beloved + Thom's Directory of Ireland/Dublin, Chapelizod section: 'Spendlove, R., Belgrove'.

mulberry - mulberry tree + groves of mulberry (trees).

still - a distillery + Thom's Directory of Ireland/Dublin, Chapelizod section: 'Phœnix Park Distillery' REFERENCE

mill - a building specially designed and fitted with machinery for the grinding of corn into flour.

kloster - a convent, a monastery (in Germany, Flanders, etc.) + Thom's Directory of Ireland/Dublin, Chapelizod section: 'Mount Sackville Convent'.

yeoman - a man holding a small landed estate; a freeholder under the rank of a gentleman; hence vaguely, a commoner or countryman of respectable standing, esp. one who cultivates his own land + no man's land.

ghast = ghastly - Said hyperbolically of persons or things objectionable on various grounds: Shocking, 'frightful'.

township (a term often used in Thom's Directory of Ireland/Dublin)

the quick - the living

village elm - Le Fanu describes "the village elm" on p 3 of The House by the Churchyard: "But I can't expect you, my reader—polite and patient as you manifestly are—to potter about with me, all the summer day, through this melancholy and mangled old town, with a canopy of factory soot between your head and the pleasant sky. One glance, however, before you go, you will vouchsafe at the village tree—that stalworth elm. It has not grown an inch these hundred years. It does not look a day older than it did fifty years ago, I can tell you. There he stands the same; and yet a stranger in the place of his birth, in a new order of things, joyless, busy, transformed Chapelizod, listening, as it seems to me, always to the unchanged song and prattle of the river, with his reveries and affections far away among by-gone times and a buried race. Thou hast a story, too, to tell, thou slighted and solitary sage, if only the winds would steal it musically forth, like the secret of Mildas from the moaning reeds."

foregone - that has gone before or gone by + Vorangegangene (ger) - the dead (literally 'foregone on').

mansioned - furnished with mansions + mentioned

retrospection - the action or fact of looking back upon, or surveying, past time + FDV: This Norman court at boundary of the ville, yon ivied tower of a church of Ereland with our king's house of stone, belgroved of mulbrey, all is for the retrospectioner.

skole = school + skole (Danish) - school + skaal! (Danish) - (toast) + Thom's Directory of Ireland/Dublin, Chapelizod section: 'a National School'.

agus (ogus) (gael) - and

igen (Danish) - again + (formerly, there was a schoolhouse in the Castleknock area whose stone façade bore two engraved S's).

muss - A term of endearment + Jespersen: Language, its Nature, Development and Origin 142 (VIII.1): 'habit that mothers and nurses have of repeating... "Now we must wash the little face"'.

sweetsome - sweet, pleasant

auburn - of a golden-brown or ruddy-brown colour; absol. quasi-n + AUBURN - Oliver Goldsmith's poem, "The Deserted Village" ("Sweet Auburn! loveliest village of the plain"), is about Auburn, an idealized village set in England but based on memories from the poet's Irish childhood + Thom's Directory of Ireland/Dublin, Chapelizod section: 'Spendlove, C., Auburn'. 

selfraising - Applied to a kind of flour which causes dough or paste to rise without the addition of baking-powder, etc. + Job 14:2: 'He cometh forth like a flower' + (erection).

fragrance - sweetness of smell; sweet or pleasing scent + fragola (it) - strawberry.

STRAWBERRY BEDS - The area, actually known for its strawberries, along the North bank of the Liffey between Chapehizod and Woodlands. The Wren's Nest is at the West end. + fraise (fr) - strawberry + Thom's Directory of Ireland/Dublin, Chapelizod section: 'Corcoran, W., grocer, Strawberry-beds... Kavanagh, Miss Teresa, Strawberry-beds... Scully, Mrs., Strawberry beds'.

Thom's Directory of Ireland/Dublin, Chapelizod section: 'Phœnix Park Distillery... Phœnix-villas' The Phoenix Park Distillery adopted as its emblem, the 50ft Corinthian pillar surmounted with a figure of a Phoenix in her burning nest, erected in the Park in 1747 and still there today + Phoenix Tavern, Chapelizod.

flame away - to burn with a flame or with flames, to emit flames, to blaze

tripartite - divided into or composed of three parts or kinds; threefold, triple + FDV: Sweet as auburn cometh up as a flower that fragolance of the fraisey beds: the phoenix, his pyre, is still flaming away with true Pratt spirit: the wren, his nest, is niedelig, as the turrises of the Sabines are televisible.

wren - one or other species of small dentirostral passerine birds belonging to the genus Troglodites + Thom's Directory of Ireland/Dublin, Chapelizod section: 'Ennis, Miss Mary, vintner, Wren's nest' (pub).

niedlich (ger) - pretty

terraces + turris (l) - tower.

Sabine gull - an Arctic gull with a forked tail, grey head, and black collar + Sabines - an Italic tribe that lived in ancient Italy, inhabiting Latium before the founding of Rome. Their language belonged to the Sabellic subgroup of Italic languages and shows some similarities to Oscan and Umbrian. Studies have found many relationships between the Romans and the Sabines, especially in the fields of religion and mythology. Legend says that Romans abducted Sabine women to populate the newly built town, the first recorded example of bride kidnapping. The resultant conflict ended only by the women throwing themselves and their children between the armies of their fathers and their husbands + Thom's Directory of Ireland/Dublin, Chapelizod section: 'Jordan, H., Sabine-terrace'.

Thom's Directory of Ireland/Dublin, Chapelizod section: 'Rogers, Mrs. The Cottage'. 

bungalow - Orig., a one-storied house (or temporary building, e.g. a summer-house), lightly built, usually with a thatched roof. In modern use, any one-storied house + Thom's Directory of Ireland/Dublin, Chapelizod section: 'Talon, J., The Bungalow'.

burgher - an inhabitant of a burgh, borough, or corporate town; a citizen + Brandenburger.

vernacular - Of a language or dialect: That is naturally spoken by the people of a particular country or district; native, indigenous.

SUMMERHILL - Street, and the adjoining district, North-East Dublin, which continues Parnell Street to Ballybough Road at the Royal Canal.  

jerry hat - a round felt hat [Dubliners: 'An Encounter': (the stranger) 'wore what we used to call a jerry hat' (a hard round hat)].

catsup = ketchup - a liquor extracted from mushrooms, tomatoes, walnuts, etc., used as a sauce

mutton broth - a broth made from mutton

chaplet - a wreath for the head, usually a garland of flowers or leaves, also of gold, precious stones, etc. + Thom's Directory of Ireland/Dublin, Chapelizod section: 'Isolde-gardens' (a street with four addresses).

an (Irish) - the

plad = plaid + en lille plads (Danish) - a little place.

lief - beloved, dear, agreeable

arride - to smile at, laugh at (obs.) to please, gratify (arch.)

snowdrop - an early-flowering bulbous plant (Galanthus nivalis), having a white pendent  flower; transf. Applied to a girl + (her colours).

trou de dentelle (fr) - hole of lace

wonner - a dweller, an inhabitant + Wonne (ger) - delight.

handkerchiefs halfpenny

holy wood - a name of the West Indian Guaiacum sanctum + The Holly and the Ivy (song).

bower - a place closed in or overarched with branches of trees, shrubs, or other plants; a shady recess, leafy covert, arbour + PICTURE

mistletoe - a parasitic plant of Europe, Viscum album, growing on various trees

tho - abbrev. form of though + {lisp, similar to that of Puddock in Joseph Sheridan Le Fanu's "The House by the Churchyard" (ch. 3: 'in 'thpite of hith lithp'')}

if you please - if it please you, if you like, if it is your will or pleasure: a courteous qualification to a request, the acceptance of an offer, etc.

googla = water to drink / pluplu = water wash (Joyce's note) → Jespersen: Language, its Nature, Development and Origin 152 (VIII.7): (examples of words invented by children) 'gön "water to drink, milk" (kept apart from the usual word vand for water, which she used only for water to wash in)'.

blithe - carefree and happy + FDV: There is the cottage and the bungalow for the cobbeler and the brandnewburgher but Isolde, her gardens are for the fairhaired daughter of Aengus.

anguis (l) - snake + Aonghus (engus) (gael) - Single-choice; god of love + angoisse (fr) - distress, anxiety + Thom's Directory of Ireland/Dublin, Chapelizod section: 'It is said to derive its name from La belle Izod, daughter of King Aengus'.

all out - entirely, completely

perisher - that which perishes or destroys; esp. an extreme (of any course of action); a 'plunger'; also applied to persons as a term of contempt, and more generally, with an overtone of pity + Thom's Directory of Ireland/Dublin, Chapelizod section: 'Chapelizod, a village partly in Palmerstown parish, Uppercross barony, but chiefly in the parish of the same name, Castleknock barony'.

Tithonos (gr) - the beautiful human lover of Eos, the Greek goddess of dawn (described by Homer as 'with beautiful hair'), was granted immortality, but as he had forgotten to ask for eternal youth, he grew old until she took pity on him and turned him into a grasshopper + tytoń (Polish) - tobacco + (nicotine-stained hands). 

flossy - resembling floss or floss-silk + Homeric epithet for Eos: "with goldy locks, fair-haired" + włosy (Polish) = vlasy (Czech ) - hair + (*E* and *A*).

kilolitre - in the Metric system, a measure of capacity containing 1000 litres

metron (gr) - a measure + myrias (gr) - ten thousand + metromyrias (gr) - measure of 10.000 + Miriam - Moses' sister + matrimonials.

prese = press; praise; prize + praesaepe (l) - stable, manger; hut, dwelling, tavern + prosapia (l) - stock, race, family + praesaepe prosapiae (l) - the family's tavern.

bole - the stem or trunk of a tree

wone - accustomed, used, wont (to do something); a place of habitation or abode, dwelling-place + FDV: All out of two barreny old perishers and one inn, one tap and one tavern and only two million two hundred and eightythousand nine hundred and sixty lines to the wuestworts of a general poet's office.

tabard - a short sleeveless outer tunic emblazoned with a coat of arms; worn by a knight over his armor or by a herald

tap - a cylindrical stick, long peg, or stopper, for closing and opening a hole bored in a vessel + CARLISLE TAVERN and THE TAP - Adjacent public houses under the same management; flourished from the 1910's through the 1930's [Thom's Directory of Ireland/Dublin, Chapelizod section: 'O'Shaughnessy, J., vintner, "The Tap"'].

Thom's Directory of Ireland/Dublin, Chapelizod section: 'O'Shaughnessy, J., vintner, "The Carlisle Tavern"'. 

szewc (Polish) - shoemaker + sewed him the blouse and breeches.

bloughs - bluffs

brach - a kind of hound which hunts by scent; fig. A term of abuse + brache (it) - breeches.

chory (Polish, Czech) - sick, ill

pshut - an utterance enjoining caution or expressing impatience

ribbon development - the building of houses in a single line along a main road, usu. one leading out of a town or village

lease - a contract between parties, by which the one conveys lands or tenements to the other for life, for years, or at will, usually in consideration of rent or other periodical compensation. 

lapse - Law. The termination of a right or privilege through neglect to exercise it within the limited time, or through failure of some contingency. 

millium = military; milium + million

Thausig (Swiss-German Basel dialect) - thousand + 190,080 (inches in three miles) x 12 = 5,280 (feet in one mile) x 432 = 2,280,960 (twelfths of an inch in three miles).

radioluminescence - luminescence caused by ionizing radiation + radius luminis (l) - a ray of light + REFERENCE

westward - towards the west; in a westerly direction + Wuste (ger) - desert + Wust (ger) - chaos; heap + Wort (ger) - word.

general postoffice - an office which receives letters for the 'general post' (formerly, the post or mail that was sent from the General Post Office in London, originally on certain days, latterly once a day, to all the post offices in the kingdom) + Thom's Directory of Ireland/Dublin, Chapelizod section: 'Chapelizod... three miles W[est]. from the General Post Office, Dublin'.

starve - pestilence, mortality; also a pestilent being (applied to the devil) + Stars and Stripes + Cosgrave: North Dublin, City and Environs 29n: 'there are twenty-four Dublins in the United States'.

tripe - the first or second stomach of a ruminant, esp. of the ox, prepared as food.

distorted - twisted out of shape, drawn awry + AUBURN - Oliver Goldsmith's poem, "The Deserted Village" ("Sweet Auburn! loveliest village of the plain").

mirage - an optical illusion in which atmospheric refraction by a layer of hot air distorts or inverts reflections of distant objects

aloofly - characterized by aloofness, 'distant', unsympathetic (rare.); so as to keep, or as if keeping, aloof

wherein - in which (place, material thing, writing, etc.); where