Search number: 003326675 (since the site opened, on Yom Kippur eve, Oct 12 2005)
Search duration: 0.002 seconds (cached)
Given search string: ^625 [Previous Page] [Next Page] [Random Page]
Options Turned On: [Regular Expression] [Beautified] [Highlight Matches] [Show FW Text] [Search in Fweet Elucidations]
Options Turned Off: [Ignore Case] [Ignore Accent] [Whole Words] [Natural] [Hide Summary] [Sort Alphabetically] [Sort Alphabetically from Search String] [Get Following] [Search in Finnegans Wake Text] [Also Search Related Shorthands] [Sans Serif]
Distances: [Text Search = 4 lines ] [NEAR Merge = 4 lines ]
Font Size:  60%  80%  100%  133%  166%  200%  250%  300%  400%  500%  600%  700%  800%  900%
Collection last updated: Jun 4 2021
Engine last updated: May 18 2021
Finnegans Wake lines: 36
Elucidations found: 179

625.01night when you twicetook me for some Marienne Sherry and
625.01+VI.B.47.020a (g): 'la Marienne' ('la' not clear)
625.01+French Marianne chérie: French Republic
625.02then your Jermyn cousin who signs hers with exes and the beard-
625.02+cousin-german: first cousin, the son or daughter of one's uncle or aunt
625.02+X's [205.09]
625.02+Motif: The Letter: four crosskisses
625.02+VI.B.47.023a (g): 'And the beardwig I found in your Clarksome bag'
625.02+Pharaohs used false beards on ceremonial occasions [.03]
625.03wig I found in your Clarksome bag. Pharaops you'll play you're
625.03+Willie Clarkson: famous 19th-20th century London wig-maker
625.03+Gladstone bag: a light travelling-bag
625.03+VI.B.47.026d (b): 'Pharoops you are the king' (only first word crayoned)
625.03+Pharaoh [.04]
625.04the king of Aeships. You certainly make the most royal of noises.
625.04+Macpherson: The Poems of Ossian II.152: The Battle of Lora: 'Erragon, king of ships!'
625.04+Irish Aos-sidhe: fairy folk
625.04+Egypt [.03]
625.05I will tell you all sorts of makeup things, strangerous. And show
625.05+VI.B.47.023c (g): 'makeup things strangerous' ('things' circled in green crayon)
625.05+made-up [617.18]
625.05+(false fabrication)
625.05+VI.B.47.005b (b): 'show you to'
625.06you to every simple storyplace we pass. Cadmillersfolly, Bellevenue,
625.06+(as they walk)
625.06+VI.B.47.005f (g): 'Cadmill s Falter'
625.06+Irish céad míle fáilte: a hundred thousand welcomes (traditional Irish greeting)
625.06+Bellevue: place in Zurich where the Limmat river meets lake
625.06+French bienvenu: welcome
625.07Wellcrom, Quid Superabit, villities valleties. Change the plates
625.07+VI.B.47.022e (g): 'wellcrom'
625.07+Cromwell (Motif: anagram) [619.36]
625.07+Latin quid superabit: what shall surpass?
625.07+Latin Quis Separabit?: Who Shall Separate? (motto of the Order of Saint Patrick)
625.07+VI.B.47.024b (g): 'Villitis Vallitis'
625.07+Obsolete vility: vileness, baseness, lowliness, meanness
625.07+Ecclesiastes 1:2: 'vanity of vanities'
625.07+Obsolete vallet: small valley
625.07+change places
625.08for the next course of murphies! Spendlove's still there and the
625.08+Slang murphies: potatoes
625.08+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...murphies! Spendlove's...} | {Png: ...murphies. Spendlove's...}
625.08+Mrs Spendlove: Dublin prostitute; mourned Edward VII
625.09canon going strong and so is Claffey's habits endurtaking and
625.09+CHE (Motif: HCE)
625.10our parish pomp's a great warrent. But you'll have to ask that
625.10+VI.B.3.100g (r): 'a bad warrent to' ('to' not clear; last word not crayoned)
625.11same four that named them is always snugging in your bar-
625.11+VI.B.47.027b (g): 'those old four deciders, the puderests, sitting so snuggy and pretending they're owing their life for —' ('four' and 'deciders' not clear)
625.11+snug: secluded area in pub
625.11+saloon bar
625.11+Joyce wore a Borsalino hat
625.12salooner, saying they're the best relicts of Conal O'Daniel and
625.12+relicts: remains, remnants, residue
625.12+Conal: son of High King Niall of the Nine Hostages
625.12+Daniel O'Connell
625.13writing Finglas since the Flood. That'll be some kingly work in pro-
625.13+Finglas: district of Dublin
625.13+Work in Progress: Joyce's name for Finnegans Wake during composition
625.14gress. But it's by this route he'll come some morrow. And I
625.14+VI.B.47.036c (g): 'I'll signal you what flint & fern — are rastling so as you can wise your sulmon on to it' ('fern' is followed by a cancelled 'and'; the 't' of 'rastling' replaces a cancelled 'l'; the 'ul' of 'sulmon' replaces a cancelled 'el') [.14-.16]
625.15can signal you all flint and fern are rasstling as we go by. And
625.15+Motif: tree/stone
625.15+German fern: far
625.15+German Rasse: race, breed
625.16you'll sing thumb a bit and then wise your selmon on it. It is all
625.16+VI.B.47.038b (g): 'thumb sing.'
625.16+Finn burnt his thumb while cooking the Salmon of Knowledge and in sucking it to relieve the pain acquired wisdom; in some accounts, he subsequently sucked his thumb when great decisions were required
625.16+phrase bite one's thumb (at another, as a gesture of contempt or defiance)
625.16+some bit
625.16+write your sermon
625.17so often and still the same to me. Snf? Only turf, wick dear! Clane
625.17+VI.B.47.024c (g): 'broin burroo You've never fogodden batt on tarf? Snf? Only turf. Claneturf too.why' [.17-.19]
625.17+sniff? [624.25]
625.17+VI.B.47.025h (g): 'wick'
625.17+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...dear! Clane...} | {Png: ...dear. Clane...}
625.17+Clane, village, County Kildare
625.17+Anglo-Irish Pronunciation clane: clean
625.17+Battle of Clontarf, 1014, where Brian Boru defeated the Danes and died [.18]
625.18turf. You've never forgodden batt on tarf, have you, at broin
625.18+forgotten (Cluster: Forget and Remember)
625.18+battle on turf
625.18+Motif: Butt/Taff
625.18+Brian Boru [.17]
625.19burroow, what? Mch? Why, them's the muchrooms, come up
625.19+German mich: me
625.19+VI.B.47.025a (g): 'the muchrooms'
625.19+James Joyce: Ulysses.8.491: 'Kerwan's mushroom houses'
625.19+(many rooms)
625.19+Pyramids of Egypt (Cluster: 7 Wonders of the Ancient World)
625.20during the night. Look, agres of roofs in parshes. Dom on dam,
625.20+Walls and Hanging Gardens of Babylon (Cluster: 7 Wonders of the Ancient World)
625.20+Latin ager: soil, field
625.20+acres, rods and perches
625.20+Temple of Artemis at Ephesus (Cluster: 7 Wonders of the Ancient World)
625.20+German Dom: cathedral
625.20+Motif: Tom/Tim
625.21dim in dym. And a capital part for olympics to ply at. Steadyon,
625.21+Lighthouse at Alexandria (Cluster: 7 Wonders of the Ancient World)
625.21+Ruthenian dim: house
625.21+Ruthenian dym: Polish dym: smoke
625.21+VI.B.47.056f (g): 'olymp games'
625.21+Olympic games, in which races were held in the stadion
625.21+Statue of Zeus at Olympia (Cluster: 7 Wonders of the Ancient World)
625.21+steady on
625.22Cooloosus! Mind your stride or you'll knock. While I'm dodging
625.22+Finn was the son of Cool
625.22+Colossus of Rhodes (Cluster: 7 Wonders of the Ancient World)
625.23the dustbins. Look what I found! A lintil pea. And look at here!
625.23+VI.B.47.053a (g): 'the dustbins'
625.23+Mausoleum at Halicarnassus (Cluster: 7 Wonders of the Ancient World)
625.23+VI.B.47.053b (g): 'look, I found something?'
625.23+ALP (Motif: ALP)
625.23+lentil, pea (legumes)
625.24This cara weeseed. Pretty mites, my sweetthings, was they poor-
625.24+Irish cara: friend
625.24+Italian cara: dear (feminine)
625.24+caraway seed
625.24+Scottish wee: small, tiny
625.24+(loaves of bread for the poor [.25])
625.25loves abandoned by wholawidey world? Neighboulotts for new-
625.25+all the wide world
625.25+VI.B.47.031a (b): 'neighbour'
625.25+nebulae for Newton
625.25+French boulotte: work, toil; food
625.25+French boulotter: jog along nicely
625.25+North Lotts Street and South Lotts Road, Dublin
625.25+Motif: new/same [.27]
625.25+Rt. Hon. Theophilus Lord Newtown left at his death, in 1723, thirteen pounds per annum to be distributed in five shillings worth of bread weekly to the poor [.24]
625.26town. The Eblanamagna you behazyheld loomening up out of the
625.26+VI.B.47.046d (g): 'Eblana'
625.26+Eblana: Ptolemy's name for Dublin
625.26+('Eblana' is the first word in Thom's Directory of Ireland/Dublin, Dublin Annals section (a chronological list of events in the city's history, from A.D. 140 onwards))
625.26+Latin magna: large
625.26+hazily beheld
625.26+Latin lumen: light
625.27dumblynass. But the still sama sitta. I've lapped so long. As you
625.27+Lithuanian dumblinas: muddy, dirty
625.27+German nass: wet
625.27+Sanskrit sama: same [.25]
625.27+the Sami people of northern Scandinavia are better known as the Lapps
625.27+German Sitte: custom
625.27+Italian città: city
625.27+VI.B.47.083b (g): 'I've lapped'
625.27+LAP (Motif: ALP)
625.27+(river lapping the city)
625.28said. It fair takes. If I lose my breath for a minute or two don't
625.28+Cockney phrase it fair takes your breath away
625.28+Thom's Directory of Ireland/Dublin, Dublin Annals section 1452: 'The Liffey was entirely dry at Dublin for the space of two minutes' [204.01]
625.29speak, remember! Once it happened, so it may again. Why I'm
625.29+Cluster: Forget and Remember
625.29+Variants: {FnF, Vkg, JCM: ...remember! Once...} | {Png: ...remember. Once...}
625.29+VI.B.47.013b (b): 'onced it happened so against it may' ('onced' replaces a cancelled 'once'; the 'st' of 'against' is interpolated into the entry)
625.29+VI.B.47.009d (b): 'why I'm these years within years in soffran'
625.30all these years within years in soffran, allbeleaved. To hide away
625.30+saffron: an orange-yellow condiment and dye; the orange-yellow colour of some Buddhist monks' robes
625.30+VI.B.47.025c (g): ', allbeleaved'
625.30+James Joyce: Ulysses.11.1101: 'To wipe away a tear for martyrs'
625.31the tear, the parted. It's thinking of all. The brave that gave their.
625.31+VI.B.47.009c (b): 'the dear the parted'
625.31+dear departed
625.31+Dryden: Alexander's Feast: 'None but the brave deserves the fair'
625.31+phrase gave their own
625.32The fair that wore. All them that's gunne. I'll begin again in a
625.32+VI.B.47.030d (b): '*V* all the gunn'
625.32+Michael Gunn: manager of Gaiety Theatre, Dublin (one of Dublin's chief pantomime venues) [626.19]
625.33jiffey. The nik of a nad. How glad you'll be I waked you! My!
625.33+Colloquial jiffy: a very short time, a moment
625.33+Liffey river
625.33+phrase the nick, the nick of time: the critical moment
625.33+Welsh nâd: cry, howl
625.34How well you'll feel! For ever after. First we turn by the vagurin
625.35here and then it's gooder. So side by side, turn agate, wedding-
625.35+VI.B.47.051d ( ): 'turn again wedding turn' (crossed out in green ink)
625.35+pantomime Dick Whittington: 'Turn again Whittington, Lord-Mayor of London' [626.02]
625.36town, laud men of Londub! I only hope whole the heavens sees
625.36+Irish londubh: blackbird

  [Previous Page] [Next Page] [Random Page]

[Site Map] [Search Engine] search and display duration: 0.004 seconds