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Collection last updated: Jun 4 2021
Engine last updated: May 18 2021
Finnegans Wake lines: 36
Elucidations found: 136

568.01Mauser Misma shall cease to stretch her and come abroad for what
568.01+Howth Mausers (rifles) used in 1916 Easter Rising
568.01+mouser (cat)
568.01+Spanish misma: same; self (feminine singular)
568.01+Colloquial phrase what the dickens: what the hell
568.02the blinkins is to be seen. A ruber, a rancher, a fullvide, a veri-
568.02+Motif: 7 colours of rainbow [.02-.04]
568.02+Latin ruber: red
568.02+orange
568.02+fulvid: yellow (from Latin fulvus: yellow)
568.02+French vide: empty
568.02+Latin viridis: green
568.03dust and as crerdulous behind as he was before behind a damson
568.03+credulous
568.03+Latin caerulus: blue
568.03+Adam
568.03+damson (purple)
568.04of a sloe cooch. Mbv! The annamation of evabusies, the livlia-
568.04+sloe (dark violet-blue)
568.04+slowcoach
568.04+BVM: Blessed Virgin Mary
568.04+A...L...P (Motif: ALP)
568.04+animation
568.04+everybody
568.04+liveliness
568.04+loveliness
568.05ness of her laughings, such as a plurity of bells! Have peacience,
568.05+patience
568.06pray you! Place to dames! Even the Lady Victoria Landauner
568.06+please remain
568.06+Victoria: four-wheeled carriage
568.06+Landau: four-wheeled carriage
568.06+landowner
568.06+Londoner
568.07will leave to loll and parasol, all giddied into gushgasps with her
568.07+
568.08dickey standing. Britus and Gothius shall no more joustle for
568.08+dickey: seat at back of carriage for servants
568.08+Brits and Goths
568.08+Brutus and Cassius
568.08+Rev. Marcel Jousse, S.J., was a French philologist who believed that language is derived from gesture
568.09that sonneplace but mark one autonement when, with si so silent,
568.09+German Sonne: sun
568.09+phrase place in the sun
568.09+Mark Antony
568.09+autonomy
568.09+atonement
568.09+sigh
568.10Cloudia Aiduolcis, good and dewed up, shall let fall, yes, no, yet,
568.10+cloud
568.10+Aqua Claudia: Roman aqueduct
568.10+Italian duolo: grief
568.10+Latin dulcis: sweet
568.10+dewdrop
568.10+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...yet, now, a...} | {Png: ...yet now a...}
568.11now, a rain. Muchsias grapcias! It is how sweet from her, the
568.11+Spanish muchas gracias: many thanks
568.11+Motif: Mookse/Gripes
568.11+German süß von ihr: sweet of her (literally 'sweet from her')
568.12wispful, and they are soon seen swopsib so a sautril as a meise.
568.12+swop: swap
568.12+siblings
568.12+French sauterelle: grasshopper (Motif: Ondt/Gracehoper)
568.12+German Ameise: ant
568.12+Dutch meisje: girl
568.12+mouse
568.13Its ist not the tear on this movent sped. Tix sixponce! Poum!
568.13+Thomas Moore: Irish Melodies: song It Is Not the Tear at This Moment Shed [air: The Sixpence]
568.13+German ist: is
568.13+'tis six
568.13+(bells ringing)
568.14Hool poll the bull? Fool pay the bill. Becups a can full. Peal, pull
568.14+nursery rhyme Cock Robin: 'Who'll toll the bell?... I, said the bull, Because I can pull'
568.14+poll: to remove horns
568.15the bell! Still sayeme of ceremonies, much much more! So please-
568.15+pleasure
568.16your! It stands in Instopressible how Meynhir Mayour, our
568.16+Insuppressible: short-lived Irish nationalist newspaper (December 1890 to January 1891), opposing Parnell after the split in the Irish Parliamentary Party
568.16+stop press
568.16+menhir
568.16+Dutch mijnheer: sir, Mr, gentleman
568.16+mayor
568.17boorgomaister, thon staunch Thorsman, (our Nancy's fancy, our
568.17+Dutch boormeester: foreman, driller
568.17+German Bürgermeister: mayor
568.17+Ulster Dialect thon: that
568.17+Thon, once worshipped in England, may be Thor
568.17+(*E*)
568.17+song Billy Boy: 'and my Nancy tickled the fancy'
568.18own Nanny's Big Billy), his hod hoisted, in best bib and tucker,
568.18+nanny and billy goats
568.18+Slang fanny: female genitalia
568.18+Dutch billen: buttocks
568.18+Motif: 7 items of clothing [.18-.20]
568.18+Slang best bib and tucker: best clothes
568.19with Woolington bottes over buckram babbishkis and his clouded
568.19+Wellington boots
568.19+French bottes: Wellington boots
568.19+baboosh: heelless oriental slipper
568.19+babushka: triangular headscarf
568.19+clouded canes (variegated with dark patches) were fashionable in 18th and 19th centuries
568.20cane and necknoose aureal, surrounded of his full cooperation
568.20+necklace
568.20+(golden chain of office, often worn by Alfie Byrne, Lord-Mayor of Dublin in 1930s (James Joyce: Letters I.387: letter 10/08/36 to Stephen Joyce ('The Cat and the Devil'): 'Monsieur Alfred Byrne... always had a great golden chain round his neck even when he fast asleep in bed with his knees in his mouth')) [.32]
568.20+aureate: golden
568.20+aureole (around the neck of a decapitated martyr, e.g. Saint Denis) [306.01-.02]
568.20+Dublin city corporation
568.21with fixed baronets and meng our pueblos, restrained by chain of
568.21+Slang fixed bayonets: brand of rum [031.02]
568.21+among
568.21+German Menge: crowd
568.21+Spanish pueblo: people
568.22hands from pinchgut, hoghill, darklane, gibbetmeade and beaux
568.22+Cosgrave: North Dublin, City and Environs 10n: (of early Dublin street names) 'Bumbailiff's Lane... Dark Lane... Hog Hill... Gibbet Meadow... Pinchgut Lane. Some eighteenth century steet-names were even coarser'
568.22+Beaux Walk (or Lane) in medieval Dublin
568.23and laddes and bumbellye, shall receive Dom King at broadstone
568.23+Lad Lane, off Lower Baggot Street, Dublin
568.23+Portuguese Dom: Sir
568.23+on George IV's arrival in the centre of the city during his 1821 visit, Abraham Bradley King, Lord-Mayor of Dublin, presented him with a sword and the keys of the city, kissing his hand, and was knighted on the spot, as he was rising [566.36] [567.13] [567.25]
568.23+Broadstone railway terminus, Dublin
568.24barrow meet a keys of goodmorrow on to his pompey cushion.
568.24+German mit: with
568.24+kiss
568.24+Anglo-Irish goodmorrow (salutation)
568.25Me amble dooty to your grace's majers! Arise, sir Pompkey
568.25+my humble duty
568.25+gracious majesty
568.25+nursery rhyme Humpty Dumpty
568.26Dompkey! Ear! Ear! Weakear! An allness eversides! We but
568.26+Motif: Hear, hear!
568.26+Earwicker
568.26+illness
568.27miss that horse elder yet cherchant of the wise graveleek in
568.27+HEC (Motif: HCE)
568.27+French cherchant: seeking, searching
568.27+Norwegian lik: corpse
568.28cabbuchin garden. That his be foison, old Caubeenhauben!
568.28+cabbaging [030.12]
568.28+Cabbage Garden: defunct Dublin Capuchin cemetery near Saint Patrick's Cathedral, at end of Cathedral Lane
568.28+Archaic foison: abundance
568.28+Anglo-Irish caubeen: old hat (from Irish cáibín)
568.28+Copenhagen: Danish capital; Wellington's horse
568.28+German Hauben: hoods
568.29'Twill be tropic of all days. By the splendour of Sole! Perfect
568.29+topic
568.29+Splendor Solis: 16th century illuminated vellum manuscript dealing with alchemy [.32]
568.29+Latin sol: sun
568.29+Solomon
568.30weatherest prevailing. Thisafter, swift's mightmace deposing, he
568.30+nightmare
568.30+(the mayor)
568.31shall aidress to His Serenemost by a speechreading from his
568.31+Czech sere na most: he shits on the bridge
568.31+aid dress
568.31+address
568.32miniated vellum, alfi byrni gamman dealter etcera zezera eacla
568.32+miniated: illuminated
568.32+Alfie Byrne: Lord-Mayor of Dublin in 1930s (James Joyce: Letters I.387: letter 10/08/36 to Stephen Joyce ('The Cat and the Devil'): 'the lord mayor of Beaugency, who was named Monsieur Alfred Byrne' [.20])
568.32+alpha, beta, gamma, delta, epsilon, zeta, eta, theta, iota, kappa, lambda, nu (Greek alphabet)
568.33treacla youghta kaptor lomdom noo, who meaningwhile that
568.33+
568.34illuminatured one, Papyroy of Pepinregn, my Sire, great, big King,
568.34+illnatured
568.34+papyrus
568.34+Old French roy: king
568.34+Pepi: Egyptian king [415.35-.36]
568.34+Pepin the Short: Frankish king
568.34+Latin rex: king
568.35(his scaffold is there set up, as to edify, by Rex Ingram, pageant-
568.35+Rex Ingram: American actor (played God in Connelly: The Green Pastures)
568.36master) will be poking out with his canule into the arras of
568.36+French canule: nozzle
568.36+Latin cannula: little reed
568.36+(Hamlet killed Polonius through arras (William Shakespeare: Hamlet))


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