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Collection last updated: Jun 4 2021
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Finnegans Wake lines: 36
Elucidations found: 141

433.01mon for ignitious Purpalume to the proper of Francisco Ultramare,
433.01+Saint Ignatius Loyola (1491-1556): the founder of the Society of Jesus (Jesuits), was wounded in the siege of Pamplona and embraced Christianity during his recuperation (feast day: 31 July [.02])
433.01+parts of the Mass: PROPER (varies with the calendar, i.e. proper for a particular occasion or season; opposite of 'common') [432.05] [432.17] [432.22] [432.32] [432.36]
433.01+Saint Francis Xavier (1506-1552): one of the co-founders of the Society of Jesus (Jesuits) and the first Jesuit missionary, to the East Indies (feast day: 3 December [.02])
433.01+Latin ultra mare: beyond the sea
433.02last of scorchers, third of snows, in terrorgammons howdydos.
433.02+(31 July [.01])
433.02+(3 December [.01])
433.02+Litany of Saints: 'Te rogamus, audi, nos' (Latin 'we beg Thee, hear us')
433.02+Latin interrogemus: let us ask
433.03Here she's, is a bell, that's wares in heaven, virginwhite, Undetri-
433.03+that was
433.03+Latin undetricesima: twenty-ninth
433.04gesima, vikissy manonna. Doremon's! The same or similar to be
433.04+Latin vicisti: thou has conquered
433.04+Latin vicesima nona: twenty-ninth
433.04+Abbé Prévost: Manon Lescaut (a 1731 novel, which has been adapted into several operas, most notably by Auber, Massenet and Puccini)
433.04+Latin adoremus: let us adore
433.04+Latin oremus: let us pray
433.05kindly observed within the affianced dietcess of Gay O'Toole
433.05+affianced: betrothed, engaged
433.05+Church of Ireland Diocese of Dublin and Glendalough (created in the 13th century by merging the two dioceses into one)
433.05+Saint Laurence O'Toole, Abbot of Glendalough at age twenty-five, patron of Dublin
433.06and Gloamy Gwenn du Lake (Danish spoken!) from Manducare
433.06+Thomas Moore: Irish Melodies: song By That Lake, Whose Gloomy Shore (glossed in a footnote: 'founded upon one of the many stories related to St. Kevin, whose bed in the rock is to be seen at Glendalough')
433.06+Scott: Lady of the Lake
433.06+Latin manducare: to chew
433.07Monday up till farrier's siesta in china dominos. Words taken in
433.07+Spanish farrear: celebrate
433.07+Latin feria: holiday
433.07+Spanish fiesta: feast
433.07+Latin in cena Domini: to the Lord's supper (Maundy Thursday ceremony)
433.07+Saint Francis Xavier died in China
433.08triumph, my sweet assistance, from the sufferant pen of our joco-
433.08+French assistance: audience
433.08+Latin jocosus: droll
433.08+Joacax: nickname of Joyce when at university
433.08+acronym: JIM
433.09sus inkerman militant of the reed behind the ear.
433.09+Battle of Inkerman (Crimean War)
433.09+(Shem the Penman)
433.10     Never miss your lostsomewhere mass for the couple in Myles
433.10+{{Synopsis: III.2.2A.F: [433.10-439.14]: Jaun's commandments — mostly about sex}}
433.10+[[Speaker: Jaun]]
433.10+(thirteen (or fourteen) 'Never' commandments [.10] [.11] [.12] [.13] [.14] [.15] [.24] [.25] [.26] [.27] [.30] [.31] [.34] (possibly [434.26] or [433.36-434.01]))
433.10+VI.B.16.006g (r): 'go to last mass Never lose Never eat bad' [.10-.11]
433.10+precepts of the Church: i) hear Mass on Sunday; ii) fast and abstain on appointed days; iii) confess sins; iiii) receive blessed Eucharist worthily; v) contribute to support of pastors; vi) do not solemnise marriage at forbidden times
433.10+Thomas Moore: Irish Melodies: song 'Tis the Last Rose of Summer [.11]
433.10+of miles
433.10+Myles-na-Coppaleen: character in Boucicault: The Colleen Bawn (stage Irishman) [.13] [.29]
433.11you butrose to brideworship. Never hate mere pork which is bad
433.11+rose [.10]
433.11+VI.B.16.103h (r): 'where she worships' ('she' replaces a cancelled 'I')
433.11+Key: John McCormack, His Own Life Story 30: 'the tiny church... where the McCormack family worships'
433.11+Swift first met Swift's Stella at Moor Park, Surrey
433.12for your knife of a good friday. Never let a hog of the howth
433.12+Dublin Colloquial of: on (when referring to days of the week)
433.12+VI.B.16.009a (r): 'hog of the hill'
433.13trample underfoot your linen of Killiney. Never play lady's game
433.13+VI.B.16.006h (r): 'trampling lily of the valley'
433.13+Benedict: The Lily of Killarney (opera based on Boucicault: The Colleen Bawn) [.10] [.29]
433.13+Killiney, County Dublin
433.13+VI.B.16.009f (r): 'never play Lord's day'
433.13+Slang lady's game: prostitution; copulation
433.13+Slang ladies: cards, gambling
433.14for the Lord's stake. Never lose your heart away till you win his
433.14+Slang stake: penis
433.14+song When Irish Eyes Are Smiling: 'steal your heart away' (Cluster: John McCormack's Repertoire)
433.14+(card game)
433.15diamond back. Make a strong point of never kicking up your
433.15+VI.B.3.136f (g): 'scroll end of sofa'
433.16rumpus over the scroll end of sofas in the Dar Bey Coll Cafeteria
433.16+Hebrew sof: end
433.16+Irish letter-names: dair (D); beith (B); coll (C)
433.16+DBC (Dublin Bread Company)
433.16+Rhyming Slang Derby Kelly: belly
433.17by tootling risky apropos songs at commercial travellers' smokers
433.17+smoker: a concert where smoking is permitted
433.18for their Columbian nights entertainments the like of White limbs
433.18+Knights of Columbus: a Catholic fraternity founded by Michael J. McGivney (an American priest of Irish descent) in 1882 as a mutual benefit society for working-class and immigrant Catholics in the United States
433.18+Knights of Saint Columbanus: a Catholic fraternity founded by James K. O'Neill (a Belfast priest) in 1915 as a mutual benefit society for working-class Catholics in Ireland
433.18+Knights of Saint Columba: a Catholic fraternity founded in Glasgow in 1919 to promote the social aspects of Catholicism in Great Britain
433.18+The Arabian Nights' Entertainment: an alternative English title for The Book of the Thousand Nights and a Night
433.18+song White Wings, They Never Grow Weary
433.19they never stop teasing or Minxy was a Manxmaid when Murry
433.19+Latin minxi: I have urinated
433.19+nursery rhyme Taffy Was a Welshman
433.20wor a Man. And, by the bun, is it you goes bisbuiting His Esaus
433.20+German war: (he/she/it) was
433.20+by the by
433.20+Welsh bun: maid
433.20+(taking a bite out of a biscuit and then putting it back in the box)
433.20+German Biss: a bite
433.20+HEC (Motif: HCE)
433.20+Esau: the brother of the biblical Jacob
433.20+Jacobs' Biscuits, Dublin
433.21and Cos and then throws them bag in the box? Why the tin's
433.22nearly empty. First thou shalt not smile. Twice thou shalt not
433.23love. Lust, thou shalt not commix idolatry. Hip confiners help
433.23+Exodus 20:14: 'Thou shalt not commit adultery' (6th Commandment, according to Roman Catholic tradition)
433.24compunction. Never park your brief stays in the men's con-
433.24+VI.B.16.021h (r): 'parked her stays'
433.25venience. Never clean your buttoncups with your dirty pair of
433.25+cups and saucers
433.26sassers. Never ask his first person where's your quickest cut to
433.26+Anglo-Irish Pronunciation sassers: scissors
433.27our last place. Never let the promising hand usemake free of
433.27+promised land
433.27+make free use
433.27+Latin usufacuio: have intercourse with
433.27+yous make
433.28your oncemaid sacral. The soft side of the axe! A coil of cord, a
433.28+scaral vertebrae near base of spine
433.28+phrase the thin end of the wedge: the insignificant start of a serious development
433.28+VI.C.1.072j (r): === VI.B.16.144l ( ): 'coil of rope = snake'
433.28+Crawford: Thinking Black 314: 'there lies the fascinated snake... "Call him not Lusato," say the natives, "call him a coil of rope, lest you break the spell"'
433.29colleen coy, a blush on a bush turned first man's laughter into
433.29+Boucicault: The Colleen Bawn (Anglo-Irish colleen bawn: fair-haired girl, pretty young woman, darling girl) [.10] [.13]
433.29+Oliver Wendell Holmes: The Autocrat of the Breakfast-Table: 'Homicide and verbicide... are alike forbidden. Manslaughter, which is the meaning of the one, is the same as man's laughter, which is the end of the other' [434.31]
433.30wailful moither. O foolish cuppled! Ah, dice's error! Never dip
433.30+wilful murder
433.30+Anglo-Irish moider: to annoy, to persecute
433.30+(Cain's murder of Abel)
433.30+Motif: O felix culpa! (Exsultet)
433.30+copper, iron, silver, gold [.30-.32]
433.30+cup and dice
433.30+song Dies Irae
433.30+proverb Spit on the iron while it's hot
433.30+dig in the earth
433.31in the ern while you've browsers on your suite. Never slip the
433.31+Erne river
433.31+sweat on your brow (Genesis 3:19: 'sweat of thy face')
433.31+(following you)
433.32silver key through your gate of golden age. Collide with man,
433.32+Slang key: penis
433.33collude with money. Ere you sail foreget my prize. Where you
433.33+Parnell (about selling him): 'When you sell, get my price'
433.34truss be circumspicious and look before you leak, dears. Never
433.34+truss: to gird, to tie up
433.34+Latin circumspicio: I look around
433.34+proverb Look before you leap
433.35christen medlard apples till a swithin is in sight. Wet your thistle
433.35+phrase Saint Swithin is christening the apples
433.35+Saint Medard: patron of rain
433.35+for both Saint Medard and Saint Swithin, there are beliefs that if it rains on their feast-day (8 June and 15 July, respectively), it will continue to do so for forty days
433.35+medlar fruit (apple-like) is eaten only when decayed
433.35+VI.B.18.217a (o): 'wet his thistle'
433.35+Colloquial wet one's whistle: to take an alcoholic drink
433.36where a weed is and you'll rue it, despyneedis. Especially beware
433.36+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM:, despyneedis...} | {Png: despyneedis...}
433.36+Modern Greek despoinides: ladies (pronounced 'despineedes')
433.36+Latin de spinetis: from the thorn bushes
433.36+VI.B.6.123d (r): 'beware, please!'
433.36+Freeman's Journal 1 Feb 1924, 6/7: 'A Threatening Notice': 'After the burning... he found the following notice stuck up on the place: — "To all it may concern; all men that were in the National Army beware; your homes will get the same dose. Owners of houses beware; please, Sergeant Donegan beware: — (Signed), I.R.A."'

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