Michelangelo Buonarroti (1475-1564) - a famous Italian artist

fool - to act like a fool + failed + Alexander Pope: 'fools rush in where angels fear to tread'.

dread - to be greatly afraid or apprehensive; to look forward to with terror or anxiety + The Crucifixion of St. Peter is a fresco painting by the Italian Renaissance master Michelangelo Buonarroti (c. 1546-1550). It is housed in the Cappella Paolina, Vatican Palace, in the Vatican City. It is the last fresco executed by Michelangelo. The artist portrayed St. Peter in the moment in which he was raised by the Roman soldiers to the cross. Michelangelo concentrated the attention on the depiction of pain and suffering. The faces of the people present are contracted in a horrified grim, and several of the observers seem going to die. Pope Paul commissioned this fresco by Michelangelo on 1541 and unveiled it in his chapel (capella paolina, pauline chapel). 

myself + FDV: where even michelangelines fool so dread I proved to myself & your satisfaction sotisfiction how his abject all through

satisfaction + Sirius, known in Ancient Egypt as Sopdet (Greek: Sothis), is recorded in the earliest astronomical records. During the era of the Middle Kingdom, Egyptians based their calendar on the heliacal rising of Sirius, namely the day it becomes visible just before sunrise after moving far enough away from the glare of the Sun. This occurred just before the annual flooding of the Nile and the summer solstice, after a 70-day absence from the skies. The hieroglyph for Sothis features a star and a triangle. Sothis was identified with the great goddess Isis + "Typhonians measured time with regard to circulation of Serpent (Dragon) around star Sirius... In IV Egyptian dynasty Sothis (Septet) is identified with star Sirius." (Frank G. Ripel: The Magick of Atlantis: Sauthenerom, the Source of the Necronomicon.)

abject - a person in the lowest and most despicable condition, a castaway + object.

quicquid (l) - whoever, whatever

ciondolone (it) - idler, lounger

hypothecate - to believe especially on uncertain or tentative grounds; to pledge without delivery of possession, to mortgage (so, hypothecated = mortgaged) + hypothesised.

Bettler (ger) - beggar + Mensch (ger) - man + ▄bermensch + FDV: (the quickquid of Professor Ciondoloni's too frequently hypothicated Bettlemensch)

genteel - a gentleman; gentlemanly or ladylike in appearance; Of behaviour: Courteous, polite, obligin; liberal in money matters + FDV: is nothing so much more than a mere cashdime however genteel he may want us to feel about it (I am speaking of us in the second person)

graded - divided or arranged according to grades of rank, quality, etc. + grade of + degraded.

intellectual - an intellectual being, a person possessing or supposed to possess superior powers of intellect + magick (used by Ripel, Granth, Crowley etc. instead of 'magic') + FDV: for to this grade of intelleckuals dime is cash and the cash system

time is money

dogmas - pl. of dogma - the body of opinion formulated or authoritatively stated + "Time was first reckoned with reference to the circumpolar stars of Ursa Major, or Typhon. She was Goddess of the North, identical with Nuit and Isis... She was the Primal Goddess of the Seven Stars which were considered as her spirits, souls, or sons. These seven were manifested by the first-born son, Typhon, i.e. Set in the southern constellation of the Great Dog, of which Sirius (Sothis, the soul of Isis) is the brightest star." (Kenneth Grant: The Magickal Revival

The Origin of Species by means of Natural Selection, or the preservation of favoured races in the struggle for life (1859) - work with the biological theory of Charles Darwin, concerning  the evolution of species + FDV: (you must not be allowed to forget that this is all contained, I mean the system is, in the origen of spurious)

spurios (l) - bastards + "The myth of Set slaying the father of Horns (i.e. the Sun) was evolved to account for the rise of the Horus Cult. Horus avanged his father's death by the slaying of Set, the dragon of drought and blasting heat, one of whose symbols was the ass. The meaning of the myth can be found only in the primal Cult of Set-the bastard who "formulated his father and made fertile his mother", and the child of Osiris, who replaced original stellar deity as being of the male, or "higher", and therefore more noble lineage. Patriarchy had been established because the Father had been discreted from the herd; he was distinguished or identified in the early stages by a totem or clan, and-later-as a specific individual. In consequence, the cult of the Great Mother was degraded and the primal goddess became a whore, and, in the curious language of the ancients carried over by Crowley, virgin to all (Pan). This means that she received all comers and could not identify the father of her children; hence they were the fatherless, the bastards of Bast." (Kenneth Grant: The Magickal Revival)

cheep - the short weak cry of a young bird + chips - money + James Joyce: unpublished Paris notebook, Aristotle quotation number 22: 'The same attribute cannot at the same time and in the same connection belong and not belong to the same subject' (a paraphrase of a sentence from Aristotle: Metaphysics IV.iii).

cheek - pl. the buttocks (slang); cool confidence, effrontery, impudence + to have the cheek (to do anything) - to have the 'face', or effrontery + chick - the Venetian gold coin; a young woman

Brutus Marcus Junius - a leader of the conspirators who assassinated the Roman dictator Julius Caesar in March 44 BC + beurre (French) - butter.

Cassius Longinus Gaius - prime mover in the conspiracy to assassinate Julius Caesar in 44 BC. + caseous - of the nature of cheese; fond of cheese + caseus (l) - cheese.

simultaneously

sys- (gr) - with-, together + entangle - to twist or interweave in such a manner as not to be easily separated + (opposite of disentangled) + "Though as butter and cheese Burrus and Caseous may regrettably be traced to the same source, where they were "sysentangled... in the dairy days of buy and buy" Jones is at pains to disentangle them, if necessary with a "Silkebjorg tyrodinamon machine" for separating the two. He is, that is, a racist, intent on distinguishing blonde from dark, Aryan ("Bettlermensch" or "betterman") from untermensch, for the greater joy of the former." (John Gordon: Joyce's Hitler). 

shoulder to shoulder - in close proximity, side by side + sailor to soldier + FDV: means that I cannot now have & nothave a piece of cheese cheeps in your pocket at the same time times & with the same manners as unless Burrus & Caseous have [or have not] simultaneously soldened to soldend selldear to soldhere once in the dear dairy days of by & by.

dairy - a dairy farm, a room or building where milk is kept and butter or cheese is made + Love's Old Sweet Song (song): 'Once in the dear dead days beyond recall'.

prime - best individual of a group + Primas [014.12] (*V*).

stuff - the fundamental material of which anything is made up; applied to articles of food or drink + Stoff (ger) - material, cloth.

unbeaten - not conquered or defeated

regicide - one who kills a king + risus (l) - laugh + risicida (l) - laugh-killer.

obsoletely - in an obsolete manner or degree + absolutely

unadultered - pure, uncorrupted + adulterous - characterized by the practice of adultery; spurious.

whereat - in consequence of which, wherefore

obversely - in opposite manner

revise - a revision, a looking over or examining again; (Print.) A second proof sheet + reverse

choose - choice + cheese.

meltingly - in a melting manner + mentally

addicted - devoted, strongly inclined

casual - occurring or brought about without design or premeditation; marked by blithe unconcern

arriviste (fr) - ambitious person + FDV: Burrus, let us like to imagine, is the genuine prime, the real choice, where whereas Caseous is obversely the revise of him, and in fact, not an ideal cheese at all by any meals, though the better man of the two is meltingly addicted to the more casual side of the arrival and, let me say it at once, as zealous over him as he passably.

zealous - fervently devoted to the promotion of some person or cause, intensely earnest + jealous.

passably - tolerably, moderately + can possibly be.

selfsame - (the) very same, very identical

history + (Rome and history).

six and eightpence - lawyer's fee + Ulysses.6.560: 'Same old six and eightpence' (i.e. unchanged) + hide and seek.

Schott - according to Mr Ellmann, Joyce's "no 1 pupil" in Trieste. "What's he like?" "A horseface," Joyce said. In FW, Schott becomes Joyce, lectured to by Professor Jones or Wyndham Lewis.

duddy - ragged, tattered + daddy + Polly Put the Kettle On (song).

put up the shutters - to stop doing business, either on one day or forever + shopper - purchaser + op (Dutch) - up + "And the duppy shot the shutter clup." [023.05]

mutti - A childish or familiar form of 'mother' (used in German speaking countries).

Suppe (ger) - soup

eheu (l) - alas + Ah, ho! (motif).

acetum (l) - vinegar + (salad ingredients = *X*)

olea (l) - olive + oleosus (l) - oily.

sal (l, fr) - salt + salius (l) - salty + selinon (gr) - celery, parsley.

volatilis (l) - flying, winged + sal volatile - smelling salts.

Petrus (l) - Peter; stone, rock

paprika - sweet pepper (plant bearing large mild thick-walled usually bell-shaped fruits); a condiment made from the dried fruits of certain varieties of the sweet pepper

Salat (ger) - salad, lettuce + salad bowl + REFERENCE

commons - a common table, a dining hall + to come into, be in, etc. commons - to eat at a common table.

Pfarrer (ger) - priest, parson

salmon + salmo (l) - salmon.

sprog - a new recruit, a novice; a youngster, a child

Petersilie (ger.) - parsley + Peter (stone), Shaun. 

sprig - a stripling, a young fellow; a shoot, twig, or spray of a plant

thyme - a plant of the genus Thymus (leaves can be used as seasoning for almost any meat and stews and stuffings and vegetables) + Time, Shem.

murphy - potato + Morphios (*O*) [142.29]

Capel Street, Dublin + caper - pickled flower buds used as a pungent relish in various dishes and sauces + capall (Irish) - horse [.31] + (*Q*).

lettuce - Garden Lettuce, the leaves of which are much used as a salad + (*I*).

greensleeves - a woman wearing green sleeves; the name given to an inconstant lady-love, who is the subject of a ballad published in 1580.

bib - a cloth placed under a child's chin, to keep the front of the dress clean, esp. at meals + Handsome is as (that) hadsome does (proverb).

ate - food (obs.) + ati (gr) - horse + en s˘mati (gr) - in body + en s˘ma tŕs (gr) - in her body.

(theory of Bacon writing Shakespeare's plays)

split - a cleft, crack, rent, or chink; a drink composed of two liquors + Wyndham Lewis: The Split Man (1927), compares Joyce and T.S. Eliot.

pretext - excuse; to use or assign as a pretext, to allege as an excuse + There's many a slip 'twixt the cup and the lip is an old English proverb. It implies that between the time we decide to do something and the time we do it, things often go wrong.

bowl - a drinking vessel for wine or other spirituous liquors; hence, convivial drinking

jowl - idle or malicious talk (obs.)

stop

backward - behindhand in respect of time or progress, not well advanced in learning, not quick of apprehension

down to the ground - completely, thoroughly, in every respect + down to earth - practical and straightforward, realistic.

coarse - ordinary, common, mean (in the depreciatory sense of these epithets) + course.

make away with - to carry off, destroy, kill, consume, eat + make way - to make progress.

null - to reduce to nothing, to destroy or efface completely (obs.) + Caesar Borgia's motto was: "aut Caesar aut nullus" (either Caesar or nobody; either in first place or nowhere.)