e'erawan (Anglo-Irish) - anyone + Samuel Butler: Erewhon.
take the floor - to get up to address a meeting, to take part in a debate
bucketshop - a retailer of 'cut-price' goods, aiming to undercut the market by working outside the official system
premises - a house or building with its grounds or other appurtenances
sumptuous - Of buildings: Made or produced at great cost; costly and (hence) magnificent in workmanship, construction, decoration, etc.
bonfire - to make bonfires
trash - anything of little or no worth or value, worthless stuff, rubbish
trumpery - 'Something of less value than it seems', worthless stuff, trash, rubbish + trash and trumpery (Slang) - rubbish.
tis short now till (notebook 1922-23) → Leader 11 Nov 1922, 327/2: 'Our Ladies' Letter': 'Like that, I suppose 'tis short now till we'll have women labourers in the Government'.
Clancy, Sheriff - Long John Clancy, mentioned in Ulysses as then-sheriff of Dublin + Mac Fhlannchadha (moklonkhu) (gael) - son of Flannchadh ("ruddy-warrior").
wind up - to end, end up
unlimited company - a company in which liability of members is not limited
bum - to hum loudly, to boom; to drink; to beg, to act as a bum
wash - Of waves: To sweep over a surface, to break or surge against (the shore, etc.)
hooker - a two-masted Dutch coasting or fishing vessel; ship (depreciatively or fondly)
Hammerfest - one of the Northernmost ports of Norway
Eblana - name of Dublin used by Ptolemy
man of war - a vessel equipped for warfare; an armed ship belonging to the recognized navy of a country; a boy's garment resembling that worn by a sailor, a sailor suit
bar - a bank of sand, silt, etc., across the mouth of a river or harbour, which obstructs navigation
POOLBEG - Deep anchorage (Irish, "the little hole") in Dublin Bay beyond the Pigeonhouse. The Poolbeg lighthouse is at the end of the South Wall. Before the lighthouse, a Poolbeg lightship marked the anchorage.
donnez-moi (fr) - give me
scampi (it) - prawns + spittle
bambini (it) - children, babies + wife and family.
Fingal - Finn's name in Macpherson's Ossian poems. Fingal is a Scottish hero who comes to Ireland and fights the Danes. The Irish called certain Norse invaders, fingal or fingall, meaning "fair stranger" + Oscar Fingal O'Flaherty Wills Wilde (Oscar Wilde's full name).
mac (mok) (gael) - son [of]
Oscar (usker) (gael) - "Combatant"; son of Oisin son of Fionn Mac Cumhail
Onesimus, Saint - a runaway slave emancipated and converted to Christianity by Saint Paul while the latter was imprisoned in Rome (Philemon 1:10, Colossians 4:9; the name derives from Greek onesimos: useful, helpful; spelled Onesime in French).
bargearse (Slang) - a person with a round behind
Boniface - the name of the jovial innkeeper in Farquhar's Beaux' Stratagem 1707; whence taken as the generic proper name of innkeepers; 'mine host', or 'the landlord' of the inn.
min - mine
gammel (Danish) - old, ancient + gammal (Hebrew) - camel.
moniker - a name, a nick-name
Og - king of Bashan, a giant (Joshua, XII, 4) + og (Danish) - and.
cod (Irish slang) - a fraud, hoaxer ("he's an old cod")
camel - a great awkward hulking fellow
Elevation of the Host (at the Mass)
pump - to pour forth (with pump), to raise or move water by means of a pump
Nursing Mirror - a periodical
heavyweight - one above average weight; the heaviest weight division in professional boxing, having no upper limit, with contestants usually weighing more than 190 pounds (85.5 kilograms).
Ulysses.15.1188: 'Innocence. Girl in the monkey house. Zoo. Lewd chimpanzee. (Breathlessly) Pelvic basin. Her artless blush unmanned me.' + (Chimpden).
general (Colloquial) - general servant, maid-of-all-work
Waterloo + loo - love.