.26+French Sainte Barbe: Saint Barbara, patron saint of artillery-men (and masons, miners, etc.)
410.26+lot
410.27loved.
410.27+
410.28    — Would you mind telling us, Shaun honey, beg little big
410.28+{{Synopsis: III.1.1A.L: [410.28-410.30]: question #4 — where is he able to work?}}
410.28+[[Speaker: *X*]]
410.28+VI.B.1.011f (r): '...Tell me when do you work...' [.24] [.28-.30] [411.01]
410.28+Anglo-Irish beg: little
410.29moreboy, we proposed to such a dear youth, where mostly are
410.29+Irish mór: boy
410.30you able to work. Ah, you might! Whimper and we shall.
410.30+song Whisper and I Shall Hear
410.31    — Here! Shaun replied, while he was fondling one of his
410.31+{{Synopsis: III.1.1A.M: [410.31-411.21]: answer #4 — here and his vocation is to be a preacher}}
410.31+[[Speaker: Shaun]]
410.31+hear [.30]
410.32cowheel cuffs. There's no sabbath for nomads and I mostly was
410.32+cowheel: oxfoot stewed to a jelly
410.32+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...nomads and...} | {Png: ...nomads, and...}
410.32+[.29-.30]
410.33able to walk, being too soft for work proper, sixty odd eilish
410.33+60 Irish miles = 75 English miles (Motif: L/R)
410.33+German eilig: hurried
410.34mires a week between three masses a morn and two chaplets at
410.34+(*VYC* and *IJ*)
410.34+the Rosary is divided into three chaplets
410.34+chapel of ease: chapel built for convenience of parishioners who live far from the parish church
410.34+Slang chapel of ease: water closet
410.35eve. I am always telling those pedestriasts, my answerers, Top,
410.35+VI.B.16.064c (r): 'I am always telling him'
410.35+pedestrians
410.35+pederasts
410.35+Budge: The Book of the Dead lxxviii: 'the custom to bury... figures of the deceased with him... so that... they might perform whatever work fell to his share. To these figures the Egyptians gave the name ushabtiu... commonly rendered by "respondents" or "answerers"'
410.35+Tom Sawyer, Sid Sawyer (his brother), Huckleberry Finn: characters in Mark Twain: Huckleberry Finn
410.35+Motif: Tom, Dick and Harry
410.36Sid and Hucky, now (and it is a veriest throth as the thieves' re-
410.36+Thoth: Egyptian god
410.36+truth
410.36+Samuel Roth pirated Joyce
410.36+Thebes
410.36+Theban recension of Budge: The Book of the Dead


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