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Collection last updated: Jun 4 2021
Engine last updated: May 18 2021
Finnegans Wake lines: 36
Elucidations found: 147

455.01hurricanes in our Cohortyard, no cupahurling nor apuckalips
455.01+Obsolete hurricane: a large fashionable party at a private house
455.01+Joseph Sheridan Le Fanu: The House by the Churchyard
455.01+hurling cups
455.01+Anglo-Irish puck: box (from Irish poc: a sharp, sudden blow)
455.02nor no puncheon jodelling nor no nothing. With the Byrns
455.02+Punch and Judy: a traditional slapstick puppet show
455.02+Robert Burns: A Red, Red Rose: 'And fare thee weel my only Luve!' [.03]
455.03which is far better and eve for ever your idle be. You will hardly
455.03+Lord Byron: other works: Fare Thee Well: 'Fare thee well! and if for ever' [.02] [454.01-.02]
455.03+the Egyptian deceased enjoyed the power to recognise in the next world at least some friends and family of earth (Budge: The Book of the Dead lxxi)
455.04reconnoitre the old wife in the new bustle and the farmer shinner
455.04+Military reconnoitre: inspect, examine
455.04+French reconnaître: recognise
455.04+Matthew 9:17: 'new wine into old bottles'
455.04+former sinner
455.04+Anglo-Irish Slang Shinner: Anglo-Irish Sinn Feiner: militant Irish nationalist (not necessarily belonging to the so-named organisation; mostly derogatory; from Irish Sinn Féin: Ourselves (Irish nationalist slogan); Motif: Sinn Féin)
455.05in his latterday paint. It's the fulldress Toussaint's wakeswalks
455.05+latter-day saints (Mormons)
455.05+Saturday (suit)
455.05+Toussaint L'Ouverture: a liberator of Haiti
455.05+Madame Tussaud's waxworks exhibition
455.06experdition after a bail motion from the chamber of horrus.
455.06+Irish Dáil: Irish Legislative Assembly, lower chamber of post-independence Irish parliament
455.06+Chamber of Horrors (at Madame Tussaud's)
455.06+Horus: Egyptian god
455.07Saffron buns or sovran bonhams whichever you'r avider to like
455.07+Budge: The Book of the Dead ch. XVII: 'He to whom saffron cakes have been brought in Tanenet is Osiris... The saffron cakes in Tanenet are heaven and earth; or... They are Shu... The saffron cakes are the eye of Horus; and Tanenet is the burial-place of Osiris'
455.07+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...buns or...} | {Png: ...buns, or...}
455.07+sovran: John Milton's spelling of 'sovereign'
455.07+Anglo-Irish bonham: sucking-pig, small pig
455.07+Latin bonum: good
455.08it and lump it, but give it a name. Iereny allover irelands. And
455.08+Dutch Ier, Ieren: Irishman, Irishmen
455.08+Italian ieri: yesterday
455.08+Greek eirênê: peace
455.08+Oliver (Cromwell)
455.09there's food for refection when the whole flock's at home. Hog-
455.09+song Old Folks at Home
455.09+Scottish hogmanay: the last day of the year
455.09+how many
455.09+Irish Go mbeannuighe Dia dhuit: May God bless you
455.10manny di'yegut? Hogmanny di'yesmellygut? And hogmanny
455.10+Irish Go mbeannuighe Dia's Muire dhuit: May God and Mary bless you
455.10+Irish Go mbeannuighe Dia's Muire's Pádraig dhuit: May God and Mary and Patrick bless you (Saint Patrick)
455.11di'yesmellyspatterygut? You take Joe Hanny's tip for it! Post-
455.11+John Hanning Speke discovered the Source of the Nile
455.11+johannes: 18th-19th Portuguese gold coin
455.11+Latin Johannes: John
455.11+(Don) Giovanni
455.11+Colloquial tip: a betting hint (e.g. in horse racing)
455.11+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM:! Postmartem...} | {Png: Postmartem...}
455.11+(tip about which horses are expected to win in a race)
455.11+Latin post Martem: after Mars
455.12martem is the goods. With Jollification a tight second. Toborrow
455.12+William Shakespeare: Macbeth V.5.19: 'Tomorrow, and tomorrow, and tomorrow' (quoted by Father Dolan in James Joyce: A Portrait I)
455.13and toburrow and tobarrow! That's our crass, hairy and ever-
455.13+Latin cras: tomorrow
455.13+CHE (Motif: HCE)
455.13+Latin heri: yesterday
455.14grim life, till one finel howdiedow Bouncer Naster raps on the
455.14+one fine day
455.14+fine how-do-you-do
455.14+Latin hodie: today
455.14+Latin Pater Noster: Our Father, Lord's Prayer
455.15bell with a bone and his stinkers stank behind him with the
455.15+Thomas Moore: Irish Melodies: song The Minstrel Boy: 'And his wild harp slung behind him'
455.16sceptre and the hourglass. We may come, touch and go, from
455.16+Sceptre: in James Joyce: Ulysses, a horse that unexpectedly loses the Gold Cup race to Throwaway (e.g. James Joyce: Ulysses.7.388: 'Who wants a dead cert for the Gold cup? he asked. Sceptre'; James Joyce: Ulysses.12.1222: 'Boylan plunged two quid on my tip Sceptre for himself and a lady friend') [.11-.13] [.20-.22]
455.17atoms and ifs but we're presurely destined to be odd's without
455.17+Adam and Eve
455.17+phrase ifs, ands and buts
455.17+phrase odds and ends
455.17+Gloria Patri: 'World without end, Amen'
455.18ends. Here we moult in Moy Kain and flop on the seemy side,
455.18+song Here We Sit Like Birds in the Wilderness
455.18+mummies in crypt of Saint Michan's, Dublin
455.18+Anglo-Irish moy: plain
455.18+Motif: Cain/Abel [.21]
455.19living sure of hardly a doorstep for a stopgap, with Whogoes-
455.19+Slang doorstep: thick slice of bread and butter
455.20there and a live sandbag round the corner. But upmeyant, Pro-
455.20+Colloquial phrase up my ante: raise my bet
455.20+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...upmeyant, Prospector, you...} | {Png: ...upmeyant Prospector you...}
455.20+Prospect Cemetery, Dublin
455.21spector, you sprout all your abel and woof your wings dead
455.21+you're able
455.21+Abel [.18]
455.21+Colloquial dead certain: a horse supposedly sure to win a given race
455.22certain however of neuthing whatever to aye forever while
455.22+German neu: new
455.23Hyam Hyam's in the chair. Ah, sure, pleasantries aside, in the tail
455.23+Hyam, B.: tailor, Dame Street, Dublin
455.23+Hebrew hayim: life
455.23+Exodus 3:14: 'I AM THAT I AM'
455.23+phrase in the flesh: in person [338.01]
455.23+French chair: flesh
455.23+Anglo-Irish phrase in the heel of the hunt: finally, in the end, at the last moment
455.23+VI.B.14.024f ( ): 'The cowstail is yours'
455.23+Sauvé: Proverbes et Dictons de la Basse-Bretagne no. 148: 'Paix! Paix! La queue de la vache Est avec vous' (French 'Peace! Peace! The tail of the cow Is with you') [424.26]
455.23+Hindus are said to believe that if one holds the tail of a cow at the moment of death, one is guaranteed safe guidance to the next life
455.24of the cow what a humpty daum earth looks our miseryme here-
455.24+nursery rhyme Humpty Dumpty
455.24+misery of today
455.24+Italian misero me!: poor me!
455.24+Latin miserrime: most wretchedly
455.24+phrase here today, gone tomorrow
455.25today as compared beside the Hereweareagain Gaieties of the
455.25+song Here We Are Again
455.25+Gaiety Theatre, Dublin
455.25+gaieties of the afterlife
455.26Afterpiece when the Royal Revolver of these real globoes lets
455.26+German After: hindquarters
455.26+W.G. Wills: A Royal Divorce
455.26+Obsolete real: royal, regal
455.26+Globe Theatre accidentally burned by discharge of ordnance for king, 1613
455.27regally fire of his mio colpo for the chrisman's pandemon to give
455.27+Italian mio colpo: my shot
455.27+Latin mea culpa (Confiteor)
455.27+Christmas pantomime (at Gaiety Theatre, Dublin)
455.28over and the Harlequinade to begin properly SPQueaRking
455.28+(Judgement Day)
455.28+S.P.Q.R.: Latin Senatus Populusque Romanus: The Senate and People of Rome (Imperial Roman motto)
455.28+Small Profits, Quick Returns
455.29Mark Time's Finist Joke. Putting Allspace in a Notshall.
455.29+King Mark
455.29+Mark Twain
455.29+Motif: time/space
455.29+time's final joke
455.29+William Shakespeare: Hamlet II.2.251-253: 'I could be bounded in a nutshell and count myself a king of infinite space; were it not that I have bad dreams'
455.29+Exodus 20:4-17: 'Thou shalt not' (Ten Commandments)
455.30     Well, the slice and veg joint's well in its way, and so is a
455.30+{{Synopsis: III.2.2A.Q: [455.30-457.04]: he goes on to speak of his favourite subject, food — he must be off on his rounds, after he collects what is owed him}}
455.30+[[Speaker: Jaun]]
455.30+Cluster: Well
455.31ribroast and jackknife as sporten dish, but home cooking every-
455.31+Obsolete rib-roast: beating, cudgelling
455.31+jack-knife: large pocket clasp-knife; to cut with one
455.31+paten dish
455.31+HCE (Motif: HCE)
455.32time. Mountains good mustard and, with the helpings of ladies'
455.32+ladies' fingers
455.33lickfings and gentlemen's relish, I've eaten a griddle. But I fill
455.33+'Patum Peperium, the Gentlemen's Relish': a mixture of anchovies, butter and spices
455.33+Oonagh made Cuchulainn eat a cake with a griddle in it, causing him to lose some of his teeth
455.33+great deal
455.34twice as stewhard what I felt before when I'm after eating a few
455.34+Obsolete stew: brothel
455.34+(having an erection)
455.35natives. The crisp of the crackling is in the chawing. Give us an-
455.35+natives: oysters reared in artificial beds (whether of British or foreign origin, loosely denoting higher quality)
455.35+(oysters are said to increase sexual drive and prowess)
455.35+proverb The proof of the pudding is in the eating
455.36other cup of your scald. Santos Mozos! That was a damn good
455.36+Anglo-Irish Slang cup of scald: cup of hot tea
455.36+Spanish santos mozos: holy waiters
455.36+Holy Moses!

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