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Collection last updated: Jun 4 2021
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Finnegans Wake lines: 36
Elucidations found: 175

547.01from Moabit who could have abused of her, the foxrogues, there
547.01+Moabit: prison in Berlin
547.01+Cant Moabites: police; Roman Catholics
547.01+VI.B.5.026b (r): 'abused of her'
547.01+Chateaubriand: Œuvres Choisies Illustrées II.81, Les Martyrs: 'elle ne savait si elle n'était point abusée par quelque fantôme de la nuit, et elle me touchait les mains et les cheveux pour s'assurer de la réalité de mon existence' (French 'she did not know if she had not been deceived by some nocturnal phantom, and she touched my hands and hair to reassure herself of the reality of my existence')
547.01+French abuser de: to take advantage of, to misuse, to rape (literally 'to abuse of')
547.01+VI.B.29.135g (k): 'Foxrock'
547.01+Foxrock: village, County Dublin
547.02might accrue advantage to ask wher in pellmell her deceivers
547.02+where in hell
547.02+VI.B.29.202i (o): 'pell mell'
547.02+Washington Irving: A History of New York, book VI, ch. VIII: (of the battle of Fort Christina) 'the Swedes gave way, the Dutch pressed forward; the former took to their heels, the latter hotly pursued. Some entered with them pell mell through the sallyport, others stormed the bastion, and others scrambled over the curtain'
547.02+VI.B.29.176f (o): 'her deceiver'
547.02+Booth: In Darkest England and the Way Out 52: 'E., neither father nor mother, was taken care of by a grandmother till, at an early age, accounted old enough. Married a soldier; but shortly before the birth of her first child, found that her deceiver had a wife and family in a distant part of the country, and she was soon left friendless and alone'
547.03sinned. Yet know it was vastly otherwise which I have heard it
547.03+German sind: are
547.03+Maitland: Life and Legends of St. Martin of Tours 76: (Saint Martin to Brice, his protégé and later his successor as Bishop of Tours) '"Yet know that many sorrows await you"'
547.04by mmummy goods waif, as I, chiefly endmost hartyly aver, for
547.04+my good wife
547.04+goods wharf
547.04+CEH (Motif: HCE)
547.04+Harty (Cluster: Lord-Mayors of Dublin)
547.04+heartily
547.05Fulvia Fluvia, iddle woman to the plusneeborn, ever did ensue
547.05+Latin fulvia fluvia: blonde river
547.05+Archaic iddle woman: gentlewoman
547.05+French née: born (feminine)
547.06tillstead the things that pertained unto fairnesse, this wharom
547.06+Norwegian tilstede: with others
547.06+instead
547.06+fairness
547.06+whereon
547.06+Dutch waarom: why
547.06+Hungarian három: three
547.07I am fawned on, that which was loost. Even so, for I waged
547.07+Variants: {FnF, Vkg: 'I' on .07} | {Png: 'I' on .06}
547.07+found
547.07+VI.B.29.180c (o): 'that which was lost'
547.07+Booth: In Darkest England and the Way Out 16: 'It is no better than a ghastly mockery... to call by the name of One who came to seek and to save that which was lost those Churches which in the midst of lost multitudes either sleep in apathy or display a fitful interest in a chasuble'
547.07+Luke 19:10: 'For the Son of man is come to seek and to save that which was lost'
547.07+James Joyce: Ulysses.9.421: 'Perdita, that which was lost' (Perdita in William Shakespeare: The Winter's Tale based on Fawnia in Greene's Pandosto)
547.07+Dutch loos: false
547.08love on her: and spoiled her undines. And she wept: O my
547.08+Variants: {FnF, Vkg: 'love' on .08} | {Png: 'love' on .07}
547.08+Undine: Greek water sprite
547.08+undies
547.09lors!
547.09+Variants: {FnF, Vkg: 'lors!' on .09} | {Png: 'lors!' on .08}
547.09+lord
547.09+laws
547.10    — Till we meet!
547.10+[[Speaker: Matthew]]
547.10+Variants: {FnF, Vkg: the rest of the page is numbered .10-.36} | {Png: the rest of the page is numbered .09-.35}
547.11    — Ere we part!
547.11+[[Speaker: Mark]]
547.12    — Tollollall!
547.12+[[Speaker: Luke]]
547.12+Colloquial toodle-oo: goodbye
547.13    — This time a hundred years!
547.13+[[Speaker: John]]
547.13+(we'll meet again at this time a hundred years from now)
547.14    — But I was firm with her. And I did take the reached of my
547.14+{{Synopsis: III.3.3B.F: [547.14-550.07]: how he conquered her and wed her — ALP, his wife and his river}}
547.14+[[Speaker: Yawn as *E*]]
547.14+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: the line is not preceded by an empty line} | {Png: the line is preceded by an empty line}
547.14+(the hand)
547.14+richest
547.15delights, my jealousy, ymashkt, beyashmakt, earswathed, snout-
547.15+VI.B.14.205j (r): 'ma jalouse'
547.15+Delafosse: L'âme Nègre 69: 'La mère de ma jalouse, je l'insulte! le père de ma jalouse, je l'insulte! le frère de ma jalouse, je l'insulte! (French 'The mother of my jealous one, I insult her! the father of my jealous one, I insult him! the brother of my jealous one, I insult him!')
547.15+(eyes, mouth, ears and nose covered) (Motif: 5 senses (touch missing) [086.32])
547.15+VI.B.29.066f (o): 'Maidans ymashked'
547.15+The Encyclopædia Britannica vol. XXVI, 'Teheran', 506c: 'the great Maidan i Mashk (Maidan of drill), the military parade ground'
547.15+masked
547.15+yashmak
547.16snooded, and did raft her flumingworthily and did leftlead her
547.16+snooded: wearing a snood (a hair-band formerly worn by young unmarried women in Scotland)
547.16+Latin flumen: river
547.16+lead
547.16+VI.B.16.003j (r): 'draw boats overland'
547.16+Walsh: Scandinavian Relations with Ireland during the Viking Period 36: 'the Irish seem to have imitated the Scandinavian practice of "drawing" or carrying their light vessels over land to the lakes and rivers in the interior of the island'
547.17overland the pace, from lacksleap up to liffsloup, tiding down, as
547.17+VI.B.29.160a (o): 'From Lachsleap to Liffsloup'
547.17+Leixlip (name means 'Salmon Leap')
547.17+the Liffey river describes a 'loop'
547.17+Loopline Bridge (last on Liffey)
547.17+VI.B.29.200i (o): 'ride it down'
547.17+Washington Irving: A History of New York, book IV, ch. X: 'the company's yacht, the Half Moon... was quietly tiding it down the Hudson'
547.18portreeve should, whimpering by Kevin's creek and Hurdlesford
547.18+VI.B.29.096g (k): 'portreeve'
547.18+W.S.J. Joyce: The Neighbourhood of Dublin 228: 'a midway stage between Dublin and Naad, Rathcole was for centuries after the English invasion, reckoned a place of considerable importance, ruled by a portreeve or governor'
547.18+VI.B.29.130f (o): 'Gosfrith the portreeve' (only last word crayoned)
547.18+The Encyclopædia Britannica vol. XVI, 'London', 958d: 'the Conqueror's remarkable charter to William the bishop and Gosfrith the portreeve, supposed to be the elder Geoffrey de Mandeville'
547.18+portreeve: a chief officer of a town (erroneously, of a port)
547.18+Kevin's Port, Dublin
547.18+VI.B.29.129g (o): 'Yantlet Creek' (only last word crayoned)
547.18+The Encyclopædia Britannica vol. XVI, 'London', 949d: 'The extent of the Port of London... for those of the Port Authority... is taken to extend from Teddington Lock to a line between Yantlet Creek in Kent and the City Stone opposite Canvey Isle and in Essex'
547.18+Town of the Ford of the Hurdles: Dublin
547.19and Gardener's Mall, long rivierside drive, embankment large,
547.19+VI.B.16.019e (r): 'Gardiner's Mall (O'Connell St)'
547.19+Gardiner's Mall became Sackville Street, then O'Connell Street, Dublin
547.19+Dutch rivier: river
547.19+Riverside Drive, New York City
547.19+VI.B.29.177b (o): 'embankment'
547.19+Booth: In Darkest England and the Way Out 25: (of the Embankment in London) 'There are still a large number of Londoners and a considerable percentage of wanderers from the country in search of work, who find themselves at nightfall destitute. These now betake themselves to the seats under the plane trees on the Embankment'
547.20to Ringsend Flott and Ferry, where she began to bump a little
547.20+Ringsend: district of Dublin, had ferry
547.20+German flott: fast, buoyant
547.20+flotten: flooded
547.20+Italian flotta: German Flotte: fleet
547.20+VI.B.29.177a (o): 'She began to bump a little bit'
547.20+song What Ho! She Bumps: 'She began to bump a bit'
547.21bit, my dart to throw: and there, by wavebrink, on strond of
547.21+in surveying Dublin franchises it was the custom at low-water mark at Ringsend to 'cast the dart', i.e. throw a spear as far as possible into the sea, to delimit as city boundary
547.21+strand
547.22south, with mace to masthigh, taillas Cowhowling, quailless
547.22+Latin talis... qualis: such... as
547.22+tall as Cuchulainn
547.22+Quaill (Cluster: Lord-Mayors of Dublin)
547.22+(fearless)
547.23Highjakes, did I upreized my magicianer's puntpole, the tridont
547.23+Ajax
547.23+upraised
547.23+German aufgereizt: excited
547.23+appraised
547.23+German reizen: to charm, to irritate
547.23+cunt-pole (Motif: P/K)
547.23+Greek triodontos: three-pronged
547.24sired a tritan stock, farruler, and I bade those polyfizzyboisterous
547.24+Triton: sea-god, son of Poseidon
547.24+VI.B.24.225k (r): 'STOCK IM EISEN'
547.24+The Encyclopædia Britannica vol. XXVIII, 'Vienna', 51b: 'the Stock im Eisen, the stump of a tree, said to be the last survivor of a holy grove round which the original settlement of Vindomina sprang up. It is full of nails driven into it by travelling journeymen'
547.24+German Stock: stick
547.24+ferrule
547.24+Greek polyphloisbos: loud-resounding (applied to sea by Homer)
547.25seas to retire with hemselves from os (rookwards, thou seasea
547.25+(Canute bids sea retire)
547.25+(land reclaimed at Ringsend)
547.25+Archaic hem: them
547.25+Danish os: us
547.25+Dutch rook: smoke
547.25+German rückwärts: backwards
547.25+(Motif: stuttering)
547.25+VI.B.14.224c (r): 'stammering sea'
547.26stamoror!) and I abridged with domfine norsemanship till I had
547.26+Stamer (Cluster: Lord-Mayors of Dublin)
547.26+stammerer (Motif: stuttering)
547.26+German Dom: cathedral
547.26+damn fine horsemanship
547.27done abate her maidan race, my baresark bride, and knew her
547.27+VI.B.29.135e (k): 'Donabate'
547.27+Donabate, village, County Dublin
547.27+Italian don e abate: priest and abbot
547.27+Maidan: great park in Calcutta, contains racecourse
547.27+maiden race: one open to horses that have never won prizes
547.27+berserk (originally, a wild Norse warrior)
547.27+Scottish sark: chemise
547.28fleshly when with all my bawdy did I her whorship, min
547.28+Anglican marriage vows: 'with my body I thee worship'
547.28+Danish Artificial min bryllupsviv: my wedded wife
547.29bryllupswibe: Heaven, he hallthundered; Heydays, he flung
547.29+German Weib: wife
547.29+German hallen: to resound
547.29+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...hallthundered; Heydays...} | {Png: ...hallthundered, Heydays...}
547.29+Hades
547.29+Wagner's Rainbow-Bridge is created by Donner, crying 'Heda! Hedo!'
547.30blissforhers. And I cast my tenspan joys on her, arsched over-
547.30+Bosphorus strait
547.30+(lightning)
547.30+VI.B.5.019j (r): '*A* 10 bridges'
547.30+Freeman's Journal 21 May 1924, 7/5: 'Liffey Tunnel Project': 'A proposal to construct a tunnel under the Liffey is at present being considered, which is a matter calling for the fullest publicity. In view of the fact that the river is already spanned by ten bridges and also possesses efficient ferry services, the need of a tunnel is not very obvious'
547.30+tin-pan
547.30+German Arsch: arse
547.30+phrase arse over tip
547.31tupped, from bank of call to echobank, by dint of strongbow
547.31+Slang tupped: (of a woman) copulated with, fucked
547.31+VI.B.29.032a (o): 'Echobank'
547.31+The Encyclopædia Britannica vol. VIII, 'Edinburgh', 939d: 'In the south side are the Grange, Newington or Echobank, and Morningside cemeteries'
547.31+Strongbow: leader of Anglo-Norman invaders of Ireland
547.32(Galata! Galata!) so streng we were in one, malestream in
547.32+Galata: bridge in Istanbul
547.32+Galatians supposedly Celtic
547.32+Motif: Thalatta! Thalatta!
547.32+German streng: stern, rigorous
547.32+maelstrom
547.32+Gulf Stream
547.33shegulf: and to ringstresse I thumbed her with iern of Erin
547.33+VI.B.24.225e (r): 'RINGSTRESS'
547.33+The Encyclopædia Britannica vol. XXVIII, 'Vienna', 50d: 'a magnificent boulevard, the Ring-Strasse'
547.33+German Ringstraße: circular road, circular boulevard
547.33+(North Circular Road and South Circular Road, Dublin)
547.33+Ierne: name for Ireland used by some Latin writers
547.33+Danish jern: iron
547.34and tradesmanmarked her lieflang mine for all and singular, iday,
547.34+trademark
547.34+lifelong
547.34+all and sundry
547.34+Danish idag: today
547.35igone, imorgans, and for ervigheds: base your peak, you! you,
547.35+Danish igaar: yesterday
547.35+Danish imorgen: tomorrow
547.35+Danish for evigheden: for eternity
547.35+VI.B.29.200f-g (o): 'strike its flag lower its peak'
547.35+Washington Irving: A History of New York, book IV, ch. X: 'to keep an eye on the river, and oblige every vessel that passed... to strike its flag, lower its peak, and pay toll to the Lord of Rensellaersteen'
547.35+(Guinness barge lowering funnel to pass under Liffey bridges)
547.35+Motif: P/Q
547.36strike your flag!: (what screech of shippings! what low of dampf-
547.36+phrase to strike one's flag: to lower it, in submission [.35]
547.36+German Dampf: steam
547.36+Stamboul: Istanbul
547.36+Variants: {FnF, Vkg: the page has 36 lines} | {Png: the page has 35 lines}


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