Castilian - the dialect of Castile + extra Christian - outside the range of Christian thought.
seguire (it) - to follow
pursuit - the most demanding (and often most neglected) phase of war. Most casualties occur not in the initial clash of arms but when one side breaks and runs. However, once the initial fury of the assault is spent, the incentive to expend more effort pursuing a fleeing enemy rapidly evaporates. Pursuit is going that extra mile (or hundreds of miles) to ensure the enemy is either trapped or utterly destroyed and cannot reassemble to be a threat again.
olla podrida (Spanish: rotten pot) - soup made of one or more meats and several vegetables (Spanish equivalent of Irish stew); a miscallaneous mixture, hodgepodge; a mixture of languages + D.H. Lawrence: (referring to Work in Progress) 'My God, what a clumsy olla putrida James Joyce is!'
outbreak - to break out
Gelachter (ger) - laughter + geallach (Irish) - light, brightness, the moon + Joyce's note: 'laughter (witness joined)'.
hall + hell.
mollification - an appeasing, appeasement, pacification
metheglin (Dialect) - a Welsh spiced mead
testifier - witness (i.e. Festy) + (notebook 1924): 'laughter in which the witness joined' → Connacht Tribune 24 May 1924, 5/2: 'Outrageous Act. Stationmaster's House Fired Into. Youth of 16 and His Oath': '"Do you remember the statement you made and that you were on your oath?" asked the justice, and the witness replied "It was all lies," at which there was some laughter in which the witness joined'.
indecorum - a violation of the rules of behaviour proper to the sex, age, or character of the actor; impropriety, now esp. of behaviour
hilarious - boisterously joyous or merry; rollicking + Giordano Bruno's motto: 'In tristitia hilaris hilaritate tristis' (Latin 'In Sadness Cheerful, in Gaiety Sad'; appears on the title page of his play 'Il Candelajo') + hoot - a laugh; a shout, outcry.
wind up - closing, concluding + MacDonald's Diary of the Parnell Commission abbreviates 'Parnell witness' as P.W.
cum - come + cum (l) - with + justle - to knock or push against, to come into collision with + FDV: Though The hilarious hilariohoot of Pegger's Windup contrasted so neatly with the tristitone of the wet pinter's as were they opposites, evolved by the a power powers of nature & spirit as the sole means & condition of its manifestation, polarised for reunion by the symphysis of their antipathies.
neatly - in a nicely finished way
triste - sad + Tristan + "Earwicker's fragile identity splits apart under the strain of his examination and his consciousness is amalgamated with those of his two sons. Although what remains of Earwicker is ultimately acquitted - for this courtroom permits no proper adjudication - the judges conclude by expressing their contempt for him." (Lee Spinks: James Joyce, a critical guide).
isce et ille (l) - this (emphatic) and that
evolve - to develop by natural processes from a more rudimentary to a more highly organized condition
einsam (ger) - lonely, single
iste (l) - that of yours
sole - singular, unique + Samuel Taylor Coleridge: The Friend: 'Every power in nature and in spirit must evolve an opposite as the sole means and condition of its manifestation, and all opposition is a tendency to reunion. This is the universal law of polarity or essential dualism, first promulgated... by Giordano Bruno'.
hin und her (ger) - hither and thither
polarized - characterized by division into opposing groups or principles
symphysis - union or fusion of parts originally or normally separate + synthesis/antithesis.
distinctly - clearly, plainly, in a way clear to mind or perception
duas (gr) - two + FDV: Distinctly different were their destinies.
FDV: Whereas While the maidies of the bar clustered fluttered & flattered around the willingly pressed, complimenting him on having all his senses about him, sticking hyacinths in his hair curls, & bringing busses to his cheeks, legando round his nice new neck for him & pizzicando at his willywags woolywags it was not unobserved by the court their worships that for by one among all wild gentian of the hills [Makegiddculling] reeks, with in unmixed admiration he seemed blindly, mutely, hands over ears speechlessly fascinated anamourate when while with she herupor heruponhim shining aminglement, the shay of his shifting into the shimmering of hers till the wild wishwish of her shashay melted moist musically mid the dark deepdeep of his shayshaun.
maidy - a little maid + barmaids.
bar - a (particular) court of law; the whole body of barristers, or spec. the barristers practising in a particular court, circuit, or country
peerless + 30 - 2 = 28 (*Q*) + twenty-eight-day lunar month.
13 + trente (fr) - thirty.
score - 12
eranthos (gr) - spring flower, love-flower
murmurred + myrrh - a fragrant gum resin obtained from certain trees (genus Commiphora, family Burseraceae) and used, esp. in the Near East, in perfumery + myrris (gr) - sweet cicely; myrtle.
Shaun the Post + show 'em.
willingly - with a ready will, without reluctance: with various shades of meaning from 'with acquiescence, submissively' to 'with pleasure, cheerfully, gladly' or 'wishfully, eagerly'.
pressed - subjected to pressure, well dressed + W.P. (Wet Pinter).
nominate - to appoint (a person) by name to hold some office or discharge some duty
Sweeney - I cannot distinguish T. S. Eliot's Sweeney among the Nightingales from the Irish king, Sweeney, who went mad and lived in trees with wild birds (Glasheen, Adaline / Third census of Finnegans wake) + swine.
captivating - that captivates or enthralls + captivate - to overpower with excellence, to enthrall with charm or attractiveness + Thomas Moore: Irish Melodies, song: Sweet Innisfallen [air: The Captivating Youth].
fíon (Irish) - wine
deur (Irish) - tear + odour.
buss - a kiss + blushes.
masculine - belonging to the male sex, male
oiris (Irish) - knowledge, science + My Wild Irish Rose (song) + (notebook 1924): 'masculine Irish rose' → Key: John McCormack, His Own Life Story 74: (of Lily Foley, a soprano and later McCormack's wife) 'She just stood there, like a feminine Irish rose, and brought everyone to her feet'.
kleur (Dutch) - colour
legando (it) - tying + legato - In music: smooth and connected (opposite of 'staccato'; from Italian legare: to bind).
pizzicagnolo (it) - porkbutcher, delicatessen dealer, cheesemonger + pizzicato - In music: plucked with the finger (instead of using a bow; from Italian pizzicare: to pinch, to itch).
golliwog - a name invented for a black-faced grotesquely dressed (male) doll with a shock of fuzzy hair + FDV: legando round his nice new neck for him & pizzicando at his willywags woolywags.
dandy - very good, first rate, fine + Handy Spandy (song).
sugar candy - sugar clarified and crystallized by slow evaporation; fig. Something sweet, pleasant, or delicious + Joyce's note: 'sugar de candy' → Douglas: London Street Games 40: (a chant) 'Charlie likes whisky, Charlie likes brandy, Charlie likes kissing girls -- O sugar-de-candy'.
machree - my dear, my heart (from Irish: mo chroidhe) + Mother Machree (song).
Fion, Paustheen - an Irish air + pastheen fionn (Irish) - fair-haired child + mo phaistin (mufashtin) (gael) - my little child + mo phuistin (mufushtin) (gael) - my little post.
(notebook 1923): 'courier (facteur)' (i.e. postman) → O. Henry: The Four Million 44: 'Between Rounds': 'People surged along the sidewalk... Couriers came and went'.
Thomas Moore: Irish Melodies, song: Believe Me, If All Those Endearing Young Charms.
treat - a great pleasure + Anglican morning prayer: 'Give peace in our time, O Lord'.
amen + hymen
present - a person that is present
worship - a person of importance
deputize - to appoint as a deputy (a person delegated or sent, alone or as a member of a deputation, to act in the place of those who send him)
defame - to attack the good fame or reputation of (a person); to dishonour by rumour or report
lunar - of or belonging to the moon
celibacy - abstaining from sexual relations (as because of religious vows)
alonely - solitary, lonely + Joyce's note: 'all all alonely' → Douglas: London Street Games 47: (a chant) 'Three little children sitting on the sand, All, all a-lonely'.
gentian - any plant belonging to the genus Gentiana, with trumpet-shaped flowers that are usually deep blue or azure, but may vary from white, creamy and yellow to red + FDV: wild gentian of the hills [Makegiddculling] reeks
gemma - bud + Gentica Gemma (l) - national gem + gemma (it) - gem (also feminine proper name).
McGILLYCUDDY'S REEKS - Mountain ("reek") range West of Killarney, County Kerry. Boucicault's Coleen Bawn had her cottage there. The hereditary title of the chief is "The M'Gillycuddy of the Reeks."
wan - pale
unmixed - pure + "[W.P.] was patrified to see, hear, taste and smell, as his time of night, how Hyacinth O'Donnell, B.A., described in the calendar as a mixer and wordpainter, with part of a sivispacem..."
tactless - destitute of tact; awkward + tactile + (smell missing; i.e. has only smell (or stink) [.16] [093.05-.21] [095.02-.26]).
inamorate - to inspire with love, to enamour + FDV: with in unmixed admiration he seemed blindly, mutely, hands over ears speechlessly fascinated anamourate when while with she herupor heruponhim shining aminglement
minglement - the action of mingling; a mixture
shame + Shem/Shaun [.32] + FDV: the shay of his shifting into the shimmering of hers till the wild wishwish of her shashay melted moist musically mid the dark deepdeep of his shayshaun.
shimmer - to shine with a tremulous or flickering light; to gleam faintly
youth, sir, tey (Joyce's note)
Hee middles (Joyce's note) → Douglas: London Street Games 3: 'Catch... Two boys stand at each side of the road and one in the middle, that's Hee. One of them tries to get the ball over middles head for the other to get it but if middle gets it the thrower goes Hee'.
her chap (Joyce's note) → Douglas: London Street Games 54: (a skipping chant) 'Little Mary Anne who lives up stairs, With high legged boots and a feather in her hat -- That's the way she meets her chap --'.
home + Joyce's note: 'I'll tell ma when I get home' → Douglas: London Street Games 29: (a chant) 'I'll tell Ma when I get home That the boys won't leave me alone. They pull my hair and break my comb, I'll tell Ma when I get home'.
si (Irish) - she + se (Irish) - him.
mid - amid
season + Shaun.
FDV: [And whereas] Distracted by [(for was not just this, [in effect,] which had just caused that the effect of that which it had caused to occur)] The four judges Unchus Uncius Munchus Muntius, Punchus and Pylax put their wigs together but could do no more than pass the usual sentence of Nolans Brumans & King having murdered all the English he knew left his court tribunal scotfree trailing his tunic in his hurry [& [thereinunder] proudly showing off the [blank] patch on to his britgits]. On To the Swiss bobbyguard's curial but courtly courtlike: Commodore valley O hairy Arthery Arthre jennyrosy?: the firewaterloover replied returted with such a vinesmelling fortytudor ages rowdawnham rawdownhams tanyouhide that all the twofromthirty advocatesses within echo pulling up their briefs soc- pa- jus simply & safely & soundly soccered him imprumptu umprumptu rightaway like hames to Drinkbottle Dingy Dwellings like the muddy goalbird who he was, conclaiming: Hon! Verg! Putor! Nan! Putor! Sham! Shams! Shames!
distracted - mentally drawn to different objects; perplexed or confused by conflicting interests; torn or disordered by dissension or the like; much confused or troubled in mind.
justicer - judge
put their heads together - to have discussions together
unctus (l) - anointed, oiled
munitus (l) - fortified, safe + mun (mun) (gael) - urine.
phylax (gr) - a guard + Pontius Pilatus (l) - governor of Judaea in time of Christ.
promulgate - to proclaim