parrots' plague (rinderpest) - a contagious disease to which parrots are subject

ensevelir (fr) - to bury + uncivilised.

spoon - pl. Sentimental or silly fondness. Also applied to persons: Sweethearts. Rarely in sing., an instance of sentimental love-play; a fond lover + spick and span - brand new, fresh, spotlessly clean and neat.

Thomas Moore, song: Fly Not Yet: 'Fly not yet, 'tis just the hour' [air: Planxty Kelly]

Chambers, Ephraim, founded Chamber's Encyclopaedia in 1860.

milost (Czech) - grace + milostpaní (Czech) = gnädige Frau (ger) - Used by clerks of shops or restaurants addressing customers the names of whom they don't know.

panny - like or characteristic of a pan + Panny (Czech) - of Blessed Virgin Mary.

kostel (Czech) - church

zid (Czech) - Jew + zid (Serbian) - wall.

folly - to commit folly, to act foolishly + follow.

bílé boby (Czech ) - white beans

porzy = pursy (obs.) - fat, corpulent; having a full purse; rich, wealthy; purse-proud

wanton - a lascivious or lewd person

Demerara (Gladstone's father was slaveowner there) + De Valera - leader of Ireland's struggle for independence from Britain, and the anti-Treaty opposition in the ensuing Irish Civil War (1922–1923), in which he opposed Michael Collins, but was defeated. In 1926, he founded Fianna Fáil, and became prime minister (1932–48, 1951–54, and 1957–59).

tumble - to fall; to have sexual intercourse with + "This the way to the museyroom." [008.09] + {Kate speaks three times - then leaves}

Browne/Nolan (motif) + "Glasthule Bourne or Boehernapark Nolagh, by wattsismade or bianconi, astraylians in island, a wellknown tall hat blown in between houses" [321.08-.10].

tall hat - a silk hat with high cylindrical crown + (Gladstone wore tall hat).

FSTD:  — It This is time for my bottle, reflected Mr. "Gladstone Browne" in the tall toll hat hut. (It was characteristic of the "man of delgany"). Dip.

Delgany, village, County Wicklow + 'Man of Destiny' (Napoleon).

vulcanite - a preparation of india rubber and sulphur hardened by exposure to intense heat; ebonite + volcano

profuse - to pour forth; to expend, bestow, or produce freely or lavishly + profess - to declare openly, announce, affirm.

nightcap - a covering for the head, worn especially in bed + FSTD:  — And this This is me vulcanite smoking, profused Mr. "Bonaparte Nolan" under the notecup.

hereby - by, through, or from this fact or circumstance; by this means

recognize + FSTD: (one feels how one may hereby reekignite reekignites the "grand old mahonragy") Dip. /  — And this ...

mahogany + MacMahon - French marshal in Crimea + 'Grand Old Man' (Gladstone).

defeater - one who or that which defeats
 
defaulter - one who is guilty of default; esp. one who fails to perform some duty or obligation legally required of him; one who fails to appear when required; one who fails properly to account for money or other property entrusted to his care, esp. through having misappropriated it to his own use.

Danelagh - area in North and North-East England settled by Danes in 9th and 10th centuries + Ranelagh - district of Dublin.

willing - willingly, consentingly, without reluctance + tone - to utter with a musical sound, or in a special or affected tone + Wellington.

down on + The Wild Man from Borneo (song): 'The dog of the nurse of the child of the wife of the wild man from Borneo has just come to town'.

browen - obs. pl. of brow + Gladstone Browne.

hoodlum - a young male thug, ruffian + Bonaparte Nolan.

Parnellite - a follower of C. S. Parnell

Cummal (Cumhal, Comhal) - Finn MacCool's or Fingal's father, Morna's husband + common denominator + In a comma-separated values (CSV) file the data items are delimited using commas, while in a tab-separated values (TSV) file, the data items are delimited using tabs. For example, the following fields in each record are delimited by commas: "Date","Pupil","Grade"

odd - to make odd or irregular + FSTD: ~ And this is defender of defeater of defaulter of deformer of the funst man in Danelagh, willingstoned in with this glance dowen his browen and that born appalled noodlum the panelite pair's cummul delimitator, adding: Oliver White, he's as tiff as she's shee's tight.

stiff - severe, stern; formal, constrained, lacking ease or grace

tight - Applied to persons: tough, hard, unyielding; also, aggressive, 'stroppy'.

arse + this is his big white horse [008.21] + FSTD: And thisens his speak quite hoarse. Dip

midget majesty + FSTD: Dip. [in reverence to the your her midgetsy the lady of the comeallyes as madgestoo our own one's gaff stature.]

house + come-all-you - type of ballad + Lady of the Camellias (French: La Dame aux camélias) - novel by Alexandre Dumas, fils, first published in 1848, that was subsequently adapted for the stage.

madge (Slang) - vulva

goff - a foolish clown, a silly fellow + stature - the height of an animal body in its normal standing position + gesture + GOUGH STATUE - The bronze equestrian statue of Sir Hugh Gough (pron. "Goff") stood at the corner of People's Gardens (which Gough didn't give). He was "conqueror of the Punjab" at the battle of Gujenat, 1849 + goffo (it) - clumsy. 

prosim (l) - may I be of use, may I profit + prosím (Czech) - please, I beg.

prosit - Used to wish good health, success, etc., esp. as a toast in German-speaking countries + prosit (l) - may it be of use, may it be profitable + prosit (Czech) - to beg.

krk (Czech) - neck + krk (Serbian) - to cram, gorge.

comical - mirth-provoking, humorous, jocose, funny; queer, strange, odd (colloq.)

pickle - to preserve in a pickling liquid; Naut. To rub salt, or salt and vinegar, on the back after whipping or flogging: formerly practised as a punishment + pickled (Slang) - drunk + The Barley Corn (song): 'O rum it is the comicalest thing, How it tickles...'

Punch - the name of the principal character, a grotesque hump-backed figure, in the puppet-show called Punch and Judy. (The name Judy for 'Punch's wife' appears to be later.)

Jude (ger) - jew + FSTD: O rum it is the chomicalest thing how it pickles up the puncher punchey and the jude.

gamey = gamy - spirited, plucky: showing fight to the last

sing - an act of singing

dummy - a person who does not talk; having the appearance of being real but lacking capacity to function

together

pobal (pubel) (geal) - people; public + 'I got a shoe, you got a shoe, All God's chillun got shoes' (song) + FSTD: He banged the scoop and she bagged the sugar while the whole pub's pobbel done a stare.

mezzotint - print produced by an engraving that has been scraped to represent light or shade + mezzatinta (it) - half-tint + {mezzotint on wall (depicting The Charge of the Light Brigade at Sevastopol)}

chromo - a prostitute; chromolithograph (a picture printed in tints and colors by repeated impressions from a series of stones prepared by the lithographic process)

Krim (Serbian) - Crimea + By the Magazine Wall, zinzin, zinzin (motif).

almanac - an annual table, or a book of tables, containing a calendar of months and days, with astronomical data and calculations, ecclesiastical and other anniversaries, besides other useful information, and, in former days, astrological and astrometeorological forecasts + Almanack's - London club in Regency + Humpty Dumpty: 'All the king's horses and all the king's men'.  

canis (l) - a dog + Alfred Lord Tennyson: The Charge of the Light Brigade iii: 'Cannon to right of them, Cannon to left of them, Cannon in front of them Volley'd and thunder'd'.

voli (Serbian) - [he, she] loves

flunder = flounder (obs.) - to stagger, to struggle along with difficulty + FSTD: [On the mezzatent wall. With its chromo for all. Crimcrim crimcrims. Showing holdmenags asses reined sat by Allmeneck's men, canins to ride with em, canins that lept at em, woollied and flundered.]

Kate - a pet-form of the female name Katherine

come and go - to come to a place and depart again + "At the precise moment of bodily death, and in profound states of magnetic sleep or trance, the Tantric withdraws consciousness to this zone [Sahasrara Chakra] to the accompaniment of "indescribable bliss", which manifests as light. It is the ultimate orgasm of which all lesser comings and goings are but as shadows... Hriliu [orgasm] at the chakras along the Sushumna brings into play the siddhis (magical powers) attributed to each chakra [i.e. door]." (Kenneth Grant: Beyond the Mauve Zone)

gang (Dialect) - go

slicnost (Czech) - grace + slicnost or, correctly, sličnost (Serbian) - similairty.

henchwoman - a female attendant, a waiting-woman

hop it - to be off, go away quickly + opened.

Duft (ger) - aroma

duras (l) - you harden, you last out + dunann an doras (dunen un dures) (geal) - shuts the door + The. Dor. -  'the' is the last word in Finnegans Wake. In FW 'the' is a door (exit/entrance) from the end to the beginning. 1) "till Daleth, mahomahouma, who oped it closeth thereof the. Dor." [020.18]; 2) "was found of the round of the sound of the lound of the. Lukkedoerendunandurraskewdylooshoofermoyportertooryzooysphalnabortansporthaokansakroidverjkapakkapuk." [257.27]; 4) "Of manifest 'tis obedience and the. Flute!" [343.36]; 5) "A way a lone a last a loved a long the" [628.16]

silence + 1) "Blurry works at Hurdlesford. (Silent.)" [014.06]; 2) "— Tit! What is the ti . . ? SILENCE." [501.06] + FSTD: So the katey's came and the katey's game. And the that henchwench what hopped it dunneth thereaft the. Dor Duras. / [Silents]

con - to inspect, scan, examine

thon = yon: the demonstrative pron. and adj., pointing to something more remote in place or time than that

print - language embodied in a printed form; printed lettering; esp. with reference to size, form, or style; a printed publication; esp. a printed sheet, news sheet, newspaper

gloss - superficial lustre; an explanation or definition of an obscure word in a text

gay - bright or lively-looking, esp. in colour; brilliant, showy + Do Ye Ken John Peel? (song): 'Do ye ken John Peel with his coat so gray, Do ye ken John Peel at the break of day, Do ye ken John Peel when he's far far away, With his hounds and his horn in the morning'.

Adam Findlater - grocery magnate in Edwardian Dublin

Tallaght - parish seven miles southwest of Dublin; supposed plague grave of Parthalonian invaders of Ireland + tallyho.

hoe - a tool with a flat blade attached at right angles to a long handle

turning - a movement in a new direction + FSTD: Yes, we've conned thon print with in its gloss so gay how it came from Findlater's Yule to the day and it's Hey Tallaght Hoe on the King's highway with his hounds on the home at a turning.

Donnybrook - a suburb of Dublin, Ireland, once famous for its annual fair + Donnybrook Fair (song) + Widdicombe Fair (song) + FSTD: To Donnicoombe Fairing. Millikens Pass. When visiting at Izd-la-Chapelle taste the life of the water from the Carlowman's Cup.

Manneken-Pis - statue in Brussels of a child urinating + Millikin, Richard (1767-1815) - early 19th century Irish-American songwriter, author of "The Groves of Blarney" + Joyce's note, Aug A-Eveline 64: "Is milked Dan Tallon - without indecent exposure - near Fox and Geese every Tuesday and Friday" DT mayor of Dublin 1899.

Aachen, or Aix-la-Chapelle, was the site of Charlemagne's favorite palace + Chapelizod.

lipe - a portion, a slip + lipa (Serbian) - lime tree + like.

Charlemagne's + County Carlow.

"The floor room of Mullingar House also features one item which surfaces often in the dreamer's memory: the illustrated calendar sent last Christmas by Alexandar Findlater and Company, suppliers to the HCE's pub... It is a standard racing print tableau, usually the first in a series of four or six. Called something like 'The Parting Cup' or 'The Stirrup Cup', it routinely features a huntsman in regalia ('To the pink, man, like an allmanox'), surrounded by the hunting dogs ('canins to ride with them') and usually flanked by fellow riders (622.26-7), sitting on the horse-back in front yard of a tavern, in or before the door of which stands a pleased-looking innkeeper in leather apron. The picture's centre of focus is a cup, which is being lifted the rider by a comely lass, clearly the taverner's daughter. In some versions he has the cup already to his lips, but in this one he has yet to taste it... The two major male figures, resplendent horseman and humble innkeeper, have become symbols of what HCE considers his two sides, that of romance (the rider) and reality (the innkeeper); thoroughout the book the dreamer will concentrate on those two aspects of himself - the one who stayed and tended shop versus the glamorous outsider arriving or rearriving at the door." (John Gordon: Finnegans Wake: a plot summary).