neverthemore - no less, not in any way less, by no means less

queue - a line of people waiting for something + queue (fr. slang) - penis.

noblewoman - a woman of noble birth or rank

fling - to throw, cast, toss, hurl

coronet - a decorative part of a woman's head-dress, consisting of a plate or band of metal, or the like, encircling the front of the head + crimson - to turn red, as if in embarrassment or shame.

every stitch - all the clothes one is wearing, every available piece + FDV: an entire theatre of noblewomen flinging all their clothes at him

proscenium - the space between the curtain and the orcestra + proboskis (gr) - snout, trunk.

anima - Jung's term for the inner part of the personality or character, as opposed to the persona or outer part; also, the feminine component of a male personality + âmago (Portuguese) - pith, essence, heart + amago (sp) - threatening gesture + inamorated

justilho (Portuguese) - bodice, stays

Gaiety - the name of a former London theatre famous, esp. in the 1890s, for its musical shows, used attrib. of features characteristic of these shows

pantomimes at the Gaiety Theatre, Dublin + Pantheon.

egad - used as a mild oath

accordant - in keeping, being in agreement or harmony + acordár (Portuguese) - waken.

accounts + acoustic + Strick (ger) - rope, halter.

squeal - to utter (or give out) a more or less prolonged loud sharp cry, esp. by reason of pain or sudden alarm; to scream shrilly

squall - a discordant or violent scream + FDV: for having sung the topnote in After the Ball or for seven & 1/2 minutes

im (ger) - in the + im (Portuguese) - in.

Seamrog Eireann (shamrog erun) (gael) - Shamrock of Ireland + The Dear Little Shamrock [of Erin] (song) + Shem-lockup yelling.

geewhiz - exp. of enthusisam or surprise

you hear

ewer - a vase shaped pitcher or jug; udder + so pure.

sabao (Portuguese) - soap + Romans 9:29: 'Lord of Sabaoth' + sabaoth (Hebrew) - hosts, armies (part of God's title).

Joyce sang a long Irish melody at the Feis Ceoil (Dublin music festival) of 1904, almost winning first prize + just like a bird.

McGuckin, Barton - Dublin tenor who believed John Joyce's voice was better than his own + barato (Portuguese) - cheap + bariton + Glocken (ger) - bells.

scrumptious - first rate, 'glorious'

cocked hat - a hat with three corners + FDV: with a cocked hat & feathers on his head.

tangerine - a deep orange colour + Irish tricolour, green, white and orange.

trinity - any combination or set of three (persons, things, etc) forming a unity or closely connected trio + Trinity College, Dublin.

plume - a large or conspicuous feather, such as are used for personal adornment

amaryllis - bulbous plant having showy white to reddish flowers + amarelo (Portuguese) - yellow.

macfarlane - a heavy caped overcoat

Kersse (the Tailor) + best.

Spaniard - a native of Spain + poniard - dagger.

alpha (gr) - letter A + alphaino (gr) - to bring in, to yield, to incur + alfaiate (Portuguese) - tailor + alfinete (Portuguese) - pin.

punxit (l) - [he] has punctured, has stung (i.e. tailor) + pinxit (l) - painted (used on paintings with signature).

azure blue - the clear blue colour of the unclouded sky, or of the sea reflecting it + azul (Portuguese) - blue.

lenço de assoar (Portuguese) - handkerchief (literally 'sheet of nose-blowing')

blossom - an individual flower 

dean - a dignitary or presiding officer in certain ecclesiastical and lay bodies; esp., an ecclesiastical dignitary, subordinate to a bishop

crozier - a staff surmounted by a crook or cross carried by bishops as a symbol of pastoral office + Joyce's note: 'crozier' → Flood: Ireland, Its Saints and Scholars 113: 'The Irish artists who worked in metal have also left us many beautiful crosiers elaborately wrought'.

cardinal - one of the seventy ecclesiastical princes (six cardinal bishops, fifty cardinal priests, and fourteen cardinal deacons) who constitute the pope's council

Londonderry (Ulster)

Cork and Kerry (Munster) + riddle: 'Londonderry, Cork and Kerry, spell me that without a K'; answer: 'THAT' [089.18]

Saint Laurence O'Toole of Dublin (Leinster)

occidens (l) = occidente (it) - setting (of the sun); the west (Connacht) + accidentaccio! (it) - damn! + tacceo (l) - to say nothing, be silent.

Derby (horserace) + Dear Dirty Dublin (motif).

hurdle - a light movable barrier that competitors must leap over in certain races + Town of the Ford of the Hurdles (Dublin).

odder - obs. form of other

and all that sort of thing [178.05]

murky - so shaded as to be dark or gloomy

botchy - poorly done, bungled, marked with botches + botch - a patch put on, or a part of a garment patched or mended in a clumsy manner; an embarrassing mistake; a piece of work, or a place in work, marred in the doing, or not properly finished + FDV: the dirty print,

tattered - torn or rent so as to hang in tatters, ragged + SDV: the tattered jacket,

zigzagged - having a zigzag form or marking + jagged - having the edge irregularly cut, gashed, or torn, into deep indentations and acute projections; torn or worn to a ragged or uneven edge + FDV: the torn page,

fumbling - showing lack of skill or aptitude, clumsy

foxtrot - a ballroom dance with a slow-slow-quick-quick rhythm; to dance a foxtrot + Joyce's note: 'foxtrotting fleas lieabed lice'.

lieabed - one given to rising late, a sluggard

scum - a film of impurities or vegetation that can form on the surface of a liquid

drop - tear drop + have a drop in one's eye - to show signs of having had a glass (of acohol).

a lump in one’s throat - a physical sensation caused by powerful emotions esp. sadness [Joyce's note: 'lump in his throat'].

pottle - a pot that holds 2 quarts + bottle.

have an itching palm - to have a great desire for money and wealth

wail - a cry of pain or grief, esp. if loud and prolonged; a sound resembling a cry of pain

wind - 'air' or gas in the stomach or intestines + Joyce's note: 'wail of wind drip of nose'

grief - physical or mental pain, something that causes great unhappiness

..."the grief from his nose, the dig in his ribs, the age of his arteries, the weight of his breath, the fog"... (In typesetting Joyce's typescript the printer of This Quarter jumps down one line not finishing the one he is busy typesetting: from "from his" with still two words to go on line 21 he jumps down and picks up with "his breath" and then finishes the likewise two words he has to go on that line. In iceskating and any other sport that would be called cheating.) (Robbert-Jan Henkes, 22 May 2002) 

fag - that which causes weariness; hard work, drudgery

tic - a disease or affection characterized by spasmodic twitching of certain muscles, esp. of the face; a whim + (notebook 1924): 'La conscience avec son tic-toc Est la clochette de S Kolledoc' → Sauvé: Proverbes et Dictons de la Basse-Bretagne no. 190: 'La conscience avec son tic-toc Est la clochette de Saint-Kollédoc' (French 'Conscience with its tic-toc Is the little bell of Saint Kolledoc') [glossed in a footnote: 'In popular belief, St. Ke, also called St. Kolledoc, possessed a little bell that informed him of the good he had to do or of the evil he had to avoid'].

height - the highest point, the utmost degree (of something immaterial), summit, zenith + Joyce's note: 'weight of breath height of rage'.

gush - a copious or sudden emission of fluid + SDV: the itch jig in his ribs, the gush in his fundament,

fundament - the lower part of the body, on which one sits; the buttocks

gorge (fr) - throat

tail - penis

bane - that which causes ruin, or is pernicious to well-being, 'poison'

balls, bollocks + bolg (bulug) (gael) - belly.

squince - inflammation of the tonsils + squints + sins + FDV: the scum in his eyes,

soul + suil (sul) (gael) - eye.

rot - process of rotting, decay + rot (ger) - red + FDV: the drink in his stomach,

echo + yxo (cyrilic Serbian) = ukho (Russian) - ear.

earer - a ploughman + ear + hearers.

totter - an unsteady or shaky movement or gait as of one ready to fall; wavering, oscillation

tetter - a general term for any pustular herpetiform eruption of the skin, as eczema, herpes, impetigo, ringworm, etc. + tetter - pustular herpiform eruption of the skin.

tummy - the stomach or intestine

rats - 'humbug', 'nonsense' + to have a rats - to be eccentric or insane + rats in the garret (Slang) = bats in the belfry (Slang) - eccentric, mad (refers to someone who acts as though he has bats careering around his topmost part, i.e. his head).

garret - floor consisting of open space at the top of a house just below roof (often used for storage); the head + Joyce's note: 'gubann no rats in his garret' Anglo-Irish gubann: one who pretends to have deep knowledge, an unskilled tradesman (from Irish gobán: Jack of all trades).

belfry - the head + have bats in the belfry - to have strange ideas, be slightly mad.

budgerigar - a small Australian parrot

bamboozle (Slang) - deceive

hullabaloo - tumultuous noise or clamour; uproar; clamorous confusion + SDV: the hullabaloo and the dust in his ears

steal a march - in military sense, to succeed in moving troops without the knowledge of the enemy; hence gen. to get a secret advantage over a rival or opponent

hardset - hard pressed; barely or hardly able

hake - a gadoid fish, Merlucius vulgaris, resembling the cod; a hook, esp. a pot-hook + hawk + "As with Mantra, Hekau [Words of Power] will be effective only if understood fully and executed perfectly. Otherwise, a potential Word of Power can be said ten million times without the slightest result." (Robert Masters: The Goddess Sekhmet) + The Egyptian word for magic was "heka" (which literally means "using the Ka") and Heka was the personification of magic.

hawk → The name Horus is Greek. To the Egyptians he was "Heru" (sometimes Hor or Har), which is translated as "the distant one" or "the one on high" (from the preposition "hr" meaning "upon" or "above"). He was considered to be a celestial falcon, and so his name could be a specific reference to the flight of the falcon, but could also be seen as a more general solar reference. It is thought that the worship of Horus was brought into Egypt during the predynastic period. He seems to have begun as a god of war and a sky god who was married to Hathor, but soon became considered as the opponent of Set, the son of Ra, and later the son of Osiris. However, the situation is confused by the fact that there were many Hawk gods in ancient Egypt and a number of them shared the name Horus (or more specifically Har, Heru or Hor). Heru-ur (Horus the Elder, Haroeris) was worshiped as Khenty-khem ("foremost of khem"), the patron of the blind. When his "eyes" (the sun and the moon) were visible, he was known as Hor-Khenty-irty ("He who has two eyes on his brow"). But, when neither were visible he was known as Hor-khenty-en-irty ("He who has no eyes on his brow").

fisk - a state or royal treasury + hakefisk (Norwegian) - name of several fish, as the salmon or trout, with hooked under-jaws (literally 'hookfish') + Pre-dynastic worship of Seth was also evident in the 19th and 19th Nomes of Upper Egypt. The standard for the 11th Nome is topped by a Set animal, and the name of the main town, Sha-shtp, means "The pig (Set) is pacified", and Set was worshipped in his form as a fish in the capital of the 19th Nome. At this point in history, Set was clearly associated with Upper Egypt and was a popular and esteemed god. However, by the Third Intermediate Period was associated with the Hyksos (who saw a similarity between Set and Baal) and so became seen as a force for evil. He was then "rehabilitated" during the Nineteenth Dynasty only to be recast as an evil deity by Greek, Roman and Christian theologists. Set was the black boar who swallowed the moon each month, obscuring its light. He was also identified with the hippopotamus, crocodiles, scorpions, turtles, pigs and donkeys - all animals which were considered to be unclean or dangerous. Some fish were considered to be sacred to Set (most notably the Nile carp and the Oxyrynchus) as they had apparently eaten the penis of Osiris after Set had dismembered the dead king. However, he was most often depicted as a "Set animal" or a man with the head of a "Set animal". The Set animal (sometimes known as a 'Typhonian animal' because of the Greek identification with Typhon) is a dog or jackal like creature, but it is not clear whether it exactly represented an extinct species, or was a mythological beast uniquely associated with Set himself. 

can you beat it? - an expression of surprise or amazement

Wadjet (Wadjyt, Wadjit, Uto, Uatchet, Edjo, Buto) was one of the oldest Egyptian goddesses. Her worship was already established by the Predynastic Period, but did change somewhat as time progressed. She began as the local goddess of Per-Wadjet (Buto) but soon became a patron goddess of Lower Egypt. By the end of the Predynastic Period she was considered to be the personification of Lower Egypt rather than a distinct goddess and almost always appeared with her sister Nekhbet (who represented Upper Egypt). The two combined represented the country as a whole and were represented in the pharaoh´s "nebty" name (also known as "the two ladies") which indicated that the king ruled over both parts of Egypt. The earliest recovered example of the nebty name is from the reign of Anedjib of the First Dynasty.

bait - to feed, take nourishment; to allure, entice, to furnish with a bait + bait (Anglo-Irish Pronunciation) - beat + fish bait.

lowdown - very low, contemptible, base

blackguardism - behavior characteristic of a blackguard + Joyce's note: 'low blackguardism' + Ulysses.10.681: 'Wait awhile, Mr Dedalus said threateningly. You're like the rest of them, are you? An insolent pack of little bitches since your poor mother died... You'll all get a short shrift and a long day from me. Low blackguardism!'

woo - to 'invite', 'call', 'tempt' + voli (Serbian) - [he, she, it] loves + worries + (notebook 1922-23): 'woollies one'.

bumper - anything unusually large or abundant; a crowded 'house' at a theatre + sprinkler - a person who sprinkles (to disperse something over in small drops or particles) + Joyce's note: 'bumpersprinkling' + Thomas Moore: Fill the Bumper Fair (song): 'Fill the bumper fair! Every drop we sprinkle'.

min fader (Danish) - my father + mijn vader was een boer (Dutch) - my father was a farmer + James Clarence Mangan: 'If anyone can imagine such an idea as a human boa-constrictor, without his alimentative propensities, he will be able to form some notion of the character of my father'.

hoy - hail, shout, call + I

lexical - of or pertaining to a lexicon, lexicography, or words

parole - word of honour given or pledged 

blackboard - a large wooden board, a tablet of papier-maché, etc., painted black, and used in schools and lecture-rooms to draw or write upon with chalk.