snowy - snowwhite + song The Snowy-breasted Pearl.

song A Wild Mountain Air

ductor - a leader, the leader of a band of music

fezzy - furnished with or wearing a fez

fuzz - a mass of fine, light, fluffy particles; the beard of an adolescent boy.

bludgeon - a short stout stick or club, with one end loaded or thicker and heavier than the other, used as a weapon.

signum - sign, signature

silentium in curia (l) - silence in the court

maypole - a tall pole in an open place and wreathed with flowers forming a center for may day sports.

canto - a song, ballad (obs.); one of the major divisions of a long poem.

chorussed - singed in chorus

christen - baptize, to give a name to

tollgate - a point where vehicles pause to pay toll

Annona (l) - goddess; personified yearly produce 

rann - a stanza of a song, a verse + rann (ron) (gael) - verse, stanza, quatrain.

rann (ger) - flowed

buachaill (bukhel) (gael) - boy

caile (kalyi) (gael) - girl, wench

vier (German, Dutch) - four

stoney = stony

mote = moot - to argue, to plead, to discuss, dispute, esp. in a law case.

Mike - an Irishman; a Roman Catoholic

dub - to name, style, nickname

llyn - a lake or pool in Wales + O Fhlainn (o lin) (gael) - descendant of Flann ("Ruddy"); anglic. Lynn + llyn (Welsh) - lake, pond.

Fionn (fin) (gael) - fair

Lug on Lugh (known as Lamhfada or "long armed," and as Lugaid) - Gaelic sungod.

bog (bug) (gael) - soft + bog (sr) - god.

Dunlop, Daniel - the Dunlop of Ulysses (183), president of the Dublin Theosophical Society when AE was vice-president, founder of the British Anthropological Society + Mac Duinnshleibhe (mok dunlevi) (gael) - son of Donnshleibhe ("Brown of the Mountain"); anglic. Dunlop, etc. 

lex - law

apt - to make fit, adapt (to), prepare suitably (for)

Art (art) (gael) - stone; bear +  arth (Welsh) - bear.

coll (kol) (gael) - hazel tree; letter C

noll - head

parse - to describe (a word in a sentence) grammatically, by stating the part of speech, inflexion, and relation to the rest of the sentence + song I'll Name the Boy Dennis, or No Name at All.

arrah - exp. of surprise or excitement

frosty - affected with or characterized by frost; reduced to a temperature at or below freezing-point; ice-cold + FDV: Sure leave it to Hosty, frosty fiddler, leave it to Hosty he's the man to ran run the rann, the wran of all ranns.

rann (Anglo-Irish Pronunciation) - wren + Irish children used to carry a dead wren on a stick from door to door collecting money on Saint Stephen's Day (26 December); James Joyce, Ulysses (15): (BLOOM’S BOYS): 'The wren, the wren, / The king of all birds, / Saint Stephen's his day, / Was caught in the furze'.

ha - have

han't - have not, has not

brum - to murmur, hum

clip clop - imitations of sounds of alternating rhythm

Joyce's note: 'glass crash' Fay: A Short Glossary of Theatrical Terms 16: 'Glass Crash. -- A quantity of broken glass emptied from a bucket on to a piece of sheet iron used to give the illusion of breaking glass'

khlopat (Russian) - clap

Klatsch (ger) - applaud

battere (fr) - to clap

greadadh (gradu) (gael) - clapping

ardite! (it) - dare!, be brave! + ardite (it) - brave women + audite! (l) - hear!, listen! (plural).

arditi (it) - brave men, brave ones (name applied to special assault units of the Italian army in World War I) + Luigi Arditi: 19th century Italian conductor and composer, based in London but touring worldwide, including Dublin (Fitzpatrick: Dublin, Historical and Topographical Account 267: 'the veteran conductor Signor Arditi was as well known in Dublin as the Nelson Pillar'; his picture appears on Souvenir of the Twenty-fifth Anniversary of the Opening of The Gaiety Theatre 14).

musique (fr) - music + cue - humour, disposition, mood, frame of mind (proper to any action) + Joyce's note: 'Music Cue' Fay: A Short Glossary of Theatrical Terms 19: 'Music Cue. -- A note on the prompt copy of a play to indicate where music is to be used either on the stage or in the orchestra'.

Perce-oreille, French "earwig" + FDV: Have you heard of a one Humptydumpty / How he fell with a roll and a rumble / And hifat lay low like old Oliver Crumple / Behind Aback By the back of the magazine wall / of the the magazine wall // I'm afraid I'll go bail my dairyman darling / Like the / All your butter / I'll go bail like the bull of the Cow / All your butter is / in your horn // He was one time the our King of our the castle / Now he's kicked about like any old parsnip / And from Green street by order of his His Worship / He'll be shipped sent to the jail of Mountjoy / To The the jail of Mountjoy. / Jail him and joy // He had schemes in his head for to bother us / Stage coaches & wealth parks for the populace / Cow's Mare's milk for the sick, seven Sundays a week, / Openair love & prisons religious reform / & prisons reform / hideous in form // But Arrah why then, says you, couldn't he manage it. / I'll go bail, my big dairyman darling / Like the limping bumping bull of the Cassidy's / All your butter is in your / His butter is in his Horns horns / Butter his horns // Sure leave it to Hosty, frosty fiddler, leave it to Hosty he's the man / to ran run the rann, the wran of all ranns. // He was strolling around the / It was in this zoological garden / He was strolling around by the monument / Poor old humpty humpedy Hippopotamus hippopotamus / When he they opened the backdoor of the omnibus / He And they caught his death of fusiliers / His death of fusiliers / And he'll lose his ears // But wait / Tis a great sore pity, so it is, for missus ____ & his three little children / But wait till look out for his missus legitimate / When she gets a grip of old Earwicker / There'll Won't there be earwigs on the green? / Big earwigs on the green / Then we'll have a grand celebration band & mass meeting / For to sod the bold son scandinavian / And we'll bury him down, / in Oxmanstown / Where he'll (The first draft of the "Rann" ends here)