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Collection last updated: Jun 4 2021
Engine last updated: May 18 2021
Finnegans Wake lines: 36
Elucidations found: 171

497.01Quinnigan's Quake! Stump! His producers are they not his con-
497.01+Archaic stump: to brag, to boast
497.01+(readers of Finnegans Wake as creators)
497.02sumers? Your exagmination round his factification for incam-
497.02+Our Exagmination round His Factification for Incamination of Work in Progress: collection of essays on Finnegans Wake published during its composition
497.02+Motif: -ation (*O*; 3 times) [.02-.03]
497.02+Latin ex agmin: out of the host
497.02+'examine' derived from hypothetical Latin exagmen (from Latin exigere: to weigh)
497.02+fortification
497.02+falsification
497.02+fact
497.02+Italian incamminare: to put on the right road
497.03ination of a warping process. Declaim!
497.03+
497.04    — Arra irrara hirrara man, weren't they arriving in clansdes-
497.04+[[Speaker: Yawn as *O*]]
497.04+Irish a Dhia ara: O God now (interjection)
497.04+clans
497.04+clandestine
497.04+destinies
497.05tinies for the Imbandiment of Ad Regias Agni Dapes, fogabawlers
497.05+Archaic imband: to form into a band
497.05+Italian imbandire: to lay the table for a banquet
497.05+embalmment
497.05+embodiment
497.05+song Ad regias agni dapes: 'To the Royal Feast of the Lamb' (breviary hymn used on Low Sunday)
497.05+Anglo-Irish phrase faugh a ballagh!: Irish phrase fág a' bealach!: clear the way! (a battle cry associated with Irish soldiers and faction fighters in many wars and conflicts since the 18th century; motto of the Royal Irish Fusiliers; Slang a worthless person)
497.06and panhibernskers, after the crack and the lean years, scalpjaggers
497.06+panhibernians
497.06+berserkers
497.06+fat and lean
497.06+The Scalp: a pass south of Dublin
497.06+German Jäger: Dutch jager: hunter (hence, scalp hunters)
497.07and houthhunters, like the messicals of the great god, a scarlet
497.07+Howth
497.07+headhunters
497.07+Obsolete messiacal: messianic
497.07+musicals
497.07+(scarlet is the colour worn by cardinals, among others)
497.08trainful, the Twoedged Petrard, totalling, leggats and prelaps, in
497.08+Vulgate Matthew 16:18: 'tu es Petrus' (Latin 'thou art Peter')
497.08+phrase two-edged sword: something that has both favourable and unfavourable consequences
497.08+William Shakespeare: Hamlet III.4.230: 'Hoist with his own petard' (i.e. blown up by his own bomb, defeated by his own schemes)
497.08+Archaic petard: a small explosive device, a type of firecracker
497.08+legates and prelates
497.08+prelapsarian: pertaining to the state prior to the Fall of Adam, innocent, unspoiled
497.09their aggregate ages two and thirty plus undecimmed centries
497.09+Motif: 1132
497.09+Latin undecim: eleven
497.09+centuries
497.10of them with insiders, extraomnes and tuttifrutties allcunct, from
497.10+Latin extra omnes: outside of all
497.10+tutti-frutti: a confection of mixed fruits, an ice-cream so flavoured (from Italian tutti frutti: all fruits)
497.10+Latin cunctus: the whole
497.11Rathgar, Rathanga, Rountown and Rush, from America Avenue
497.11+Rathgar: district of Dublin
497.11+Rathangan: town, County Kildare
497.11+Roundtown: Terenure, district of Dublin
497.11+Rush: village, County Dublin
497.11+America, Asia, Africa, Europe, Australia [.11-.13]
497.12and Asia Place and the Affrian Way and Europa Parade and be-
497.12+Appian Way, Dublin
497.13sogar the wallies of Noo Soch Wilds and from Vico, Mespil
497.13+German sogar: even
497.13+North and South Walls of the Liffey river, Dublin
497.13+wallabies of New South Wales
497.13+valleys
497.13+no such
497.13+Vico Road, Dalkey
497.13+Mespil Road, Dublin
497.14Rock and Sorrento, for the lure of his weal and the fear of his
497.14+Rock Road, Blackrock
497.14+Sorrento Road, Dalkey
497.15oppidumic, to his salon de espera in the keel of his kraal, like
497.15+Latin oppidum: town
497.15+epidemic
497.15+saloon
497.15+Spanish sala de espera: antechamber, waitingroom
497.15+Dutch keel: throat
497.15+Dutch kraal: bead
497.15+kraal: in South Africa, a village or cattle enclosure (from Afrikaans)
497.15+Graal (Holy Grail)
497.15+(like iron attracted to magnetic mountain)
497.16lodes of ores flocking fast to Mount Maximagnetic, afeerd he was
497.16+Czech lode: ships
497.16+lodestone
497.16+afraid
497.17a gunner but affaird to stay away, Merrionites, Dumstdumb-
497.17+gonner but afraid
497.17+Merrion (Cluster: Districts of Dublin)
497.17+Dundrum (Cluster: Districts of Dublin)
497.18drummers, Luccanicans, Ashtoumers, Batterysby Parkes and
497.18+Lucan
497.18+Ashtown (Cluster: Districts of Dublin)
497.18+Battersby and Company: Dublin auctioneers
497.18+Battersea Park, London
497.18+the Wellington Monument in Phoenix Park was erected on the site of the old Salute Battery (where a dozen cannons were mounted for discharge on days of public note)
497.19Krumlin Boyards, Phillipsburgs, Cabraists and Finglossies,
497.19+Kremlin boyars
497.19+Crumlin (Cluster: Districts of Dublin)
497.19+Phibsborough (Cluster: Districts of Dublin)
497.19+Cabra (Cluster: Districts of Dublin)
497.19+Finglas (Cluster: Districts of Dublin)
497.19+Ballymun (Cluster: Districts of Dublin)
497.19+Raheny (Cluster: Districts of Dublin)
497.19+Philipsburgh Avenue, Fairview, Dublin
497.20Ballymunites, Raheniacs and the bettlers of Clontarf, for to con-
497.20+maniacs
497.20+German Bettler: beggar
497.20+Battle of Clontarf, 1014: Brian Boru defeats Danes
497.20+Motif: Butt/Taff
497.21template in manifest and pay their firstrate duties before the both
497.21+manifest: the list of a ship's cargo, exhibited at the custom house
497.21+first rate: the highest class of war ships
497.21+boat
497.22of him, twelve stone a side, with their Thieve le Roué! and their
497.22+French vive le roi!: long live the king!
497.22+VI.B.17.104e ( ): 'le roué (roi)'
497.22+Chervin: Bégaiement 302: 'On sait que dans le parler patois notamment, la prononciation de certaines diphtongues est considérablement modifiée (loué, moué, roué, pour toi, moi, roi, etc.)' (French 'We know that in vernacular dialect in particular, the pronunciation of certain diphthongs is considerably modified (loué, moué, roué, for toi, moi, roi, etc.)') [017.14]
497.22+French roué: profligate, wanton
497.23Shvr yr Thrst! and their Uisgye ad Inferos! and their Usque ad
497.23+your thirst
497.23+Irish uisce: water
497.23+Latin usque ad inferos: even unto the souls of the dead
497.23+VI.B.17.049j (b): 'usque ad ebreo' (the last 'e' may be an 'i')
497.23+One Hundred Merrie and Delightsome Stories, story 97: 'A number of good fellows had once assembled to make good cheer at the tavern and drink as much as they could. And when they had eaten and drunk to God's praise and usque ad Hebreos' (glossed in a footnote 'A pun on the word ebreos (drunken)')
497.23+Latin usque ad ebrios: even unto the drunks
497.23+Latin usque ad Hebraeos: even unto the Hebrews
497.24Ebbraios! at and in the licensed boosiness primises of his del-
497.24+business premises
497.24+Delhi
497.24+delightful
497.25hightful bazar and reunited magazine hall, by the magazine wall,
497.25+French Slang bazar: shanty
497.25+bazaar
497.25+Motif: By the Magazine Wall, zinzin, zinzin
497.26Hosty's and Co, Exports, for his five hundredth and sixtysixth
497.26+HCE (Motif: HCE)
497.26+2 x 566 = 1132 (Motif: 1132)
497.27borthday, the grand old Magennis Mor, Persee and Rahli, taker
497.27+birthday
497.27+Brian Boru
497.27+Grand Old Man: an epithet applied to Gladstone by his supporters
497.27+Guinness
497.27+Irish mór: great
497.27+Parsee: Zoroastrian Indian of Persian descent
497.27+Motif: Persse O'Reilly
497.28of the tributes, their Rinseky Poppakork and Piowtor the Grape,
497.28+Brian Boru called 'Brian of the Tributes'
497.28+(a dry wine from the Rhine, e.g. Riesling)
497.28+Rimsky Korsakov: Russian composer
497.28+French sec: dry
497.28+pop of cork
497.28+Peter the Great
497.29holding Dunker's durbar, boot kings and indiarubber umpires
497.29+durbar: a public audience held by a native prince or a British governor in India
497.29+king (Cluster: Rulers)
497.29+Indian empire
497.29+emperor (Cluster: Rulers)
497.30and shawhs from paisley and muftis in muslim and sultana
497.30+Shah of Persia (Cluster: Rulers)
497.30+Paisley: town, Scotland, formerly known for Paisley shawls
497.30+mufti: Muslim priest (Grand Mufti of Turkey) (Cluster: Rulers)
497.30+muffs
497.30+muslin
497.30+sultan (Cluster: Rulers)
497.30+Sultana raisin: a kind of small seedless raisin
497.31reiseines and jordan almonders and a row of jam sahibs and a
497.31+Portuguese reis: kings (Cluster: Rulers)
497.31+French reines: queens (Cluster: Rulers)
497.31+Jordan almond: a fine variety of almond
497.31+Gordon Highlanders
497.31+'Jam Sahib': K.S. Ranjisinhji, cricketer
497.31+an
497.32odd principeza in her pettedcoat and the queen of knight's clubs
497.32+VI.B.16.017g (r): 'principessas'
497.32+Italian principessa: princess (Cluster: Rulers)
497.32+petticoat
497.32+queen (Cluster: Rulers)
497.32+The Queen of the Night: a character in Mozart's The Magic Flute
497.32+queen of clubs
497.33and the claddagh ringleaders and the two salaames and the Halfa
497.33+VI.B.5.025d (r): 'Claddagh ring'
497.33+Connacht Tribune 24 May 1924, 4/3: (advertisement) 'Corrib Lever Watches and Leading Novelties in Jewellery and Silverware At DILLON'S Makers of the Claddagh Ring'
497.33+traditional Irish Claddagh rings display two hands (friendship) clasping a heart (love), with a crown (loyalty) above it, so named after a fishing village near Galway
497.33+leader (Cluster: Rulers)
497.33+salaam: oriental salutation
497.33+salame: kind of sausage (plural 'salami')
497.33+Salome
497.33+half a ham (meat)
497.34Ham and the Hanzas Khan with two fat Maharashers and the
497.34+Ham, son of Noah
497.34+Hassan Khan: Persian ambassador, visited Dublin in 1819
497.34+Genghis Khan
497.34+khan (Cluster: Rulers)
497.34+maharajahs (Cluster: Rulers)
497.34+rashers of bacon
497.35German selver geyser and he polished up, protemptible, tintanam-
497.35+German silver: nickel silver
497.35+German Kaiser himself (Cluster: Rulers)
497.35+pro [498.02]
497.35+Latin pro tempore: for the time being, temporarily
497.35+the German Kaiser called the British Expeditionary Force in World War I 'contemptible'
497.35+tintinnabulation: bell-ringing
497.36bulating to himsilf so silfrich, and there was J. B. Dunlop, the
497.36+selfish
497.36+VI.B.5.041a (r): 'J B Dunlop '88'
497.36+Irish Independent 10 Jun 1924, 3/3: (advertisement) 'Since the late J.B. Dunlop invented his first famous tyre in Ireland in 1888, Dunlop tyres have been constantly improved' [498.01]


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