ULYSSES NOTEBOOKS

JN1 (NLI.2A): Commonplace Notebook

Print edition: none

MS: National Library of Ireland Add. 36,639/2/A Notebook details
JN1: (NLI.2A) front cover recto(a)
Priez de rendre à / James A. Joyce / 5 Rue Corneille, / Paris
Note: Joyce stayed at this address 3-22 December 1902 and 23 January-11 April 1903.
JN1: (NLI.2A) front cover recto(b)
L'ÉTUDIANT / [large laurel wreath] / Papeterie-Imprimerie F. BÉNARD / 10, Galerie de l'Odéon, 10 / Maison principale: 16, Rue de Vaugirard
Note: Printed stationer's mark.
JN1: (NLI.2A) front cover verso(a)
 
Note: BLANK page
1903 Calendar
Received [Location]
20  1   03 £ 2-0-0 London    
Outlay Rem
£1-4-0 16s/-
Received Fr / C [Source] [repaid?] [Location]
23  1   03 20 0   - Paris
27  1   03 3 0 (Casey) x
29  1   03 2 0 (Casey) x
30  1   03 12 50 (Douce) -
1  2   03 3 0 (Casey) x
2  2   03 10 0 (Chown)  
4  2   03 15 0 (Douce) -
5  2   03 2 0 (Casey) x
6  2   03 20 50 (Gogarty) x
10  2   03 7 50 (Home) -
12  2   03 3 0 (Casey) x
13  2   03 3 15 (Home) -
14  2   03 2 0 (Casey) x
15  2   03 3 40 (Casey fils) \
16  2   03 2 50 (Home) -
16  2   03 5 0 (Auvergniat) -
17  2   03 6 20 (Home) -
21  2   03 2 0 (Casey)  
23  2   03 4 20?? (Home) -
24  2   03 21 40 (Home) -
25  2   03 2 50 (Home) -
1  3   03 5 0 (Auvergniat)  
1  3 03 2 0 (Casey)  
4  3 03 40 20 (Home)  
7 3 03 25 20 (Express)  
   
Outlay Fr / C [Recipient]
7  2 03 10 0 (Casey)
4  3 03 38 70 (Hotel)
7  3 03 5 50 (Casey)
9  3 03 1 50 (Casey fils)
21  3 03 2 0 (Casey)
31  3 03 3 0 (Casey)
4  4 03 33 0 (Hotel)
Received Fr / C [Source] Paris
13  3   03 10 0 (Douce)
16  3   0 5 0 Auvergniat
17  3   0 2 0 (Casey)
20  3   03 10 0 (Douce)
21  3   03 11 30 (Home)
24  3   03 10 0 (Douce)
26  3   03 5 0 (Casey fils)
27  3   03 6 30 (Home)
31  3   03 6 30 (Home)
4  4   03 44 10 (Home)
7  4   03 5 0 (Auvergniat)
9  4   03 6 30 (Home)
10  4   03 16 60 (Irish Times)
Outlay Fr / C
Note: Budget for Joyce's stay in Paris 23 January to 10 April 1903.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 3(a)

I was not wearier where I lay
By frozen Tithon's side, to-night,
Than I am willing now to stay
And be part of your delight:
But I am urged by the Day,
Against my will, to bid you come away

Ben Johnson

Note: The Works of Ben Jonson, ed. William Gifford (London: Nicol, 1816), Vol. VII: “The Vision of Delight” p. 311.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 3(b)
The soul is the first entelechy of a naturally organic body
Si donc on veut quelque définition commune à toute espèce d'âme, il faut dire que l'âme est l'entéléchie première d'un corps naturel organique. Aristotle, Psychologie d'Aristote. Traité de l'âme (1846), 165
JN1: (NLI.2A) 3(c)
The most natural act for living beings which are complete is to / produce other beings like themselves and thereby to participate / as far as they may in the eternal and divine
L'acte le plus naturel aux êtres vivants qui sont complets, et qui ne sont ni avortés ni produits par génération spontanée,1 c'est de produire un autre être pareil à eux, l'animal un animal, la plante une plante, afin de participer de l'éternel et du divin autant qu'ils le peuvent. Aristotle, Psychologie d'Aristote. Traité de l'âme (1846), 187f
JN1: (NLI.2A) 3(d)
A voice is a sound which expresses something
La voix, en effet, est un son exprimant quelque chose. Aristotle, Psychologie d'Aristote. Traité de l'âme (1846), 226
JN1: (NLI.2A) 3(e)
In the sense of touch man is far above all other animals and / hence he is the most intelligent animal
Pour les autres, il est fort audessous de bien des animaux; mais pour le toucher, il est fort au-dessus d'eux tous, ce qui fait aussi qu'il est le plus intelligent des animaux. Aristotle, Psychologie d'Aristote. Traité de l'âme (1846), 228
JN1: (NLI.2A) 3(f)
Men who have tough flesh have not much intelligence
La preuve, c'est que, même parmi les hommes, les uns sont naturellement bien doués pour ce sens, et que les autres le sont mal, tandis qu'il n'y a rien de pareil pour les espèces inférieures: et ainsi les hommes qui ont la chair dure sont mal doués pour l'intelligence; ceux qui ont la chair douce sont au contraire bien doués. Aristotle, Psychologie d'Aristote. Traité de l'âme (1846), 228f
JN1: (NLI.2A) 3(g)
The flesh is the intermediary for the sense of though touch.
On en peut conclure que c'est la chair qui est l'intermédiaire pour l'organe qui touche. Aristotle, Psychologie d'Aristote. Traité de l'âme (1846), 245
JN1: (NLI.2A) 3(h)
A sense receives the form without the matter.

Aristotle

Il faut admettre, pour tous les sens en génerale, que le sens est ce qui reçoit les formes sensibles sans la matière, comme la cire reçoit l'empreinte de l'anneau sans le fer ou l'or dont l'anneau est composé, et garde cette empreinte d'airain ou d'or, mais non pas en tant qu'or ou airain. Aristotle, Psychologie d'Aristote. Traité de l'âme (1846), 247
JN1: (NLI.2A) 3(i)
The sensation of particular things is always true
La sensation des choses particulières est toujours vraie, même dans tous les animaux; mais on peut faire aussi un usage erroné de la pensée, et cette faculté n'appartient à aucun être qui n'ait en même temps la raison. Aristotle, Psychologie d'Aristote. Traité de l'âme (1846), 278
JN1: (NLI.2A) 3(j)
That which acts is superior to that which suffers
C'est que toujours ce qui agit est supérieur à ce qui souffre l'action, et que le principe est supérieur à la matière. Aristotle, Psychologie d'Aristote. Traité de l'âme (1846), 303f.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 3(k)
Only when it is separate from all things is the intellect really / itself and this intellect separate from all things is immortal / and divine
La science en acte se confond avec l'objet auquel elle s'applique. Mais la science en puissance est pour l'individu seul antérieure dans le temps. Absolument parlant, elle n'est point antérieure dans le temps. Mais ce n'est point lorsque tantôt elle pense et tantôt ne pense pas, c'est seulement quand elle est séparée que l'intelligence seule est immortelle et éternelle. Aristotle, Psychologie d'Aristote. Traité de l'âme (1846), 304
JN1: (NLI.2A) 3(l)
Error is not found apart from combination
C'est que l'erreur, ici non plus, ne se trouve jamais que dans la combinaison. Aristotle, Psychologie d'Aristote. Traité de l'âme (1846), 307
JN1: (NLI.2A) 3(m)
The principle which hates is not different from the principle / which loves.
La haine en acte pour l'un, et le désir en acte pour l'autre, ne sont que la douleur et le plaisir; le principe qui, dans l'âme, désire, et celui qui hait, ne sont pas différents entre eux Aristotle, Psychologie d'Aristote. Traité de l'âme (1846), 315
Note: Fran O'Rourke suggests Joyce is somewhat misled by the French translation; the words “orektikon” and “pheuktikon” are better translated as “attraction” and “aversion”, rather than “love” and “hate”.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 4(a)
The intellect conceives the forms of the images presented to it.
Ainsi donc, l'âme intelligente pense les formes dans les images qu'elle perçoit; et c'est en quelque sorte en elles que se détermine pour l'âme ce qu'il faut rechercher ou fuir. Aristotle, Psychologie d'Aristote. Traité de l'âme (1846), 317f
JN1: (NLI.2A) 4(b)
The intellectual soul is the form of forms.
Ainsi donc, l'âme est comme la main: si la main est l'instrument des instruments, l'intelligence est la forme des formes; et la sensation est la forme des choses sensibles. Aristotle, Psychologie d'Aristote. Traité de l'âme (1846), 321f
JN1: (NLI.2A) 4(c)
The soul is in a manner all that is. / Aristotle
Maintenant, en récapitulant ce qui a été dit de l'âme, nous répéterons que l'âme est en quelque sorte toutes les choses qui sont. En effet, les choses sont ou sensibles ou intelligibles, et la science est en quelque façon les choses qu'elle sait, de même que la sensation est les choses sensibles. Aristotle, Psychologie d'Aristote. Traité de l'âme (1846), 320f
JN1: (NLI.2A) 4(d)
Colour is the limit of the diaphane in any determined body
Mais comme la couleur est dans une limite, elle doit être aussi à la limite du diaphane; et par conséquent, on pourrait définir la couleur: la limite du diaphane dans un corps déterminé. Aristotle, Psychologie d'Aristote. Opuscules (1847), De la sensation et des choses sensibles, 39f
JN1: (NLI.2A) 4(e)
Nature always acts in the view of some end
Nous disons donc d'abord que la nature agit toujours en vue de quelque fin, et que cette fin est toujours un bien. Aristotle, Psychologie d'Aristote. Opuscules (1847), Du sommeil et de la veille, 157
Note: See Stephen Hero, ed. Theodore Spencer, John J. Slocum and Herbert Cahoon (London: Jonathan Cape, 1956) p. 226, line 11.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 4(f)
The end of every being is its greatest good.

Aristotle

in his “Psychology”

======================================
Mais la fin en vue de laquelle le sommeil a lieu, c'est la veille; car sentir et penser est la fin véritable de tous les êtres qui ont l'une ou l'autre de ces facultés, parce qu'elles sont leur plus grand bien, et que la fin de chaque être est toujours son bien le plus grand. Aristotle, Psychologie d'Aristote. Opuscules (1847), Du sommeil et de la veille, 156f
Note: See Stephen Hero, ed. Theodore Spencer, John J. Slocum and Herbert Cahoon (London: Jonathan Cape, 1956) p. 226, lines 10.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 4(g)

i — Prologue / ii — Protasis / iii — Epitasis / iv — Catastrophe / v — Epilogue

——————

JN1: (NLI.2A) 4(h)

“Abiti Antichi e Moderni” — Cesare Vecellio — Venezia — 1889

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Note: Probably a reprint of Cesare Vecellio, Costumes Anciens et Modernes: Habiti Antichi et Moderni di Tutto il Mondo (Paris: Typographie de Firmin Didot Frès Fils &l Co., 1860)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 4(i)
Allingham's “Ballad Book”

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Note: William Allingham (1824-1899), The Ballad Book: A Selection of the Choicest British Ballads (Cambridge: Sever and Francis, 1865). Later editions published by Macmillan.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 4(j)
Vestiarium Christianum — Wharton Marriott

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Note: Wharton Marriott, Vestiarium Christianum: The Origin and Gradual Development of the Dress of Holy Ministry in the Church (London: Rivingtons, 1868).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 4(k)
(1892) Synopsis Philosophiae Scholasticae ad Mentem Divi Thomae. (R fo Sup S)

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Note: Synopsis Philosophiæ Scholasticæ ad Mentem Divi Thomæ, ad Utilitatem Discipulorum Redacta (Paris: A. Roger et F. Chernoviz, 1892), and the library shelf number.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 5(a)

Desire is the feeling which urges us to go to something and loathing is the feeling which urges us to go from something: and that art is improper which aims at exciting these feelings in us whether by comedy or by tragedy. Of comedy later. But tragedy aims at exciting in us feelings of pity and terror. Now terror is the feeling which arrests us before whatever is grave in human fortunes and unites us with its secret cause and pity is the feeling which arrests us before whatever is grave in human fortunes and unites us with the human sufferer. Now loathing, which in an improper art aims at exciting in the way of tragedy, differs, it will be seen, from the feelings which are proper to tragic art, namely terror and pity. For loathing urges us from rest because it urges us to go from something, but terror and pity hold us in rest, as it were, by fascination. When tragic art makes my body to shrink terror is not my feeling because I am urged from rest, and moreover this art does not show me what is grave, I mean what is constant and irremediable in human fortunes nor does it unite me with any secret cause for it shows me only what is unusual and remediable and it unites me with a cause only too manifest. Nor is an art properly tragic which would move me to prevent human suffering any more than an art is properly tragic which would move me in anger against |athe some manifesta| cause of human suffering. Terror and pity, finally, are comprehended in sorrow&mash;the feeling which the privation of some good excites in us. ———

And now of comedy. An improper art aims at exciting in the way of comedy the feeling of desire but the feeling which is proper to comic art is the feeling of joy. Desire, as I have said, is the feeling which urges us to go to something but joy is the feeling which the possession of some good excites in us. Desire, the feeling which an improper art seeks to excite in the way of comedy, differs, it will be seen, from joy. For desire urges us from rest that we may possess something but joy holds us in rest so long as we possess something. Desire, therefore, can |aonlya| be excited in us |aonlya| by a comedy (a work of comic art) which is not sufficient in itself in as much as it urges us to seek something beyond itself; but a comedy (a work of comic art) which does not urge us to seek anything beyond ~

Note: Continued in JN1 (NLI.2A):006(a). Copied onto Yale 1.1-1 and I.1-1v. See James Joyce Archive (New York: Garland, 1978), vol. 7, p. 106-107.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 6(a)

~ itself excites in us the feeling of joy. All art which excites in us the feeling of joy is so far comic and according as this feeling of joy is excited by whatever is substantial or accidental in human fortunes the art is to be judged more or less excellent: and even tragic art may be said to participate in the nature of comic art so far as the possession of a work of art (a tragedy) excites in us the feeling of joy. From this it may be seen that tragedy is the imperfect manner, and comedy the perfect manner, in art. All art, again, is static for the feelings of terror and pity on the one hand and of joy on the other hand are feelings which arrest us. It will be seen afterwards how this rest is necessary for the apprehension of the beautiful—the end of all art, tragic or comic—for this rest is the only condition under which the images, which are to excite in us terror or pity or joy, can be properly presented to us and properly seen by us. For beauty is a quality of something seen but terror and pity and joy are states of mind.

(JasAJoyce. / Feb.13.1903 / Paris)

Note: Continued from JN1 (NLI.2A):005(a). Copied onto Yale 1.1-1v. See James Joyce Archive (New York: Garland, 1978), vol. 7, p. 107.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 6(b)
. . . There are three conditions of art: the lyrical, the epical and the dramatic. That art is lyrical whereby the artist sets forth the image in immediate relation to himself; that art is epical whereby the artist sets forth the image in mediate relation to himself and to others; that art is dramatic whereby the artist sets forth the image in immediate relation to others ....

(JasAJoyce / 6 Mar 1903 / Paris)

Note: Copied onto Yale 1.1-1v. See James Joyce Archive (New York: Garland, 1978), vol. 7, p. 107.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 7(a)

Thou more than most sweet glove,
Unto my more sweet love,
Suffer me to store with kisses
This empty lodging, that now misses
The pure rosy hand, that wear thee,
Whiter than the kid that bare thee,
Thou art soft, but that was softer;
Cupid's self hath kiss'd it ofter
Than e're he did his mother's doves,
Supposing her the queen of loves,
That was thy mistress, best of gloves.

Ben Johnson

Note: The Works of Ben Jonson, ed. William Gifford (London: Nicol, 1816), Vol. II: “Cynthia's Revels” Act V. Scene I, p. 311.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 7(b)

Now each one dry his weeping eyes,
  And to the well of knowledge haste;
Where purged of your maladies,
  You may of sweeter waters taste:
And, with refined voice, report
The grace of Cynthia, and her court.

Ben Johnson

Note: The Works of Ben Jonson, ed. William Gifford (London: Nicol, 1816), Vol. II: “Cynthia's Revels” Act V. Scene III.: p. 381.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 7(c)

Queen and huntress, chaste and fair,
Now the sun is laid to sleep
Seated in thy silver chair,
State in wonted manner keep:
  Hesperus entreats thy light,
  Goddess excellently bright.

Earth, let not thy envious shade
Dare it self to interpose;
Cynthia's shining Orb was made.
Heav'n to clear, when day did close:
  Bless us then with wished sight,
  Goddess excellently bright.

Lay thy bow of pearl apart,
And thy crystal-shining quiver;
Give unto the flying hart
Space to breath, how short soever:
  Thou that mak'st a day of night,
  Goddess excellently bright.

Ben Johnson

======= In his play — “Cynthia's Revels” =======

Note: The Works of Ben Jonson, ed. William Gifford (London: Nicol, 1816), Vol. II: “Cynthia's Revels” Act V. Scene III, pp. 360f.

Page: JN1 (NLI.2A) 8

1st Month
from 23 January 1903 to 20 February 1903 (exclusive of Hotel Bill)

Received

 25
 15.50
 27
 24.50
 15.65
 15.00
122.75 ——————— £ 4 1 5½

Debts

    5.0 (Casey)
 10.0 (Chown)
   3.40 (Casey fils_
 16.40 ——————— 14 8½ + £1 0 0 (Gogarty)

Hotel Bill (appr)

30.0
  1.20
  3.80
34.0 ——————— £1 7 2½

Hotel Bill — 38fr 70c

TOTAL EXPENSES

156.75         £ 5 8 8     £6 4 9½
    4.70               3 9         3 9½
161.45         £5 12 5     £6 8 6½

————————————————————

Remainder — 0

        Jas A Joyce


 
JN1: (NLI.2A) 9(a)

If I freely may discover
What would please me in my lover,
I would have her fair and witty,
Savouring more of court than city;
A little proud, but full of pity:
Light and humorous in her toying,
Oft building hopes, and soon destroying,
Long, but sweet in the enjoying;
Neither too easy nor too hard:
All extremes I would have barr'd

She should be allow'd her passions,
So they were but used as fashions;
Sometimes froward, and then frowning,
Sometimes sickish, and then swowning,
Every fit with change still crowning.
Purely jealous, I would have her,
Then only constant when I crave her:
'Tis a virtue should not save her.
Thus, nor her delicates would cloy me,
Neither her peevishness annoy me.

Ben Johnson

======= In his play — “The Poetaster” =======

Note: The Works of Ben Jonson, ed. William Gifford (London: Nicol, 1816), Vol. II: “The Poetaster” Act II. Scene I, p. 427.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 10(a)

MEMORABILIA

      ∞

JN1: (NLI.2A) 10(b)

“Why do you turn away
Face that was always kind? &”

W.L. Courtney, LLD

Note: Undine A Dream Play in Three Acts (London: Heinemann, 1902) is a fairy-tale novella by Friedrich de la Motte Fouqué adapted from the German by W.L. Courtney.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 10(c)
“Honest manly Jack Fielding … Every-/-body is thinking about themselves.”

Walter Sichel

Note: See The Fortnightly Review, Vol. 78 (1902), p. 290.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 10(d)

“Little winged god that dozes
Fly not with the falling roses”

Edmund Gosse LLD

Note: Taken from “Modern Ballads” by H.G. Hewlett, The Contemporary Review, Vol. 26 (1875), p. 979.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 10(e)

“And more I may not write of, for then that cleave
The waters of sleep can make a chattering tongue
Heavy like stone, their wisdom being half silence.”

W.B. Yeats

Note: ‘I Walked Among the Seven Woods’, The Speaker (1 December 1900).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 10(f)

When the autumn night was hot
(Peach and apple and apricot)
Under the shade of a twining rose,
Deep in the high-walled garden close,
Guenevere, red as a sunset glows,
  Plighted her love to Lancelot.

Overhead at a window, unseen,
(Apple and filbert and nectarine)
Gawain lounged in the hot gold air
Fingered a lute and at last aware
Of an eager     and the Queen's bright hair
  Laughed a little in bitter spleen.

Edmund Gosse LLD

Note: Taken from “Modern Ballads” by H.G. Hewlett, The Contemporary Review, Vol. 26 (1875), p. 978.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 10(g)
Now from a good style are excluded all / words having unsettled connotations, / save where indefiniteness is intended, / which it is not in this case.

Herbert Spencer

Note: Taken from Herbert Spencer, “Style” in <cite>Facts and Comments (New York and London: D. Appleton and Co., 1902), p. 102.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 10(h)
Hereafter her rank will be considerably / higher than now.

Herbert Spencer

Note: Taken from Herbert Spencer, referring to George Eliot, in “Estimates of Men” in Facts and Comments (New York and London: D. Appleton and Co., 1902), p. 81.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 10(i)
But after its (Tyranny) dethronement / when human nature has become / infinitely perfectable how can &c

Theodore Watts

Note: From Thomas Watts, ‘Poetry’, in Encyclopaedia Britannica (1885) p.268, left column, para. 3
JN1: (NLI.2A) 11(a)

———————————

Musical Antiquarian Society

JN1: (NLI.2A) 11(b)
Percy Society
JN1: (NLI.2A) 11(c)
John Wilbye: Works
JN1: (NLI.2A) 11(d)
Hawkins — History of Music (c 104)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 11(e)
Burney — History of Music
JN1: (NLI.2A) 11(f)
Rimbault — Bibliotheca Madrigaliana (pp 11-28)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 11(g)

====================

“Qui Lulli lapidem quaerit quem quaerere nulli
Profuit; haud Lullus sed mihi Nullus erit.”———

====================

JN1: (NLI.2A) 11(h)
C'est la quidditas des scholastiques. … la causa formalis. … Causa materialis. … Causa efficiens, la cause efficiente … Causa finalis, la raison suffisante qui, dans Leibnitz, comme dans Aristote, est essentiellement bienfaisante. Victor Cousin, De la Métaphysique d'Aristote (1838), 132FN
Note: Fran O'Rourke explains further: “At the centre stands the imagined individual (substance or artefact). The arrow indicates the action of the agent-cause upon the matter which, for its part, stands in a binary, intrinsic, co-relationship vis-à-vis the form (formal cause); the efficient cause acts through an impetus directed towards the final cause—the ultimate explanation and reference point for the individual in its totality (Allwisest Stagyrite, p. 32).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 11(i)

==============

“The Fox, the Alchemist, the Silent Woman,
Done by Ben Johnson and outdone by no man”

====================

JN1: (NLI.2A) 11(j)

Bertram Dobell,
77 Charing Cross Road,
London. W.

BOOKS PUBLISHED BY BERTRAM DOBELL
77 Charing Cross Road, W.C.
The The Academy and Literature (March 14, 1903), p. 237 top left

Note: Dobell, Bertram (1842-1914) was a bookseller and literary scholar,
JN1: (NLI.2A) 11(k)
Poems of Thomas Traherne 7s⁄6d

BOOKS PUBLISHED BY BERTRAM DOBELL
77 Charing Cross Road, W.C.
THE POETICAL WORKS OF THOMAS TRAHERNE, B.D.,
  now first published from the original manuscripts with biographical and
  critical introduction. Small 4to. cloth extra 7⁄6 net. [Ready March 23. The The Academy and Literature (March 14, 1903), p. 237 top left

Note: Thomas Traherne, The Poetical Works of Thomas Traherne, B.D. 1636-1674 ed. by Bertram Dobell (London: Bertram Dobell, 1903).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 11(l)
Sidelights on Charles Lamb 5s⁄—

BOOKS PUBLISHED BY BERTRAM DOBELL
[…]
SIDELIGHTS ON CHARLES LAMB. By BERTRAM DOBELL.,
  Crown 8vo. cloth extra. 5⁄ net.     [Ready March 23. The The Academy and Literature (March 14, 1903), p. 237 top left

Note: Bertram Dobell, Sidelights on Charles Lamb (London: Bertram Dobell; New York: Charles Scribner, 1903).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 11(m)
Poems of Thomson, James 12s⁄6d

BOOKS PUBLISHED BY BERTRAM DOBELL
[…]
THE POETICAL WORKS OF JAMES THOMSON ("B.V.").
  With Memoir and Portraits. Two vols., post 8vo. cloth. 12⁄6. The The Academy and Literature (March 14, 1903), p. 237 top left

JN1: (NLI.2A) 11(n)
A Prospect of Society by Goldsmith 2s⁄6d

BOOKS PUBLISHED BY BERTRAM DOBELL
[…]
A PROSPECT OF SOCIETY. By OLIVER GOLDSMITH. Now first
  reprinted from the unique original with introduction and notes. Square 16mo,
  buckram, 2⁄6 net The The Academy and Literature (March 14, 1903), p. 237 top left

Note: Oliver Goldsmith, A prospect of society, being the earliest form of his poem The traveller, now first reprinted from the unique original with a reprint of the first edition of The traveller, ed. by Bertram Dobell (London: Bertram Dobell, 1902).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 12(a)
Speculation is above practice
Je le répète donc, en résumant ce qui précède: l'expérience, à ce qu'il semble, est un degré de science plus relevé que la sensation, sous quelque forme que la sensation s'exerce; l'homme qui se guide par les données de l'art est supérieur à ceux qui suivent exclusivement l'expérience; l'architecte est au-dessus des manoeuvres; et les sciences de théorie sont au-dessus des sciences purement pratiques. Aristotle, Métaphysique d'Aristote (1879), I, 11f.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 12(b)
The wood does not make the bed nor the bronze the statue.
Ce n'est pas le bois apparemment qui fait le lit; ce n'est pas l'airain qui fait la statue; mais la cause du changement éprouvé est étrangère à l'objet qui l'éprouve. Aristotle, Métaphysique d'Aristote (1879), I, 33
JN1: (NLI.2A) 12(c)
One who has only opinion is, compared with one who knows, in a / state of sickness with regard to truth.
En effet, comparativement à l'homme qui sait les choses, celui qui ne s'en forme qu'une vague opinion n'est pas dans une santé parfaite par rapport à la vérité. Aristotle, Métaphysique d'Aristote (1879), II, 49
JN1: (NLI.2A) 12(d)
The same attribute cannot at the same time and in the same / connection belong and not belong to the same subject.
«Il est impossible qu'une seule et même chose soit, et tout à la fois ne soit pas, à une même autre chose, sous un même rapport Aristotle, Métaphysique d'Aristote (1879), II, 25
Note: See James Joyce, A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man (New York: B.W. Huebsch, 1916), p. 244, lines 3ff.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 12(e)
There cannot be a middle term between two contrary propositions.
Il n'est pas possible davantage qu'entre deux propositions contradictoires, il y ait jamais un terme moyen; mais il y a nécessité absolue, ou d'affirmer, ou de nier une chose d'une chose. Aristotle, Métaphysique d'Aristote (1879), II, 73
JN1: (NLI.2A) 12(f)
Necessity is that in virtue of which it is impossible that a / thing should be otherwise.
Quand une chose ne peut pas être autrement qu'elle n'est, nous déclarons qu'il est nécessaire qu'elle soit ce qu'elle est; et, à dire vrai, c'est d'après le Nécessaire pris en ce sens qu'on qualifie tout le reste de nécessaire. Aristotle, Métaphysique d'Aristote (1879), II, 109f
Note: This phrase was entered late, at the same time as material from UN7 (V.A.2), so may not have been taken directly from this notebook.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 12(g)
The hand is not (absolutely) part of the body.
Ainsi, la main, absolument parlant, n'est pas une partie de l'homme; elle est uniquement la main tant qu'elle est animé, et qu'elle peut remplir la fonction qui lui est propre; si elle n'est pas animée et vivante, ce n'est plus une partie de l'homme. Aristotle, Métaphysique d'Aristote (1879), II, 327f
JN1: (NLI.2A) 12(h)
It is in beings that are always the same and are not susceptible / of change that we must seek for (the) truth.
On ne doit chercher à trouver la vérité que dans les choses qui sont éternellement les mêmes, et qui ne subissent jamais le moindre changement. Aristotle, Métaphysique d'Aristote (1879), III, 101
JN1: (NLI.2A) 12(i)
Movement is the actuality of the possible as possible
L'Être se divisant dans chacun de ses genres, ici en puissance, et là en acte parfait, en Entéléchie, j'appelle mouvement l'acte du possible en tant que possible. Aristotle, Métaphysique d'Aristote (1879), III, 120f
JN1: (NLI.2A) 12(j)
Thought is the thought of thought
Dieu donc se pense lui-même, s'il est ce qu'il y a de plus puissant, et sa pensée est la pensée de la pensée. Victor Cousin, De la Métaphysique d'Aristote (1838), 214
JN1: (NLI.2A) 12(k)
God is the eternal perfect animal.
Aussi nous disons que Dieu est un animal éternel et parfait. Victor Cousin, De la Métaphysique d'Aristote (1838), 200f
JN1: (NLI.2A) 12(l)
[The object of desire is that which appears to us beautiful . . . . We / desire a thing because it appears to us good . . . . . . (?) / Met. XII cap. 7]
L'objet désiré est ce que nous paraît être bien; et le primitif de la volonté, c'est le bien même. Nous le souhaitons, parce qu'il nous paraît souhaitable, bien plutôt qu'il ne nous paraît souhaitable parce que nous le souhaitons.
Page Head: MÉTAPHYSIQUE d'ARISTOTE   LIVRE XII, CHAP. VII, §2 Aristotle, Métaphysique d'Aristote (1879), 181f
Note: See also JN1 (NLI.2A):022(b) below.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 12(m)
Nature, it seems, is not a collection of unconnected / episodes, like a bad tragedy.

Aristotle

in his “Metaphysic”

Cependant, d'après tout ce que nous voyons, la nature ne montre pas à nos yeux une succession de vains épisodes, comme on en trouve dans une mauvaise tragédie. Aristotle, Métaphysique d'Aristote (1879), III, 355
JN1: (NLI.2A) 13(a)

Had old Hippocrates, or Galen,
That to their Books put med'cines all in,
But known this secret, they had never
(Of which they will be guilty ever)
Been murderers of so much paper,
Or wasted many a hurtless taper;
No Indian drug had e're been famed,
Tobacco, sassafras not named;
Ne yet, of quacum one small stick, sir,
Nor Raymund Lully's great elixir.
Ne had been known the Danish Gonswart,
Or Paracelsus, with his long sword.

Ben Johnson

Note: The Works of Ben Jonson, ed. William Gifford (London: Nicol, 1816), Vol. III: “The Fox” Act II. Scene I, p. 214.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 13(b)

Come, my Celia, let us prove,
While we can, the sports of love,
Time will not be ours for ever,
He, at length, our good will sever;
Spend not then his gifts in vain:
Suns, that set, may rise again;
But if once we lose this light,
'Tis with us perpetual night.
Why should we defer our joys?
Fame and rumour are but toys.
Cannot we delude the eyes
Of a few poor household spies?
Or his easier ears beguile,
Thus removed by our wile?
'Tis no sin love's fruits to steal;
But the sweet thefts to reveal:
To be taken, to be seen,
These have crimes accounted been.

Ben Johnson

======= in his play — “Volpone or The Fox” =======

Note: The Works of Ben Jonson, ed. William Gifford (London: Nicol, 1816), Vol. III: “The Fox” Act III. Scene VI, pp. 254f.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 14(a)
[MUSIC]

Ya bah-ra cha.fall.ah.la tu. chi-bid-sub-ban.

JN1: (NLI.2A) 14(b)
Rhythm of the Verse

Ya báhra cháfalláh. la túch&[acute;dissubbán

JN1: (NLI.2A) 14(c)
Rhythm of the Music

Ya báahrá chafállah. la túchídissúbban

==============

JN1: (NLI.2A) 15(a)

Still to be neat, still to be drest,
As you were going to a feast;
Still to be powder'd, still perfumed:
Lady, it is to be presumed,
Though art's hid causes are not found,
All is not sweet, all is not sound.

Give me a look, give me a face,
That makes simplicity a grace;
Robes loosely flowing, hair as free:
Such sweet neglect more taketh me,
Than all the adulteries of art;
They strike mine eyes, but not my heart.

Ben Johnson

(Jean Bonnefons “Pancharis”)

Note: The Works of Ben Jonson, ed. William Gifford (London: Nicol, 1816), Vol. III: “The Silent Woman”, pp. 347f.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 15(b)

Modest, and fair, for fair and good are near
  Neighbours, howe're.?
No noble virtue ever was alone,
  But two in one.
Then, when I praise sweet modesty, I praise
  Bright beauty's rays:
And having praised both beauty and modesty,
  I have praised thee.

Ben Johnson

======= in his play — “Epicene or The Silent Woman” =======

Note: The Works of Ben Jonson, ed. William Gifford (London: Nicol, 1816), Vol. III: “The Silent Woman”, p. 374
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(a)
Verse
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

Goldsmith, Callanan, Moore, Davis, Mangan,
Rooney, Ferguson, Dwyer Joyce, Griffin,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: See also JN1 (NLI.2A):030(a) and JN1 (NLI.2A):030(b).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(b)
1 — Goldsmith
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

Goldsmith, Callanan, Moore, Davis, Mangan,
Rooney, Ferguson, Dwyer Joyce, Griffin,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Oliver Goldsmith (1730-1774).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(c)
2 — Callanan
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

Goldsmith, Callanan, Moore, Davis, Mangan,
Rooney, Ferguson, Dwyer Joyce, Griffin,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Jeremiah John Callanan (1795-1829).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(d)
3 — Moore
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

Goldsmith, Callanan, Moore, Davis, Mangan,
Rooney, Ferguson, Dwyer Joyce, Griffin,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: George Moore (1852-1933),
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(e)
4 — Davis
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

Goldsmith, Callanan, Moore, Davis, Mangan,
Rooney, Ferguson, Dwyer Joyce, Griffin,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Thomas Osborne Davis (1814-1845).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(f)
5 — Mangan
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

Goldsmith, Callanan, Moore, Davis, Mangan,
Rooney, Ferguson, Dwyer Joyce, Griffin,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: James Clarence Mangan (1803-1849).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(g)
6 — Rooney
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

Goldsmith, Callanan, Moore, Davis, Mangan,
Rooney, Ferguson, Dwyer Joyce, Griffin,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: William Rooney (1873-1901).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(h)
7 — Ferguson
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

Goldsmith, Callanan, Moore, Davis, Mangan,
Rooney, Ferguson, Dwyer Joyce, Griffin,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Samuel Ferguson (1810-1886).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(i)
8 — Dwyer Joyce
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

Goldsmith, Callanan, Moore, Davis, Mangan,
Rooney, Ferguson, Dwyer Joyce, Griffin,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Robert Dwyer Joyce (1830-1883).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(j)
9 — Griffin
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

Goldsmith, Callanan, Moore, Davis, Mangan,
Rooney, Ferguson, Dwyer Joyce, Griffin,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Gerald Griffin (1803-1840).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(k)
10 — Dalton Williams
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
Dalton Williams, Lionel Johnson, Ethna
Carbery, Aubrey De Vere, W. B. Yeats,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Richard D'Alton Williams (1822-1862).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(l)
11 — Johnson (L)
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
Dalton Williams, Lionel Johnson, Ethna
Carbery, Aubrey De Vere, W. B. Yeats,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Lionel Johnson (1867-1902).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(m)
12 — Carbery
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
Dalton Williams, Lionel Johnson, Ethna
Carbery
, Aubrey De Vere, W. B. Yeats,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Ethna Carbery (1866-1902).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(n)
13 — DeVere (A)
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
Dalton Williams, Lionel Johnson, Ethna
Carbery, Aubrey De Vere, W. B. Yeats,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Aubrey Thomas DeVere (1814-1902).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(o)
14 — Yeats
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
Dalton Williams, Lionel Johnson, Ethna
Carbery, Aubrey De Vere, W. B. Yeats,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: William Butler Yeats (1865-1939).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(p)
15 — Sigerson (D)
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
Carbery, Aubrey De Vere, W. B. Yeats,
Dora Sigerson, P. J. M'Call, Nora Hopper,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Dora Mary Sigerson (1866-1918).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(q)
16 — McCall (PJ)
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
Carbery, Aubrey De Vere, W. B. Yeats,
Dora Sigerson, P. J. M'Call, Nora Hopper,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Patrick Joseph McCall (1861-1919).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(r)
17 — Hopper (N)
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
Carbery, Aubrey De Vere, W. B. Yeats,
Dora Sigerson, P. J. M'Call, Nora Hopper,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Eleanor Jane [Nora] Hopper (1871-1906).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(s)
18 — Hayes “Ballad Poetry”
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
Spirit of the Nation (with music), Hayes'
Ballad Poetry
, M'Carthy's Ballad Poetry,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Edward Hayes. The Ballads of Ireland; collected and edited by E. H. (London, Edinburgh and Dublin: A. Fullerton, 1855): vol. 1 and vol. 2
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(t)
19 — Spirit of the Nation
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
Spirit of the Nation (with music), Hayes'
Ballad Poetry, M'Carthy's Ballad Poetry,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: The Spirit of the Nation; or, Ballads and Songs by the Writers of “The Nation.”, 51st edition (Dublin: James Duffy, 1882).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(u)
20 — McCarthy's “Ballad Poetry”
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
Spirit of the Nation (with music), Hayes'
Ballad Poetry, M'Carthy's Ballad Poetry,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Denis Florence MacCarthy (1817-1882), The Book of Irish Ballads, a new edition (Dublin: James Duffy, 1869).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(aa)
21 — Duffy's “Irish Ballads”
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
Duffy's Irish Ballads, Barry's Songs of Ireland,
Sparling's Irish Minstrelsy, Lover's Songs of
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Charles Gavin Duffy. The Ballad Poetry of Ireland, 6th ed. (Dublin: J. Duffy, 1857).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(ab)
22 — Barry's “Songs of Ireland”
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
Duffy's Irish Ballads, Barry's Songs of Ireland,
Sparling's Irish Minstrelsy, Lover's Songs of
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Michael Joseph Barry (1817-1899), ed. The Songs of Ireland (James Duffy: Dublin, 1845).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(ac)
23 — Sparling's “Irish Minstrelsy”
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
Sparling's Irish Minstrelsy, Lover's Songs of
Ireland, Varian's Household Songs of Ireland,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Henry Halliday Sparling, Irish Minstrelsy: being a selection of Irish songs, lyrics and ballads (London: Walter Scott, 1888).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(ad)
24 — Lover's “Songs of Ireland”
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
Sparling's Irish Minstrelsy, Lover's Songs of
Ireland
, Varian's Household Songs of Ireland,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Samuel Lover (1797-1868), ed. The Songs of Ireland; containing songs of the affections; convivial, comic, moral, sentimental, satirical, patriotic, historical, military, political, and miscellaneous songs. (New York: Dick and Fitzgerald, 1860).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(ae)
25 — Varian's Household 〃 〃 〃 〃
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
Sparling's Irish Minstrelsy, Lover's Songs of
Ireland, Varian's Household Songs of Ireland,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Duncathail (Ralph Varian, 1820-1889), ed. Street Ballads, Popular Poetry, and Household Songs of Ireland, 2nd edition (Dublin: McGlashan and Gill, 1865).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(af)
26 — Keegan Casey (J)
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
J. Keegan Casey's Poems, Graves' Irish Song
Book (with music), Goodman's School and
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: John Keegan Casey (1846-1870)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(ag)
27 — Graves' “Irish Song Book”
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
J. Keegan Casey's Poems, Graves' Irish Song
Book
(with music), Goodman's School and
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Alfred Perceval Graves (1846-1931), ed. The Irish Song Book with original Irish Airs, 2nd edition (London: T. F. Unwin, 1895).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(ah)
28 — Goodman's “Song Books”
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
Book (with music), Goodman's School and
Home Song Books (with music), William
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Rev. James Goodman (1828-1896), An Duanaire Diadha. A Selection of Psalms and Hymns, for the use of Irish-speaking Congregations (Dublin: Printed for the Irish Society by Goodwin, Son & Nethercott, 1854).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(ai)
29 — Allingham (William)
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
Home Song Books (with music), William
A1lingham
's Poems, J. F. O' Donnell's Poems,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: William Allingham (c. 1824-1889)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(aj)
30 — O'Donnell (JF)
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
Home Song Books (with music), William
A1lingham's Poems, J. F. O' Donnell's Poems,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: J.F. O'Donnell (1837-1874).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(ak)
31 — Madden's “Literary Remains of UI”
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
Madden's Literary Remains of the United
Irishmen
, Speranza's Poems, Dr. Sigerson's
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Richard Robert Madden, ed., Literary Remains of the United Irishmen of 1798, and selections from other popular lyrics of their times, with an essay on the authorship of “The Exile of Erin.” (Dublin: J. Duffy & Sons, 1887).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(al)
32 — Speranza
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
Madden's Literary Remains of the United
Irishmen, Speranza's Poems, Dr. Sigerson's
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: Pen-name of Lady Jane Francesca Wilde (1821-1896), Oscar's mother.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(am)
33 — Sigerson's “Gael and Gall”
A Rural Library. […]

IRISH POETRY.

[…]
Irishmen, Speranza's Poems, Dr. Sigerson's
Bards of the Gaels and Gall
.


[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p.6, 1st column
Note: George Sigerson (1839-1935), ed., Bards of the Gael and Gall / Examples of the Poetic Literature of Erinn / Done into English After the Metres and Modes of the Gael (T. Fisher Unwin: London, 1897)

—————————

JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(an)
MacGeoghegan's “Hist of Ireland”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
MacGeoghegan's History of Ireland. Joyce's
History of Ireland. Lecky's History of
Ireland in the 18th Century.

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: List continued from UN0 (NLI.2A):016(cp). Abbé James MacGeoghegan (1702-1763), The History of Ireland, Ancient and Modern, taken from the most authentic records, and dedicated to the Irish Brigade., translated from the French by Patrick O'Kelly, (New York: Sadlier, 1845).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(ao)
Joyce's “Hist. of Ireland”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
MacGeoghegan's History of Ireland. Joyce's
History of Ireland
. Lecky's History of
Ireland in the 18th Century.

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Patrick Weston Joyce (1827-1914), A Short History of Ireland from the Earliest Times to 1608 (London: Longmans Green, 1893).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(ap)
Moore's “〃 〃 〃”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Moore's History of Ireland.
MacGeoghegan's History of Ireland. Joyce's
[…].

: United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Thomas Moore (1779-1852), History of Ireland, vol. I (Paris: Galignani, 1835); vol. II (Paris: Baudry. 1837); vol. III (Paris: Galignani, 1840); Vol. IV (Paris: Galignani, 1846)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(aq)
Lecky's “Hist of Ireland in 18th Century.
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
History of Ireland. Lecky's History of
Ireland in the 18th Century
.

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: William Edward Hartpole Lecky (1838-1903), A History of Ireland in the Eighteenth Century (London: Longmans Green, 1892): vol. I (1892), vol. II (1908 impression), vol. III (1903 impression), vol. IV (1903 impression), vol. V (1903 impression).

—————————

JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(ar)
Biography & History
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.


[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Top of column 2.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(as)
Richey's “Lectures on Irish History”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

Richey's Letters on Irish History. Darcy
M'Gee's Life of Art MacMurrough. John
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Alexander George Richey (1830-1883), A Short History of The Irish People, Down to the date of the Plantation of Ulster, ed. Robert Rommey Kane (Dublin: Hodges, Figgis and Co, 1887).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(at)
Darcy McGee “Life of Art Mac Murrough”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

Richey's Letters on Irish History. Darcy
M'Gee's Life of Art MacMurrough
. John
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Thomas d'Arcy McGee (1825-1868), A Memoir of the Life and Conquests of Art MacMurrogh King of Leinster, from A.D. 1377 to A.D. 1417, 2nd ed. (Dublin: James Duffy, 1886).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(au)
John Mitchell's “Life of Hugh O'Neill”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
M'Gee's Life of Art MacMurrough. John
Mitchel's Life of Hugh O'Neill
.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: John Mitchel (1815-1875), The Life and Times of Aodh O'Neill, Prince of Ulster; called by the English, Hugh, Earl of Tyrone, with some account of his predecessors, Con, Shane, and Tirlough (Dublin: James Duffy, 1846).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(ba)
Fr. Meehan “Fate of the Earls” / 〃 〃 “Kilkenny Federation”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…] Father
Meehan's Fate and Fortunes of the Earls and
Kilkenny Confederation
. J. F. Taylor's Life
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Charles Patrick Meehan (1812-1890), The Fate and Fortunes of Hugh O'Neill, earl of Tyrone, and Rory O'Donel, earl of Tyrconnel — their flight from Ireland, their vicissitudes abroad, and their death in exile (Dublin: James Duffy, 1868).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(bb)
J F Taylor “Life of Owen Roe”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Kilkenny Confederation. J. F. Taylor's Life
of Owen Roe
. J. P. Prendergast's Cromwellian
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: John Francis Taylor (c. 1850-1902), Owen Roe O'Neill (London: Fisher Unwin; Dublin: Sealy Bryers, 1896).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(bc)
J.P. Prendergast “Cromwellian Settlement”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
of Owen Roe. J. P. Prendergast's Cromwellian
Settlement
. Davis' Patriot Parliament. Count
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: John Patrick Prendergast (1808-1893), The Cromwellian Settlement of Ireland, 2nd edition (Dublin: McGlashan and Gill, 1875).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(bd)
Davis “Patriot Parliament”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Settlement. Davis' Patriot Parliament. Count
Plunkett'a (edition). O'Kelly's Narrative of the
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Thomas Osborne Davis (1814-1845), The Patriot Parliament of 1689 with its statutes votes and proceedings, ed. by Charles Gavan Duffy (London: T. Fisher Unwin; Dublin: Sealy Bryers; New York: P. J. Kenedy, 1893).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(be)
O'Kelly “Narrative of the War”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Plunkett'a (edition). O'Kelly's Narrative of the
War
. Dr. Todhunter's Life of Sarsfield.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Charles O'Kelly (1621-1695), The Jacobite War in Ireland, 1688-1691, ed. by George Plunkett and Edward Hogan, 2nd edition (Dublin: Sealy, Byers & Walker, 1894).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(bf)
Todhunter “Life of Sarsfield”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Plunkett'a (edition) O'Kelly's Narrative of the
War. Dr. Todhunter's Life of Sarsfield.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: John Todhunter (1839-1916), Life of Patrick Sarsfield Earl of Lucan with a short narrative of the principal events of the Jacobite War in Ireland (London: T. Fisher Unwin; Dublin: Sealy, Bryers & Walker, 1895).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(bg)
O'Connor “Military History of the Irish Nation”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
O'Connor'e Military History of the Irish Nation.
R. Ashe King's Swift in Ireland. Monck
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Matthew O'Conor (1773-1844), Military History of the Irish Nation, comprising a memoir of the Irish brigade in the service of France; with an appendix of official papers relative to the brigade, from the archives at Paris (Dublin: Hodges and Smith, 1845).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(bh)
R. Ashe King's “Swift in Ireland”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
O'Connor'e Military History of the Irish Nation.
R. Ashe King's Swift in Ireland. Monck
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Richard Ashe King (1839-1932), Swift in Ireland (London: T. Fisher Unwin; Dublin: Sealy, Bryers & Walker, 1895)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(bi)
Monck Mason “Hist of Parliament of Ireland”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
R. Ashe King's Swift in Ireland. Monck
Mason's History of the Parliaments of Ireland

(edited by Canon O'Hanlon). Wm. Molyneux's
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Henry Joseph Monck Mason (1778-1858), book unidentified.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(bj)
Wm Molyneux “Case of Ireland Stated”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
(edited by Canon O'Hanlon). Wm. Molyneux's
Case of Ireland Stated
(edited by the same).
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: William Molyneux (1656-1698), The Case of Ireland's being Bound by Acts of Parliament in England, Stated. (Dublin, 1782). Originally written by Molyneux in February 1698. Also included is “Letters to the men of Ireland, by Owen Roe O'Nial”.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(bk)
T. MacNevin “Hist. of Volunteers”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Thomas MacNevin's History of the Volunteers.
Barrington's Rise and Fall of the Irish Nation.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Thomas MacNevin. The History of the Volunteers of 1782, 5th edition (Dublin: James Duffy, 1853).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(bl)
Barrington “Rise and Fall of Irish Nation”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Thomas MacNevin's History of the Volunteers.
Barrington's Rise and Fall of the Irish Nation.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Jonah Barrington (1760-1834), Rise and Fall of the Irish Nation (Dublin: James Duffy, 1843). Preface dated “Paris, 1st of May, 1833”.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(bm)
Teeling “Personal Narrative of Rebellion”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Barrington's Rise and Fall of the Irish Nation.
Teeling's Personal Narrative of the Rebellion.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Charles Hamilton Teeling (1778-1850), Personal Narrative of the “Irish Rebellion” of 1798 (London: the author, 1828).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(bn)
Fr Kavanagh “Hist of Insurrection”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Teeling's Personal Narrative of the Rebellion.
Father Kavanagh's History of the Insurrection.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Patrick F. Kavanagh, A Popular History of the Insurrection of 1798: derived from every available written record and reliable tradition, Centenary edition (Cork: Guy & Co., 1898).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(bo)
Wolfe Tone's “Memoirs”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Father Kavanagh's History of the Insurrection.
Wolfe Tone's Memoirs (Barry O'Brien's edition).
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Theobald Wolfe Tone (1763-1798) Memoirs of Theobald Wolfe Tone. Written by Himself, ed. by William Theobald Wolfe Tone (London: Henry Colburn, 1827): vol. I, vol. II.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(bp)
Moore's “Life of Lord Edward”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
M'Dermott's edition of Moore's Life of Lord
Edward
. O'Donoghue's Life of Robert
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Thomas Moore (1779-1852), The Life and Death of Lord Edward Fitzgerald (Glasgow and London: Cameron & Ferguson, 1875).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(bq)
O'Donoghue “Life of Robert Emmet”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Edward. O'Donoghue's Life of Robert
Emmet
. Quaid's Birthplace and Burial of
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: David James O'Donoghue (1866-1917), Life of Robert Emmet (Dublin: James Duffy, 1902).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(br)
Quaid “Birthplace & Burial 〃 〃 〃”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Emmet. Quaid's Birthplace and Burial of
Emmet
. M'Donagh's Life of Dr. Doyle.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: David A Quaid, Robert Emmet: his birth-place and burial (Dublin: James Duffy, 1902).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(bs)
MacDonagh “Lifeof Dr Doyle”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Emmet. Quaid's Birthplace and Burial of
Emmet. M'Donagh's Life of Dr. Doyle.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Michael MacDonagh (1862-??), Bishop Doyle “J.K.L.” A biographical and historical study (London: T. Fisher Unwin; Dublin: Sealy, Bryers & Walker, 1896).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(bt)
Luby “Life of O'Connell”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Luby's Life of O'Connell. Duffy's Young
Ireland. Mitchel's Last Conquest, Jail Journal,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Thomas Clarke Luby (1821-1901), The Life and Times of Daniel O'Connell (Glasgow: Cameron & Ferguson, 1870).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(bu)
Duffy “Young Ireland”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Luby's Life of O'Connell. Duffy's Young
Ireland
. Mitchel's Last Conquest, Jail Journal,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Charles Gavan Duffy (1816-1903), Young Ireland A Fragment of Irish History 1840-45 (London: T. Fisher Unwin, 1896): vol. I, vol. II.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(ca)
Mitchel “Last Conquest”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Ireland. Mitchel's Last Conquest, Jail Journal,
History of Ireland and Apology for the British
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: John Mitchel (1815-1875), The Last Conquest of Ireland (perhaps) (Glasgow: Cameron & Ferguson, 1882)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(cb)
〃 “Jail Journal”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Ireland. Mitchel's Last Conquest, Jail Journal,
History of Ireland and Apology for the British
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: John Mitchel (1815-1875), Jail journal: commenced on board the “Shearwater” steamer, in Dublin bay, continued at Spike island—on board the “Scourge” war steamer—on board the “Dromedary” hulk, Bermuda—on board the “Neptune” convict ship—at Pernambuco—at the cape of Good Hope (during the anti-convict rebellion)—at Van Diemen's land—at Sydney—at Tahiti—at San Francisco—at Greytown—and concluding at no. 3. pier, North river, New York; with an introductory narrative of transactions in Ireland (Dublin: M. H. Gill, n.d.).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(cc)
〃 “Hist. of Ireland”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Ireland. Mitchel's Last Conquest, Jail Journal,
History of Ireland and Apology for the British
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: John Mitchel (1815-1875), The History of Ireland, from the Treaty of Limerick to the Present Time: being a continuation of the history of the Abbé MacGeoghegan (Glasgow: Cameron & Ferguson, 1869)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(cd)
〃 “Apology for British Government”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Ireland. Mitchel's Last Conquest, Jail Journal,
History of Ireland and Apology for the British
Government
in Ireland. Doheny's Felon's
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: John Mitchel (1815-1875), An apology for the British Government in Ireland (Dublin: O'Donoghue and M.H/Gill, 1905): a 1978 New York AMS Press facsimile can be viewed here.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(ce)
Doheny's “Felon's Track”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Government in Ireland. Doheny's Felon's
Track
. Daunt's A Life Spent for Ireland. Duffy's
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Michael Doheny (1805-1862), The Felon's Track; or, History of the late attempted outbreak in Ireland: Embracing the Leading Events in the Irish Struggle, from the year 1843 to the close of 1848 (New York: W.H. Holbrooke, 1849).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(cf)
Daunt “A life spent for Ireland”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Government in Ireland. Doheny's Felon's
Track. Daunt's A Life Spent for Ireland. Duffy's
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: William Joseph O'Neill Daunt (1807-1894), A Life Spent for Ireland / Being selections from the journals of the late W. J. O'Neill Daunt, ed. Alice I. O'N. Daunt (London: T. Fisher Unwin, 1896).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(cg)
Duffy “League of North & South”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Track. Daunt's A Life Spent for Ireland. Duffy's
League of the North and South
. O'Leary's
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Charles Gavan Duffy (1816-1903), The League of North and South. An Episode in Irish History, 1850-1854 (London: Chapman and Hall, 1886).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(ch)
O'Leary “Fenians & Fenianism”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
League of the North and South. O'Leary's
Fenians and Fenianism
. Sullivan's Speeches
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: John O'Leary (1830-1907), Recollections of Fenians and Fenianism (London: Downey, 1896): vol. I, vol. II
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(ci)
Sullivan “Speeches from the Dock”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Fenians and Fenianism. Sullivan's Speeches
from the Dock
. Sullivan's New Ireland.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Timothy Daniel (1827-1914), Alexander Martin, and B.D. Sullivan, Speeches from the dock, or, Protests of Irish Patriotism (Dublin: M. H. Gill, 1890).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(cj)
Sullivan “New Ireland”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
from the Dock. Sullivan's New Ireland.
Denvir's The Irish in England. T. P. O'Connor's
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Alexander Martin Sullivan (1830-1884), New Ireland, 3rd edition (London: Sampson Low, Marston, Searle, & Rivington, 1877): vol. I, vol. II.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(ck)
Denvir “Irish in England”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
from the Dock. Sullivan's New Ireland.
Denvir's The Irish in England. T. P. O'Connor's
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: John Denvir (1834-1916), The Brandons: A Story of Irish Life in England (London: Denvir's Irish Library, 1903).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(cl)
O'Connor (TP) “Parnell Movement”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Denvir's The Irish in England. T. P. O'Connor's
Parnell Movement
. Barry O'Brien's Life of
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: T.P. O'Connor (1848-1929) and R.M. McWade (1857-??), Gladstone—Parnell, and the Great Irish Struggle. A complete and thrilling history of the fearful injustice and oppression inflicted upon the Irish tenants by landlordism supported by coercive legislation. Full and authentic account of the great Home Rule movement—championed by Gladstone—rocking the British Empire and agitating the world. Together with biographies of Gladstone, Parnell and others. (Philadelphia: Hubbard Bros., c. 1886).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(cm)
Barry O'Brien “Life of Parnell”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Parnell Movement. Barry O'Brien's Life of
Parnell
. Keating's History of Ireland.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: R. Barry O'Brien (1847-1918), The life of Charles Stewart Parnell, 1846-1891 (London: Smith Elder, 1898): vol. I, vol. II.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(cn)
Keating “History of Ireland”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Parnell. Keating's History of Ireland.
Haverty's History of Ireland. M'Gee's History
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: See also UN0 (NLI.2A):030(af). Geoffrey Keating (c. 1570-1644), Keating's General History of Ireland, tranlated from the original Irish, with many curious Amendments taken from the Psalters of Tara and Cashel &c, by Dermod O'Connor (Dublin: James Duffy, 1861).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(co)
Haverty “〃 〃 〃”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Haverty's History of Ireland. M'Gee's History
of Ireland. Moore's History of Ireland.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Martin Haverty (1809-1887), The History of Ireland, Ancient and Modern. Derived from our native annals, from the most recent researches of eminent Irish scholars and antiquaries, from the State papers, and from all the resources of Irish history now available. (Dublin: James Duffy, 1867).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 16(cp)
McGee “〃 〃 〃”
A Rural Library. […]

BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.

[…]
Haverty's History of Ireland. M'Gee's History
of Ireland
. Moore's History of Ireland.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: For conintuation of list see UN0 (NLI.2A):016(an) above. Thomas d'Arcy McGee. A Popular History of Ireland: from the earliest period to the emancipation of the Catholics. (New York: D. and J. Sadlier, 1863-4): vol. I, vol. II.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(a)
Fiction
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column

JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(b)
Lady Morgan
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

Lady Morgan's O'Donnell. Gerald Griffin's
works. The Banim's complete works. Carleton's
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Sydney, Lady Morgan (ca. 1776-1859).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(c)
Griffin
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

Lady Morgan's O'Donnell. Gerald Griffin's
works. The Banim's complete works. Carleton's
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Gerald Griffin (1803-1840).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(d)
Banim
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

Lady Morgan's O'Donnell. Gerald Griffin's
works. The Banim's complete works. Carleton's
and Anchor, Uncle Silas, and Wylder's Hand.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: John Banim (1798-1842); also his brother Michael Banim (1796-1874).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(e)
Carelton
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

Lady Morgan's O'Donnell. Gerald Griffin's
works. The Banim's complete works. Carleton's
complete works. Sheridan LeFanu's House
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: William Carleton (1794-1869).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(f)
Sheridan le Fanu
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
complete works. Sheridan LeFanu's House
by the Churchyard, Torlough O'Brien, Cock
and Anchor, Uncle Silas, and Wylder's Hand.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Joseph Thomas Sheridan Le Fanu (1814-1873).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(g)
Lover
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Lover's Rory O'More, Handy Andy, and
Treasure Trove. Lever's Jack Hinton, Tom
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Samuel Lover (1797-1868).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(h)
Lever
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Treasure Trove. Lever's Jack Hinton, Tom
Burke, Con Cregan, Knight of Gwynne, St.
Patrick's Eve, Maurice Tierney, Barrington,
Lord Kilgobbin, Roland Cashel, The Daltons,
Martins of Cro' Martin, Luttrell of Arran,
Sir Brooke Fosbrooke, Sir Jasper Carew, and
Miss Lever's A Day's Ride. C. J. Kickham's
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Charles James Lever (1806-1872).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(i)
Kickham
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Miss Lever's A Day's Ride. C. J. Kickham's
Knocknagow, Sally Cavanagh, For the Old
Land. Richard Dowling's The Mystery of
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Charles Joseph Kickham (1828-1882).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(j)
R Dowling
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Land. Richard Dowling's The Mystery of
Killard. R. Ashe King's The Wearin' of the
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Richard Dowling (1846-1898).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(k)
R Ashe King
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Killard. R. Ashe King's The Wearin' of the
Green, A Leal Lass. Edmond Downey's
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Richard Ashe King (1839-1932).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(l)
Edmond Downey
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Green, A Leal Lass. Edmond Downey's
Through Green Glassess, Memoirs of Colonel
Faly, Merchant of Killogue, and Anchor Watch
Yarns. Miss Gallagher's Thy Name is Truth.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: F. M. Allen [Edmond Downey] (1856-1937).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(m)
Miss Gallagher
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Faly, Merchant of Killogue, and Anchor Watch
Yarns. Miss Gallagher's Thy Name is Truth.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Fannie Gallaher (no second ‘g’) also wrote under the pseudonym ‘Sydney Starr’.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(n)
Lady Gilbert
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Lady Gilbert's Marcella Grace, A Fair Emigrant,
The Wicked Woods of Tuberevil,
Maureen Lacy and Other Tales, Wild Birds of
Killeevey. Dean O'Brien's Jack Hazlitt, The
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Lady Gilbert [Rosa Mulholland] (1841-1921).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(o)
Dean O'Brien
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Killeevey. Dean O'Brien's Jack Hazlitt, The
Daltons of Crag. Mrs. Sigerson's A Ruined
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Richard Baptist O'Brien (1809-1885).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(p)
Mrs Sigerson
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Daltons of Crag. Mrs. Sigerson's A Ruined
Race. Charlotte G. O'Brien's Light and Shade.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Dora Mary Sigerson (1866-1918).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(q)
Charlotte G O'Brien
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Daltons of Crag. Mrs. Sigerson's A Ruined
Race. Charlotte G. O'Brien's Light and Shade.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Charlotte O'Brien (1845-1909).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(r)
William Boyle
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
William Boyle's A Kish of Brogues. P. J.
M'Call's Fenian Nights' Entertainment.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: William Boyle (1853-1923).,
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(s)
P J McCall
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
William Boyle's A Kish of Brogues. P. J.
M'Call
's Fenian Nights' Entertainment.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Patrick Joseph McCall (1861-1919).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(t)
Ferguson
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Ferguson's Hibernian Nights' Entertainment
(3 Vols). O'Donoghue's Book of Irish Humour.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Samuel Ferguson (1810-1886).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(u)
O'Donoghue
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
(3 Vols). O'Donoghue's Book of Irish Humour.
Gill's Irish Pleasantry and Fun. Mrs. Sadleir's
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: David James O'Donoghue (1866-1917).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(aa)
Gill
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
(3 Vols). O'Donoghue's Book of Irish Humour.
Gill's Irish Pleasantry and Fun. Mrs. Sadleir's
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Irish Pleasantry and Fun. A Selection of the Best Humorous Tales by Carleton, Lover, Lever and other Popular Writers was published in Dublin by M. H. Gill & Son in 1892. Carleton, Lover, Lever
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(ab)
Mrs Sadlier
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Gill's Irish Pleasantry and Fun. Mrs. Sadleir's
Old House by the Boyne, Burkes and
Flanagans, Shemus Rhua, Confederate Chieftains.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Mary Anne Sadlier (1820-1903).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(ac)
P.G Smyth
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
P. G. Smyth's The Wild Rose of
Lough Gill. Mrs. Pender's The Green
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Patrick Grehan Smyth (1857 ??).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(ad)
Mrs Pender
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Lough Gill. Mrs. Pender's The Green
Cockade. Father Finlay's The Fortunes
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Margaret T. Pender (?1850-1920).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(ae)
Fr Finlay “Fortunes of War”
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Cockade. Father Finlay's The Fortunes
of War
(published by Gill). Rev. P. A. Sheehan's
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: unidentified
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(af)
Fr Sheehan
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
of War (published by Gill). Rev. P. A. Sheehan's
Geoffrey Austin, Luke Delmege. Dr.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Patrick Augustine Sheehan (1852-1913).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(ag)
Dr Campion
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Geoffrey Austin, Luke Delmege. Dr.
J. T. Campion
's Michael Dwyer, Galloping
O'Hogan. T. O'Neill Russell's Dick Massey.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Galloping O'Hogan, or, The Rapparee captains: a romance of the days of Sarsfield: to which is appended the interesting tales of The whitethorn tree, The rose of Drimnagh, and The fair maid of Killarney was published in Glasgow in 1885 without the benefit of the author's name.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(ah)
T O'Neill Russell
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
J. T. Campion's Michael Dwyer, Galloping
O'Hogan. T. O'Neill Russell's Dick Massey.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Thomas O'Neill Russell (1828-1908).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(ai)
Julia Kavanagh
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Julia Kavanagh's Queen Mab. Seamas
MacManus' Leadin' Road to Donegal, In
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Julia Kavanagh (1824-1877).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(aj)
Seumas MacManus
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Julia Kavanagh's Queen Mab. Seamas
MacManus
' Leadin' Road to Donegal, In
Chimney Corners, Through the Turf Smoke, In
Dhroll Donegal. Miss M. E. L. Butler's Bundle
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Seumas MacManus (1869-1960).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(ak)
M E L Butler
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Dhroll Donegal. Miss M. E. L. Butler's Bundle
of Rushes. Frank Mathews' At the Risin'
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Mary E. L. Butler (1874-1920). She was credited by Arthur Griffith with naming the Irish independence movement Sinn Féin.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(al)
Frank Mathews
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
of Rushes. Frank Mathews' At the Risin'
o' the Moon. Shan F. Bullock's Ulster
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Frank James Mathew (1865-1924).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(am)
Shan F Bullock
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
o' the Moon. Shan F. Bullock's Ulster
Sketches, By Thrasna River, The Squireen.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Shan F. Bullock (1865?1935).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(an)
Patrick Kennedy
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Patrick Kennedy's Legendary Fictions of the
Irish Celts, Banks of the Boro', Evenings in
the Duffrey. W. B. Yeats' Irish Fairy and
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Patrick Kennedy (1801-1873).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(ao)
WB Yeats
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
the Duffrey. W. B. Yeats' Irish Fairy and
Folk Tales. Lady Wilde's Irish Fairy Tales.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: William Butler Yeats (1865-1939).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(ap)
Lady Wilde
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
the Duffrey. W. B. Yeats' Irish Fairy and
Folk Tales. Lady Wilde's Irish Fairy Tales.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Lady Jane Francesca Wilde (1821-1896).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(aq)
Curtin
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Curtin's Irish Fairy Tales. Crofton Croker's
Fairy Legends of Ireland. MacAnally's Folk
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Jeremiah Curtin (1838-1906).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(ar)
Crofton Croker
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Curtin's Irish Fairy Tales. Crofton Croker<.mark>'s
Fairy Legends of Ireland. MacAnally's Folk
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Thomas Crofton Crocker (1798-1854).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(as)
MacAnally
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Fairy Legends of Ireland. MacAnally's Folk
and Fairy Tales of Ireland. Lover's Legends
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: David Rice McAnally (1810-1895).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(at)
FitzJames O'Brien
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
and Stories of Ireland. FitzJames O'Brien's
The Diamond Lens. Jane Barlow's Irish
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: FitzJames O'Brien (1828-1862)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(au)
Jane Barlow
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
The Diamond Lens. Jane Barlow's Irish
Idylls, Kerrigan's Quality, A Creel of Irish
Stories. Standish O'Grady's Bog of Stars,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Jane Barlow (?1857-1917).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(av)
William Buckley
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Songs of the Brigade. William Buckley's
Croppies Lie Down. Lady Gregory's Cuchulain
of Muirthemne.

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: William Buckley (??-??): his Croppies Lie Down:a tale of Ireland in '98 was published by Duckworth in 1903.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(ba)
Emily Lawless
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Pale and the Septs. Emily Lawless' Maelcho,
Songs of the Brigade. William Buckley's
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Emily Lawless (1845-1913).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(bb)
M L O'Byrne
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Eagle, Lost on Du Corrig. M. L. O'Byrne's
Art MacMorrough, Court of Rathcroghan,
Pale and the Septs. Emily Lawless' Maelcho,
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: M. L. O'Byrne (??-??) also wrote under the pseudonym ‘Emelobie de Celtis’.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(bc)
Standish O'Grady
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Stories. Standish O'Grady's Bog of Stars,
Finn and his Companions, Coming of Cuchulain,
Captivity of Red Hugh, Flight of the
Eagle, Lost on Du Corrig. M. L. O'Byrne's
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Standish James O'Grady (1846-1928).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(bd)
Lady Gregory
A Rural Library. […]

FICTION AND ROMANCE.

[…]
Songs of the Brigade. William Buckley's
Croppies Lie Down. Lady Gregory's Cuchulain
of Muirthemne.

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Isabella Aususta Lady Gregory (1852-1932).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(be)
Speeches
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL.
(Biography, Literature, Topography,
Collectana, &c.)

[…] Speeches of Grattan, Curran,
Shiel, Plunkett, Parnell (Mrs. Power's edition).
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(bf)
Grattan
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…] Speeches of Grattan, Curran,
Shiel, Plunkett, Parnell (Mrs. Power's edition).
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: Henry Grattan (1746-1820). The speeches of the Right Hon. Henry Grattan: to which is added his letter on the union. With a commentary on his career and character by Daniel Owen Madden (Dublin: James Duffy and Co, [1867]).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(bg)
Plunkett
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…] Speeches of Grattan, Curran,
Shiel, Plunkett, Parnell (Mrs. Power's edition).
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: Horace Plunkett (1854-1932).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(bh)
Curran
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…] Speeches of Grattan, Curran,
Shiel, Plunkett, Parnell (Mrs. Power's edition).
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: John Philpot Curran (1750-1817). TheSspeeches of the Right Honourable John Philpot Curran, ed., with historical memoir and notices, by Thomas Davis, 7th edition (Dublin: James Duffy and Co, n.d.).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(bi)
Parnell (Mrs Power edition)
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Under Pitt. Speeches of Grattan, Curran,
Shiel, Plunkett, Parnell (Mrs. Power's edition).
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: Charles Stewart Parnell (1846-1891). Words of the Dead Chief: Being Extracts from the Public Speeches and other Pronouncements of Charles Stewart Parnell from the Beginning to the Close of His Memorable Life, compiled by Jennie Wyse Power (1858-1941), with an Introduction by Miss Anna Parnell and a Facsimile of Portion of Mr. Parnell's Famous Manifesto to the Irish People. (Dublin: Sealy, Bryers, 1892).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(bj)
Sheil
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

>

[…]
Under Pitt. Speeches of Grattan, Curran,
Shiel, Plunkett, Parnell (Mrs. Power's edition).
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: Richard Lalor Sheil (1791-1851). The Speeches of the Right Honourable Richard Lalor Sheil, with Memoir by Thomas MacNevin, 2nd edition (Dublin: James Duffy and Co, 1872).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(bk)
D. Hyde “Literary Hist of Ireland”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Douglas Hyde's Literary History of Ireland.
Dr. P. W. Joyce's Irish Names of Places,
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Douglas Hyde (1860-1949), A Literary History of Ireland: from earliest times to the present day, 2nd impression (London: T. Fisher Unwin, 1901).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(bl)
Joyce “Irish Names of Places”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Dr. P. W. Joyce's Irish Names of Places,
Ancient Irish Music. Read's Cabinet of Irish
Irish Biography. D. J. O'Donoghue's Dictionary
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Patrick Weston Joyce (1827-1914), The Origin and History of Irish Names of Places, 2nd edition (Dublin: McGlashin and Gill; Boston: Patrick Donoghue, 1870)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(bm)
〃 “Ancient Irish Music”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Dr. P. W. Joyce's Irish Names of Places,
Ancient Irish Music. Read's Cabinet of Irish
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Patrick Weston Joyce (1827-1914), Ancient Irish Music: one hundred airs hitherto unpublished, many of the old popular songs, and several new songs (Dublin: McGlashin and Gill, 1873).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(bn)
Read “Cabinet of Irish Literature”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Ancient Irish Music. Read's Cabinet of Irish
Literature
. Alfred Webb's Compendium of
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Charles Anderson Read (1841-1878), The Cabinet of Irish Literature: selections from the works of the chief poets, orators, and prose writers of Ireland, with biographical sketches and literary notices, (London: Blackie & Son, 1876-78): vol. I, vol. II, vol. III vol. IV (ed. by T.P. O'Connor).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(bo)
Webb “Irish Biography”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Literature. Alfred Webb's Compendium of
Irish Biography. D. J. O'Donoghue's Dictionary
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Alfred Webb (1834-1908), A Compendium of Irish Biography: comprising sketches of distinguished Irishmen, and of eminent persons connected with Ireland by office or by their writings (Dublin: M. H. Gill, 1878).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(bq)
O'Donoghue “Irish Poets”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Irish Biography. D. J. O'Donoghue's Dictionary
of Irish Poets
, Life of James Clarence
Mangan. C. G. Duffy's Short Life of Davis.
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: David J. O'Donoghue (1866-1917), The Poets of Ireland: a biographical dictionary with bibliographical particulars (London: O'Donoghue, 1892-3).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(br)
〃 “Mangan”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Irish Biography. D. J. O'Donoghue's Dictionary
of Irish Poets, Life of James Clarence
Mangan. C. G. Duffy's Short Life of Davis.
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: David J. O'Donoghue (1866-1917), The Life and Writings of James Clarence Mangan (Edinburgh: Geddes; Dublin: M. H. Gill, T.G. O'Donoghue, 1897)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(bs)
Duffy “Life of Davis”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Mangan. C. G. Duffy's Short Life of Davis.
Mrs. Sarah Atkinson's Essays. Father Joseph
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Charles Gavan Duffy (1816-1903), Short life of Thomas Davis 1840-1846 (London: T. Fisher Unwin; Dublin: Sealy, Bryers and Walker, 1895).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(bt)
Sarah Atkinson “Essays”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Mrs. Sarah Atkinson's Essays. Father Joseph
Farrell's Lectures of a Certain Professor. L.
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Sarah Gaynor Atkinson (1823-1893), Essays, ed. Rosa Mulholland Gilbert (Dublin: M. H. Gill, 1896)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(bu)
Fr Farrell “Lecture of a Certain Professor”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Mrs. Sarah Atkinson's Essays. Father Joseph
Farrell's Lectures of a Certain Professor
. L.
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Joseph Farrell, The Lectures of a Certain Professor (London: Macmillan; Dublin: M. H. Gill, 1877)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(ca)
Ginnell “Brehon Laws”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Farrell's Lectures of a Certain Professor. L.
Ginnell's Brehon Laws. Rolleston's Essays of
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Laurence Ginnell (1854-1923) The Brehon laws; a legal handbook (London, T. Fisher Unwin, 1894).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(cb)
Dr Healy “Irish Schools and Scholars”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Thomas Davis. Dr. Healy's Irish Schools and
Scholars
. Margaret Stokes' Early Irish Art.
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: John Healy (1841-1918), Insula Sanctorum et Doctorum: or, Ireland's ancient schools and scholars, 4th ed. (Dublin: Sealy, Bryers & Walker, M. H. Gill; London Burns and Oates, 1902)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(cc)
Margaret Stokes “Early Irish Art”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Scholars. Margaret Stokes' Early Irish Art.
Sullivan's Irish Penny Readings. Henry Giles'
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Margaret Stokes (1832-1900), Early Christian Art In Ireland (London: Chapman and Hall, 1887).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(cd)
Sullivan “Irish Penny Readings”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Sullivan's Irish Penny Readings. Henry Giles'
Lectures and Addresses. Barry O'Brien's
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Timothy Daniel Sullivan (1827-1914), Penny Readings for the Irish People (Dublin: T.D. Sullivan, 1879-1885): vol. I, vol. II, vol. III, vol. IV.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(ce)
Giles' “Lectures & Addresses”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Sullivan's Irish Penny Readings. Henry Giles'
Lectures and Addresses
. Barry O'Brien's
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Henry Giles (1809-1882). Lectures and Essays on Irish and other subjects (New York: D. & J. Sadlier, 1869).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(cf)
B. O'Brien “100 Years of Concessions”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Lectures and Addresses. Barry O'Brien's
Hundred Years of Concessions
to Ireland. Professor
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Richard Barry O'Brien (1847-1918), Fifty Years of Concessions to Ireland: 1831-1881 (London: Sampson Low, Marston, Searle and Rivington, 1883-85), in 2 vols.; vol. I, vol. II. or A Hundred Years of Irish History (London: Isbister, 1902).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(cg)
Hall “Geology of Ireland”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Hall's Geology of Ireland. O'Curry'a
Manners and Customs of the Ancient Irish,
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Edward Hull (1829-1917), The Physical Geology & Geography of Ireland (London: E. Stanford; Dublin: Hodges, Foster, & Figgis, 1878).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(ch)
O'Curry “Manners & Customs of A Irish”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Hall's Geology of Ireland. O'Curry'a
Manners and Customs of the Ancient Irish
,
MS. Materials of Irish History. Canon
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Eugene O'Curry (1796-1862) On the Manners and Customs of the Ancient Irish (London: William and Norgate; New York: Scribner, 1873): vol. I, vol. II, and vol. III.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(ci)
O'Curry “MS Materials of Irish History”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Hall's Geology of Ireland. O'Curry'a
Manners and Customs of the Ancient Irish,
MS. Materials of Irish History. Canon
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Eugene O'Curry (1796-1862) Lectures on the manuscript materials of ancient Irish history (Dublin: James Duffy, 1861).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(cj)
O'Hanlon “Lives of Irish Saints”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
O'Hanlon'a Lives of the Irish Saints. Mervyn
Archdall's Monasticum Hibernicum. Rev. J.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: John Canon O'Hanlon (1821-1905), Lives of the Irish Saints, in 12 vols. (Dublin: Duffy; London: Burns Oates; New York: the Catholic Publishing Society, 1873-??). Vol. I here, etc.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(ck)
Mervyn Archdall “Monasticon Hibernicum”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
O'Hanlon'a Lives of the Irish Saints. Mervyn
Archdall's Monasticum Hibernicum
. Rev. J.
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Mervyn Archdall, Monasticon Hibernicum: or, A history of the abbeys, priories and other religious houses in Ireland; interspersed with memoirs of their several founders and benefactors, and of their abbots and other superiors, to the time of their final suppression (Dublin, W. B. Kelly, 1873, 1876): vol. 1, and vol II.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(cl)
Fr Shearman “Irish Church History”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Archdall's Monasticum Hibernicum. Rev. J.
F. Shearman's Irish Church History
. Rev.
Father Brenan's Ecclesiastical History of Ireland.

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: John Francis Shearman (1830-1885). Probably Loca Patriciana: An Identification of Localities, Chiefly in Leinster, Visited by Saint Patrick and His Assistant Missionaries; and of Some Contemporary Kings and Chieftans. With an Essay on the Three Patricks, Palladius, Sen Patrick, and Patrick Mac Calphurn, Apostles of Ireland in the Fifth Century (Dublin: M. H. Gill, 1879) is the book intended.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(cm)
Fr Brenan “Ecclesiastical History of Ireland”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
F. Shearman's Irish Church History. Rev.
Father Brenan's Ecclesiastical History of Ireland.

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 2nd column
Note: Michael John Brenan, , in 2 vols. (Dublin: John Coyne, 1840): vol. I, and vol. II.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(cn)
Fr Meehan “Hist of Irish Fransicans”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

Father Meehan's History of the Irish
Franciscans
, Edition of O'Daly's History of
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: Charles Patrick Meehan (1812-1890), The Rise and Fall of the Irish Franciscan Monasteries, 5th ed. (Dublin: James Duffy, 1877)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(co)
O'Daly “History of the Geraldines”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

Father Meehan's History of the Irish
Franciscans, Edition of O'Daly's History of
the Geraldines
. Fitzpatrick's Secret Service
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: Daniel Daly (1595-1662), The Rise, Increase, and Exit of the Geraldines, Earls of Desmond, and Persecution After Their Fall, trans. from the Latin by Charles Patrick Meehan, 2nd ed. (Dublin: James Duffy, 1876).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(cp)
Fitzpatrick “Secret Service Under Pitt”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
the Geraldines. Fitzpatrick's Secret Service
Under Pitt
. Speeches of Grattan, Curran,
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: William John Fitzpatrick (1830-1895), Secret service under Pitt (London, New York: Longmans, Green, and Co., 1892).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(cq)
J.F Maguire “Life of Fr Mathew”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Rosa Mullholland's edition of J. F. Maguire's
Life of Father Mathew
. J. Fintan Lalor's
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: John Francis Maguire (1815-1872), Father Mathew: A Biography, 2nd ed. (London: Longman, Green, Longman, Roberts, & Green, 1864).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(cr)
J. Fintan Lalor
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Life of Father Mathew. J. Fintan Lalor's
Writings. Sheridan Knowles' Plays and
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: James Fintan Lalor (1807-1849)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(cs)
Sheridan Knowles
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Writings. Sheridan Knowles' Plays and
Poems. Richard B. Sheridan's Collected
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: James Sheridan Knowles (1784-1862)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(ct)
Hyde (Douglas)
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Blackwater. Read's Cabinet of Irish Literature.
Hyde's Story of Early Gaelic Literature.
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: Douglas Hyde (1860-1949)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(cu)
Eleanor Hull
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Miss Hull's The Cuchullain Saga. Mrs.
Sophie Bryan's Celtic Ireland. Lady Ferguson's
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: Eleanor Hull (1860-1936)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(da)
R.B Sheridan
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Poems. Richard B. Sheridan's Collected
Dramas. Hely Hutchinson's Commercial Restraints
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: Richard Brinsley Sheridan (1715-1816).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(db)
Hely Hutchinson
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Poems. Richard B. Sheridan's Collected
Dramas. Hely Hutchinson's Commercial Restraints
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: John Hely-Hutchinson (1724-1794)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(dc)
O'Neill Russell
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
of Ireland. O'Neill Russell's Irish
Antiquities. Wild's Beauties of the Boyne and
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: Thomas O'Neill Russell (1828-1908)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(dd)
Wild
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Antiquities. Wild's Beauties of the Boyne and
Blackwater. Read's Cabinet of Irish Literature.
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: William Robert Wilde (1816-1876). The Beauties of the Boyne, and its tributary, the Blackwater (Dublin: James McGlashan, 1849). The author was the father of Oscar Wilde.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(de)
Sophie Bryan's “Celtic Irelands”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Sophie Bryan's Celtic Ireland. Lady Ferguson's
Ireland Before the Conquest. De Jubainville's
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: Sophie (Willock) Bryant (1850-1922) Celtic Ireland (London: Kegan Paul, Trench, 1889). by Bryant, Sophie (Willock) 1850-1922
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(df)
Lady Ferguson “Ireland Before Conquest”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Sophie Bryan's Celtic Ireland. Lady Ferguson's
Ireland Before the Conquest
. De Jubainville's
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: Mary Catharine (Guinness) Ferguson (1823-1905) The Story of the Irish before the Conquest. From the mythical period to the invasion under Strongbow, 3rd edition (Dublin: Sealy, Bryers & Walker; London: Bell; Edinburgh: Blackwood, 1903).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(dg)
De Jubainville “Celtic Mythology”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Ireland Before the Conquest. De Jubainville's
Celtic Mythology
(Best's Translation). Joyce's
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: Henri d'Arbois de Jubainville (1827-1910), The Irish Mythological Cycle and Celtic Mythology, trans. Richard Irvine Best (Dublin: Hodges Figgis; London: Simpkin Marshall, 1903).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(dh)
Joyce “Old Celtic Romances”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Celtic Mythology (Best's Translation). Joyce's
Old Celtic Romances
, Irish Local Names Explained.
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: Patrick Weston Joyce (1827-1914), Old Celtic Romances (London: Kegan Paul, 1879).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(di)
〃 “Irish Local Names Explained”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Celtic Mythology (Best's Translation). Joyce's
Old Celtic Romances, Irish Local Names Explained.
[…].

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: Patrick Weston Joyce (1827-1914), Irish local names explained (Dublin: M. H. Gill, 1902).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(dj)
O'Flannaghaile “For the Tongue of the Godhead”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
O'Flannaghaile's For the Tongue of
the Gaedheal
. O'Keeffe and O'Brien's Irish
[…]

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: Tomas O'Flannaghaile (Thomas J. Flannery, 1846-1916). For the Tongue of the Gael: a selection of essays literary and philological on Irish-Gaelic subjects (London: City of London Book Depot, 1896).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(dk)
O'Keefe & O'Brien “Irish Dancing”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
the Gaedheal. O'Keeffe and O'Brien's Irish
Dancing
. Kane's Industrial Resources of Ireland.
Ireland Industrial and Agricultural.

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: J. G. O'Keeffe & Art O'Brien, A handbook of Irish Dances (Dublin: O'Donoghue & Co., 1902): the 1914 second edition can be viewed here.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(dl)
Kane “Industrial Resources of Ireland”
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Dancing. Kane's Industrial Resources of Ireland.
Ireland Industrial and Agricultural.

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: Robert Kane (1809-1890), The industrial resources of Ireland, 2nd edition (Dublin, Hodges and Smith; London: Longman and Simpkin,, 1845).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 17(dm)
Ireland Industrial and Agricultural
A Rural Library. […]

GENERAL. […]

[…]
Dancing. Kane's Industrial Resources of Ireland.
Ireland Industrial and Agricultural.

United Irishman (March 7, 1903), p. 6, 3rd column
Note: Department of Agriculture and Technical Instruction, Ireland; Industrial and Agricultural, ed. William P. Coyne (Dublin, Cork, Belfast: Browne and Nolan, 1902)/
JN1: (NLI.2A) 18(a)

———————

Rémusat:

Note: Jean-Pierre Abel-Rémusat (1788-1832).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 18(b)
Vondel:
Note: Joost van den Vondel (1587-1679).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 18(c)
Hroswitha:

———————

Note: Hroswitha (c. 935-1000).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 18(d)
Martin Hartmann: / “Metrum und Rhythmus” / Giessen-1896 (Ya 8035-pièce)

———————

Note: Martin Hartmann (1851-1919), author of Metrum und Rhythmus: die Entstehung der arabischen Versmasse (Giessen: J. Ricker, 1896).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 18(e)
La Musique Arabe / de — Salvador Daniel

———————

Note: Francisco Salvador Daniel (1831-1871), author of La Musique Arabe (Algiers: Bastide, 1863)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 18(f)
Prickard: / Aristotle on the Art of Poetry / (Macmillan — 1891)

———————

Note: A. O. Prickard (1843-1939), author of Aristotle on the Art of Poetry (London: Macmillan, 1891)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 18(g)
D B Monro: / Modes of Ancient Greek Music / (Oxford — 1894)

———————

Note: David Binning Monro (1836-1905), author of The Modes of Ancient Greek Music (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1894).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 18(h)
Peter Lombard: / Four Books of Sentences

———————

Note: Peter Lombard (1096-1160), his Sententiarum libri IV (1148-1151) has four parts, translated as The Mystery of the Trinity; On Creation; On the Incarnation of the Word; and The Doctrine of Signs.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 18(i)
Bosanquet: / History of Esthetic

———————

Note: Bernard Bosanquet (1848-1923), author of A History of Aesthetic (London: Allen & Unwin, 1892).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 18(j)
Aristotle & the Beautiful / Poet: vii—4 / Met: xiii—3, 1078a36 / Probl: xvii—1,915,b36 / see / Newman — “Aristotle's Poetics”: in / Essays Crit & Hist

———————

Note: John Henry Newman (1801-1890), “Poetry, with Reference to Aristotle's Poetics” in Essays, critical and historical, vol. 1 (London: Basil Montagu Pickering, 1872).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 19(a)

The rain runs down through Merryland town,
Sae does it doune the Pa,
Sae does the lads of Merryland town,
When they play at the ba'

JN1: (NLI.2A) 19(b)

Than out an' came the Jewis dochter,
Said, Will ye come in and dine?
I winna cum in, I canna cum in,
Without my playferes nine.

She powd an apple red and white,
To entice the young thing in.
She powd an apple white and red,
And that the sweet bairn did win.

An' she has tain out a little penknife
An' low down by her gair,
She has twined the young thing and his life,
A word he never spake mair.

An' out and cam the thick, thick buid,
An' out and cam the thin,
An' out and cam the bonny herts bluid
There was no life left in.

She laid him on a dressing borde,
And dressed him like a swine,
And laughing said, Gae now and pley
With your sweet playferes nine.

JN1: (NLI.2A) 19(c)

She rowd him in a cake of lead,
Bade him be still and sleep.
She cast him in a deep draw-well,
Was fifty fathom deep.

When bells were wrung, and mass was sung
And every lady went hame,
Then ilka lady had her young son
Bot lady Helen had none

She rowd her mantle her about,
And sair sair gan she weep:
An' she ran in the Jewish castel
When they were all asleep.

My bonny Sir Hew, my pretty Sir Hew,
I pray thee to me speak:
‘O lady, run to the deep draw-well,
Gin you your son would seek’

Lady Helen ran to the deep draw-well,
And knelt upon her knee:
My bonny Sir Hew, an' ye be here,
I pray thee speak to me.

The lead is wondrous heavy, mither,
The well is wondrous deep,
A keen penknife sticks in my hert,
A word I dinna speak.

Go home, go home, my mither dear,
Fetch me my winding sheet
And at the back o' Merryland town,
Its thair we two shall meet.

XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX
[Scottish Ballad: / Percy's Reliques / Vol. I]

Note: See Thomas Percy (1729-1811), Reliques of Ancient English Poetry (London: Dent; New York: Dutton, 1906) Vol. I, pp. 88f.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 20(a)
2nd month

from 20 February 1903 to 20 March 1903 (exclusive of Hotel Bill)

....
Note: These accounts of expenditures end with the note “Remainder 0” and signed off with a “stamp” dated 20 March 1903 written in ink and initialled by Joyce.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 21(a)

Do but look on her eyes, they do light
All that love's world compriseth!
Do but look on her hair, it is bright,
As love's star, when it riseth!
Do but mark, her forehead's smoother,
Then words that sooth her!
And from her arched brows, such a grace
Sheds itself through the face;
As alone there triumphs to the life,
All the gain, all the good, of the elements strife!

Have you seen but a bright lily grow,
Before rude hands have touch'd it?
Have you mark'd but the fall of the snow,
Before the soil hath smutch'd it?
Have you felt the wool of the beaver?
Or swan's down ever?
Or have smelt of the bud of the brier?
Or the nard in the fire?
Or have tasted the bag of the bee?
O so white! O so soft! O, so sweet is she!

Ben Johnson

======= In his play — “The Devil in his Ass” =======

Note: The Works of Ben Jonson, ed. William Gifford (London: Nicol, 1816), Vol. V: “The Devil in his Ass” Act II. Scene II, pp. 67f.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 22(a)
Questions
JN1: (NLI.2A) 22(b)
1) I desire to see the Mona Lisa. Is it therefore beautiful or is it good?
Note: See also JN1 (NLI.2A):012(m) above.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 22(c)
2) Spicer-Simson has made a bust of his wife. It is lyrical, epic or dramatic?
JN1: (NLI.2A) 22(d)
3) Is a chair finely made tragic or comic?
JN1: (NLI.2A) 22(e)
4) Why are statues made white for the most part?
JN1: (NLI.2A) 22(f)
5) Why are excrements, children and lice not works of art?
Note: Answered at JN1 (NLI.2A):026(b).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 22(g)
6) If a man hacking |ain furya| at a block of wood makes there |aa bust an imagea| of a cow (say) has he made a work of art?
Note: Answered at JN1 (NLI.2A):026(d).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 22(h)
7) Can a photograph be a work of art?
Note: Answered at JN1 (NLI.2A):026(c).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 22(i)
8) Are houses, clothes, furniture, &c works of art?
Note: Answered at JN1 (NLI.2A):026(e).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 23(a)

Here underneath this little stone
Lies Robert Earl of Huntingdon.
Ne archer was as he so good
The people called him Robin Hood.
Such outlaws as he and his men
Will England never see again

[Epitaph on his tomb near / the nunnery of Kirklees / in Yorkshire: Percy's Reliques, / Vol I]

Note: See Thomas Percy (1729-1811), his Reliques of Ancient English Poetry (London: Dent; New York: Dutton, 1906) Vol. I, p. 116
JN1: (NLI.2A) 23(b)

Ding dong! the castle bell!
Farewell! my mother!
Bury me in the old churchyard
Beside my eldest brother.
My coffin shall be black,
Six angels at my back,
Two to sing and two to pray
And two to carry my soul away.

(————)

Note: From a Scotish children's skipping song “I'm a Little Orphan Girl” which runs:

I'm a little orphan girl,
My mother she is dead;
My father is a drunkard,
And won't buy me my bread.
I leant upon the window-sill
To hear the organ play
And think of my dear mother
Who's dead and far away.

Ding dong my castle bell,
Farewell to my mother,
Bury me in the old churchyard
Beside my eldest brother.
My coffin shall be white,
Six little angels by my side,
Two to sing and two to pray
And two to carry my soul away.

Verses are often repeated with variations and the colour of the coffin is sometimes changed to black.

JN1: (NLI.2A) 24(a)
Rhythm seems to be |aa the first or necessary formala| relation of part to part in any whole or of a whole to its part or parts, or of any part to the whole of which it is a part . . . . . . . . Parts constitute a whole as far as they have a common end.

(JasAJoyce / 25 March 1903 / Paris)

———————

JN1: (NLI.2A) 24(b)
“e tekhne mimeitai ten physin” &mdashh; This phrase is falsely rendered as “Art is an imitation of Nature. Aristotle does not here define art; he says only, “Art imitates Nature” and means that the artistic process is like the natural process . . . . . . . . . . . .

. . . . . . . . It is false to say that sculpture, for instance, is an art of repose if by that be meant that sculpture is noassociated with movement. Sculpture is associated with movement in as much as it is rhythmic; for a work of sculptural art must be surveyed according to its rhythm and this surveying is an imaginary movement in space. It is not false to say that sculpture is an art of repose in that a work of sculptural art cannot be presented as itself moving in space and remain a work of sculptural art.

(JasAJoyce / 27 March 1903 / Paris)

———————

JN1: (NLI.2A) 24(c)
Art is the human disposition of sensible or intelligible matter for an esthetic end . . . . .

(JasAJoyce / 28 March 1903 / Paris)

———————

JN1: (NLI.2A) 25(a)

A Madrigal

As bright as is the sun her sire,
Or earth her mother in her best attire
Or Mint, the midwife, with her fire,
  Comes forth her grace.

The splendour of the wealthiest mines,
The stamp and strength of all imperial lines
Both majesty and beauty shines,
  In her sweet face.

Look how a torch of taper light,
Or of that torch's flame, a beacon bright,
Or of that beacon's fire, moonlight:
  So takes she place.

Ben Johnson

A Saraband

She makes good cheer, she keeps full boards,
She holds a fair of knights and lords,
A market of all offices,
And shops of honours, more or less.
According to Pecunia's grace,
The bride hath beauty, blood, and place;
The bridegroom virtue, valour, wit
And wisdom, as he stands for it.

Ben Johnson

============ In his play ============

======= “The Staple of the News” =======

Note: The Works of Ben Jonson, ed. William Gifford (London: Nicol, 1816), Vol. V: “The Staple of the News” Act IV. Scene I, pp. 270f.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 26(a)

Answers

JN1: (NLI.2A) 26(b)
5) Excrements, children and lice are human products—human dispositions of sensible matter. The process by which they are produced is natural and non-artistic; their end is not an esthetic end: therefore they are not works of art.
Note: Reply to JN1 (NLI.2A):022(f).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 26(c)
7) A photograph is a disposition of sensible matter and may be so disposed for an esthetic end but it is not a human disposition of sensible matter. Therefore it is not a work of art.
Note: Reply to JN1 (NLI.2A):022(h).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 26(d)
6) The image of a cow made by a man hacking in fury at a block of wood is a human disposition of sensible matter but it is not a human disposition of sensible matter for an esthetic end. Therefore it is not a work of art.
Note: Reply to JN1 (NLI.2A):022(g).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 26(e)
8) Houses, clothes, furniture, etc., are not necessarily works of art. They are human dispositions of sensible matter. When they are so disposed for an esthetic end they are works of art.
Note: Reply to JN1 (NLI.2A):022(i).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 27(a)

It was a beauty that I saw,
So pure, so perfect as the frame
Of all the universe was lame,
To that one figure could I draw,
Or give least line of it a law—

A skein of silk without a knot,
A fair march made without a halt,
A curious form without a fault,
A printed book without a blot,
All beauty and without a spot.

Ben Johnson

————— In his play —————

“The New Inn”

——————————

Note: The Works of Ben Jonson, ed. William Gifford (London: Nicol, 1816), Vol. V: “The New Inn” Act IV. Scene III, p. 411.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 28(a)
The intention is the most essential element of virtue.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 28(b)
There is no incertitude possible about orthography.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 28(c)
There is neither good nor evil when one is dead
JN1: (NLI.2A) 28(d)
It is harder to endure pain than to abstain from pleasure.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 29(a)
Bonum est in quod tendit appetitus.

S. Thomas Aquinas.

The good is that towards the possession of which an appetite tends: the good is the desirable. The true and the beautiful are the most persistent orders of the desirable. Truth is desired by the intellectual appetite which is appeased by the most satisfying relations of the intelligible; beauty is desired by the esthetic appetite which is appeased by the most satisfying relations of the sensible. The true and the beautiful are spiritually possessed; the true by intellection, the beautiful by apprehension, and the appetites which desire to possess them, the intellectual and esthetic appetites, are therefore spiritual appetites . . . . . .

JAJ

Pola.7.XI.04.

{note}
Note: Copied onto Yale 1.1-2. See James Joyce Archive (New York: Garland, 1978), vol. 7, p. 108.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(a)
[see pp — 16 & 17]
Note: See see JN1 (NLI.2A):016(a) and seq.: the earlier United Irishman list of books:
JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(b)
Verse
An Irish Rural Library II. […]

Poetry.

United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5
Note: Cf. JN1 (NLI.2A):016(a). The change from “Poetry” to “Verse” is symptomatic of the the youthful Joyce's arrogance.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(c)
Poems of Dr Keating (ed MacErlean)
An Irish Rural Library II. […]

Poetry.

Poems of Dr. Keating, edited by Rev. J.
MacErlean
; Love Songs of Connacht, edited
[…]

United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 2
Note: Sheathrún Céitinn (Geoffrey Keating, 1570-1650), Dánta Aamhráin Is Caointe Sheathrún Céitinn (Dublin: Connradh na Gaedhilge, 1900). A more comprehsnesive 3-volume edition edited by Rev. John C. MacErlean, S.J., appeared in 1910-1917.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(d)
Love songs of Connacht (ed Hyde)
An Irish Rural Library II. […]

Poetry.

[…]
MacErlean; Love Songs of Connacht, edited
by Dr. Hyde
; Poets and Poetry of Munster,
[…]

United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 2
Note: Douglas Hyde (1860-1949), Abhráin grádh chúige Connacht or The Love Songs of Connacht (Being the Fourth Chapter of the “Songs of Connacht”) now for the first time Collected, Edited and Translated (London: T. Fisher Unwin; Dublin: M. H. Gill, 1893).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(e)
Poetry of Munster (Mangan)
An Irish Rural Library II. […]

Poetry.

[…]
by Dr. Hyde; Poets and Poetry of Munster,
translated by Mangan
; Ambrain Eoghain
[…]

United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 2
Note: C. P. Meehan, ed., The Poets and Poetry of Munster: a selection of Irish Songs by the poets of the last century. With poetical translations by the late James Clarence Mangan, and the original music. 4th edition (Dublin: James Duffy, 1884).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(f)
Owen Roe O'Sullivan (Dineen)
An Irish Rural Library II. […]

Poetry.

[…]
translated by Mangan; Ambrain Eoghain
Ruaidh Ui Shuilleabhain, edited by Father
Dinneen
; Amhrain Sheaghain Chlaraigh Mhic
[…]

United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 2
Note: Patrick S. Dinneen (1860-1934) Beatha Eoghain Ruaidh Uí Shúilleabháin (Dublin: Connradh na Gaedhilge, 1902).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(g)
Owen Clara McDonnell (Dineen)
An Irish Rural Library II. […]

Poetry.

[…]
Dinneen; Amhrain Sheaghain Chlaraigh Mhic
Dhomhnaill
, edited by Father Dinneen;
[…]

United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 2
Note: Seán Clárach Mac Domhnaill (c. 1691-1754), Amhráin Sheagháin Chláraigh Mhic Dhomhnaill, príomh-ollamh na Mumhan le n-a lin: maille le beathaidh an fhilidh agus foclóir: iar n-a gCruinniughadh agus a gcur i bprimheagar leis an Athair Pádraig Ua Duinnín. (Dublin: Connradh na Gaedhilge, 1902).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(h)
Pious Miscellany (Tadg Gaodhalach)
An Irish Rural Library II. […]

Poetry.

[…]
edited by Father Dinneen; Pious Miscellany,
by Tadhg Gaodhalach
(several imprints);
[…]

United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 2
Note: Tadhg Gaedhealach (Timothy O'Sullivan, 1715-1795), The Pious Miscellany, and other poems (Dublin: John O'Daly, 1868).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(i)
Irish Music & Song (Joyce)
An Irish Rural Library II. […]

Poetry.

[…]
O'Neill Russell; Irish Music and Song, by Dr.
Joyce
; the Clairseach na n-Gaedheal and Ceol-
[…]

United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 2
Note: Patrick Weston Joyce, Irish Music and Song: a Collection of Songs in the Irish Language set to music. Edited for the Society for the Preservation of the Irish Language by P. W. Joyce. (Dublin: M. H. Gill and Son, 1888).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(j)
Jacobite Relics (Walsh)
An Irish Rural Library II. […]

Poetry.

[…]
Ghaedhilge, edited by Patrick O'Brien; Jacobite
Relics, translated by Edward Walsh
; Bach-
[…]

United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 2
Note: Edward Walsh (1805-1850). Reliques of Irish Jacobite Poetry; with biographical sketches of the authors, interlinear literal translations, and historical notes by John Daly; together with metrical versions by Edward Walsh (Dublin: Samuel J. Machen, 1844), Part I and Part II.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(k)
Drama
An Irish Rural Library II. […]

Drama.

[…]

United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 2
JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(l)
The Dentist — Cannon & Rogers
An Irish Rural Library II. […]

Drama.

[…]
Maol; The Dentist, by John Cannon and
Michael Rogers
; An Sprid, by Father O'Leary;
[…]

United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 2
Note: John Cannon and Michael Rogers, The Dentist/An Fiaclóir (Blackrock: Conradh na Gaeilge/The Gaelic League, 1900), an Irish language-teaching drama.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(m)
Old Literature
An Irish Rural Library II. […]

OLDER LITERATURE.

United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 2
JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(n)
Meyer — Voyage of Bran
An Irish Rural Library II. […]

OLDER LITERATURE.

[…]
Voyage of Bran, by Dr. Kuno Meyer;
Moirtimcheall Eireann Uile, edited by Dr. Hogan,
[…]

United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 2
Note: Kuno Meyer (1858-1919), The Voyage of Bran, Son of Febal, to the Land of the Living (London: David Nutt, 1895).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(o)
Hogan — Latin Lives of Saints
An Irish Rural Library II. […]

OLDER LITERATURE.

[…]
S.J.; Latin Lives of the Saints, edited by Dr.
Hogan
, S.J.; Cath Ruis na Riogh, edited by Dr.
[…]

United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 2
Note: Edmund Hogan (1831-1917), The Latin Lives of the Saints as aids towards the translation of Irish texts and the production of an Irish Dictionary (Dublin: Royal Irish Academy, Todd Lecture Series Vol. V, 1894).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(p)
Stokes — Lives of saints from Book of Lismore
An Irish Rural Library II. […]

OLDER LITERATURE.

[…]
Rann, edited by Dr. Whitley Stokes; Lives of
the Saints from the Book of Lismore, edited by
Dr. Whitley Stokes
; Three Poems in Middle
[…]

United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 2
Note: Whitley Stokes (1830-1909), ed., Lives of Saints from the Book of Lismore (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1890).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(q)
O'Donovan — Annals of the Four Masters
An Irish Rural Library II. […]

OLDER LITERATURE.

[…]
Denis Murphy; Annals of the Four Maters,
edited by Dr. O'Donovan
; Ancient Laws of
Ireland.

United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 2
Note: John O'Donovan (1809-1861), ed., Annala Rioghachta Eireann. Annals of the Kingdom of Ireland, by the Four Masters, from the earliest period to the year 1616, 2nd edition (Dublin: Hodges and Smith, 1856). The “Four Masters” were Michael O'Clery (Mícheál Ó Cléirigh, 1575-1643; ), Cucogry O'Clery (Cú Choigcríche Ó Cléirigh, d. 1664), Ferfeasa O'Mulconry, (Fearfeasa Ó Maol Chonaire, fl. 1636), and Cucogry O'Duigenan (Cú Choigríche Ó Duibhgeannáin, fl. 1636). A fifth, Conary O'Clery (fl. 1636) is also sometimes mentioned, which perhaps explains Joyce's addition of the Ass as a companion to the Four Old Men in Finnegans Wake. The seven volumes can be accessed as follows:
vol. I,
vol. I,
vol. II,
vol. III,
vol. IV,
vol. V,
vol. VI,
vol. VII.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(r)
Ancient Laws of Ireland
An Irish Rural Library II. […]

OLDER LITERATURE.

[…]
edited by Dr. O'Donovan; Ancient Laws of
Ireland
.

United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 2
Note: Ancient laws of Ireland (Dublin and London: H.M. Stationary Office, 1865-1901), comprising:

vol. I (Senchus Mor, 1865),
W. Neilson Hancock (1820-1888), Thaddeus O'Mahony (??), eds., vol. II (Senchus Mor, 1869),
Thaddeus O'Mahony (??), Alexander George Richey (1830-1883), eds., vol. III (Senchus Mor, 1873),
Thaddeus O'Mahony (??), Alexander George Richey (1830-1883), W.M. Hennessy (1829-1889), eds., vol. IV (Din Techtugad and certain other selected Brehon law tracts, 1879),
Robert Atkinson (1839-1908), ed., vol. V (Uraicecht Becc and certain other selected Brehon law tracts, 1901), and
Robert Atkinson (1839-1908), comp., vol. VI (Glossary to volumes I-V)

JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(aa)
Modern Literature
An Irish Rural Library II. […]

MODERN LITERATURE.

  Prose.

United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 1
JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(ab)
Diarmuid and Grainne
An Irish Rural Library II. […]

  Prose.

Pursuit of Diarmuid and Grainne, Fate of
the Children of Lir, Fate of tbe Children of
[…]

United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 1
Note: The pursuit of Diarmuid and Grainne Part I (Dublin: M. H. Gill, 1884); Part II (Dublin: M. H. Gill, 1887).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(ac)
Children of Lir
An Irish Rural Library II. […]

  Prose.

Pursuit of Diarmuid and Grainne, Fate of
the Children of Lir, Fate of tbe Children of
[…]

United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 1
Note: The Fate of the Children of Lir (Dublin: M. H. Gill, 1883)
JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(ad)
Children of Tuarainn
An Irish Rural Library II. […]

  Prose.

[…]
the Children of Lir, Fate of tbe Children of
Tuireann
, Fate of the Children of Usnach, all
[…]

United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 1
Note: The fate of the children of Tuireann (Dublin: M. H. Gill, 1901).
JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(ae)
Children of Usnach
An Irish Rural Library II. […]

  Prose.

[…]
Tuireann, Fate of the Children of Usnach, all
published by the Society for the Preservation
of the Irish Language; Siamsa an Gheimridh,
[…]

United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 1
Note: The Fate of the Children of Uisneach (Dublin: M. H. Gill, 1898); the 1914 second edition can be viewed here.
JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(af)
Keating — Hist of Ireland (Joyce)
An Irish Rural Library II. […]

  Prose.

[…]
Lloyd; Keating's history of Ireland, Book I.,
edited by P. W. Joyce
; Gluaiseachd an
[…]

United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 2
Note: Keating's History of Ireland. edited with Gaelic text (from a
  • MS. of T.C.D.) literal translation, explanation of Gaelic idioms, complete vocabulary, etc. by P.W. Joyce. (Dublin: M. H. Gill, 1880).
  • JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(ag)
    Life of S. Patrick — A redemptorist
    An Irish Rural Library II. […]

      Prose.

    […]
    Oilithrigh (The Pilgrim's Progress), Life of St.
    Patrick, by a Redemptorist Father
    ; Life of St.
    […]

    United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 2
    Note: Possibly an earlier edition of The life of Saint Patrick: with novena prayers and hymns by a Redemptorist Father (Dublin: M. H. Gill, 1908).
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 30(ah)
    Life of S. Ciaran — Fr Mulcahy.
    An Irish Rural Library II. […]

      Prose.

    […]
    Patrick, by a Redemptorist Father; Life of St.
    Ciaran, by Father Mulcahy
    ; Dr. Keating's
    […]

    United Irishman (April 4, 1903), p. 5, col. 2
    Note: Beatha naoim chiaráin saighre = Life of S. Kiaran (the elder) of Seir, the Gaelic text, edited, with literal English translation, notes, by D. B. Mulcahy, (Dublin: M. H. Gill, 1895).
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 31(a)
    — Pulcra sunt quae visa placent —

    S. Thomas Aquinas.

    Those things are beautiful the apprehension of which pleases. Therefore beauty is that quality of a sensible object in virtue of which its apprehension pleases or satisfies the esthetic appetite which desires to apprehend the most satisfying relations |aof thea| sensible. Now the act of apprehension involves at least two activities, the activity of |acognition ora| simple perception and the activity of |aconsequent satisfaction recognitiona|. As the activity of simple perception is like every other activity, itself pleasant every sensible object that has been apprehended can be said in the first place to have been and to be in a measure beautiful; and even the most hideous object can be said to have been and to be beautiful in so far as it has been apprehended. In regard then to that part of the act of apprehension which is called the activity of simple perception there is no sensible object which cannot be said to be in a measure beautiful.

    With regard to the second part of the act of apprehension which is called the activity of |asatisfaction recognitiona| it may further be said that there is no activity of simple perception to which there does not succeed in whatsoever measure the activity of |asatisfaction recognitiona|. For by the activity of |asatisfaction recognitiona| is meant an activity of decision; and in accordance with this activity in all conceivable cases a sensible object is said to be satisfying or dissatisfying. But the activity of |asatisfaction or decision recognitiona| is, like every other activity, itself pleasant and therefore every object that has been apprehended is secondly in whatsoever measure beautiful. Consequently even the most hideous object may be said to be beautiful for this reason as it is a priori ~

    Note: Continued on JN1 (NLI.2A):032(a).
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 32(a)

    ~ said to be beautiful in so far as it encounters the activity of simple perception.

    Sensible objects, however, are said conventionally to be beautiful or not for neither of the foregoing reasons but rather by reason of the nature, degree and duration of the satisfaction resulting from the apprehension of them and it is in accordance with these latter merely that the words “beautiful” and “ugly” are used in practical esthetic philosophy. It remains then to be said that these words indicate only a greater or less measure of resultant satisfaction and that any sensible object, to which the word "ugly" is practically applied, an object, that is, the apprehension of which results in a small measure of esthetic satisfaction is, in so far as its apprehension results in any measure of satisfaction whatsoever, said to be for the third time beautiful . . . . .

    JAJ

    Pola.15.XI.04.

    Note: Continued from JN1 (NLI.2A):031(a).
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 33(a)
    The Act of Apprehension.

    It has been said that the act of apprehension involves at least two activities — the activity of cognition or simple perception and the activity of recognition. The act of apprehension, however, in its most complete form involves three activities — the third being the activity of satisfaction. By reason of the fact that these three activities are all pleasant themselves every sensible object that has been apprehended must be doubly and may be trebly beautiful. In practical esthetic philosophy the epithets “beautiful” and “ugly” are applied with regard chiefly to the third activity, with regard, that is, to the nature, degree and duration of the satisfaction resultant from the apprehension of any sensible object and therefore any sensible object to which in practical esthetic philosophy the epithet "beautiful" is applied must be trebly beautiful, must have encountered, that is, the three activities which are involved in the act of apprehension in its most complete form. Practically then the quality of beauty in itself must involve three constituents to encounter each of these three activities . . . .

    JAJ

    Pola. 16.XI.04.

    JN1: (NLI.2A) 34(a)
    Polypenism and monopenism

    ~ ~ ~

    JN1: (NLI.2A) 34(b)
    Greek culture (Iliad)   Barbarian (Bible)

    ~ ~ ~

    JN1: (NLI.2A) 34(c)
    Irish masons

    ~ ~ ~

    JN1: (NLI.2A) 34(d)
    Spiritual and temporal power / Priests and police in Ireland

    ~ ~ ~

    Note: See Stephen Hero, ed. Theodore Spencer, John J. Slocum and Herbert Cahoon (London: Jonathan Cape, 1956) p. 69, lines 13-12 from bottom.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 34(e)

    Catacombs and vermin
    La Suggestione Letteraria

    ~ ~ ~

    Note: See Stephen Hero, ed. Theodore Spencer, John J. Slocum and Herbert Cahoon (London: Jonathan Cape, 1956) p. 198, lines 5-4 from bottom.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 34(f)
    Ireland: an afterthought of Europe

    ~ ~ ~

    Black
    Note: See Stephen Hero, ed. Theodore Spencer, John J. Slocum and Herbert Cahoon (London: Jonathan Cape, 1956) p. 58, line 12.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 34(g)
    Beauty is so difficult
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 34(h)
    I once saw a bleeding Christ (W. Yeats)

    Beardsley

    JN1: (NLI.2A) 34(i)
    Old Murray and Dante
    Note: John Murray was Joyce's maternal grandfather; Mrs ‘Dante’ Hearn Conway (Mrs Riordan in A Portrait), moved in with the Joyces in 1887 to act as governess to the children.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 34(j)
    “Miss Esposito, I never see a rose but I think of you.”
    Note: A remark made by Padraic Colum to Vera Esposito, one of two genteel sisters who acted at the Abbey Theatre.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 34(k)
    “I got the highest marks in mathematics of any man / that ever went in”
    Note: See Stephen Hero, ed. Theodore Spencer, John J. Slocum and Herbert Cahoon (London: Jonathan Cape, 1956) p. 213, lines 10-12.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 34(l)
    “Ah, Paris? What's Paris? The theatres, the cafés, / “les petites femmes des boulevards.”
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 34(m)
    Ladies' bonnets, High mass at the Pro-Cathedral Black
    Note: The Pro-Cathedral in Marlborough Street is the principal Catholic church in Dublin. The clergy are still waiting for the return of Christ Church (seized during the Protestant Reformation) to have a proper cathedral.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 34(n)
    Signs of Zodiac: Earth a living being.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 34(o)
    “The English have their music-hall songs but we / have the melodies.”
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 34(p)
    Moments of spiritual life
    Note: On his way to Paris in 1903, Joyce was introduced by Yeats to C. Lewis Hind, editor of The Academy. Joyce wanted to review books for money. Hind asked him for some “moments of his spiritual life.”
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 34(q)
    “That queer thing — genius —
    Note: It is likely that A.E. in life applied this phrase to Padraic Colum (1881-1972). Joyce, in apparent rejoinder, referred to Colum as “the Messenger-boy genius” on account of his working for a time at the Post Office.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 34(r)
    “Synge's play is Greek, said Yeats, &c.”
    Note: Yeats gave Joyce this opinion of Riders to the Sea when he was engaged in trying to find work for both young men in London, while Joyce was on his way to Paris in 1903. Joyce resented this praise, and when he saw Synge and his manuscript in Paris attacked the play as un-Aristotelian, concealing that grudging admiration which led him to translate it into Italian some years later.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 34(s)
    “With all his eccentricities he remains a dear fellow”
    Note: The sort of remark George Moore often made of his friend Edward Martyn. Joyce may have had it from Yeats.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 34(t)
    Epiphanies:
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 34(u)
    Lalor & Alice: The boy in Dalkey: Oneservant
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 34(v)
    Dr. Doherty and the Holy City Black
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 34(w)
    Trained by Owner — The Caseys
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 35(a)
    —Ad pulcritudinem tria requiruntur: intergaiter, consonantia et claritas

    S. Thomas Aquinas.

    For beauty there are three requisites: wholeness symmetry and radiance.

    Note: Summa Theologiae, Part I, Question 39, Article 20
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 36(a)

    Saint Nicholas
    Sant Niklaus
    Sant 'klaus
    Santa Claus

    San Nicolo Di Bari
    La fiesta dei scolari
    Scolari non vuol fare festa
    San Nicolo ne taglio la testa

    Note: Nursery rhyme: Saint Nicholas of Bari, A holiday for scholars, The scholars do not want a holiday, Saint Nicholas chops off their heads.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 36(b)

    Helas! La Palice est mort
    Il est mort devant Pavie
    Helas! S'il n'était pas mort
    Il ferait encore envie

    Helas! La Palice est mort
    Il est mort devant Pavie
    Un quart d'heure avant sa mort,
    Il était encore en vie.

    Note: Alas! La Palice has died / He died before Pavia / Alas! If he wasn't dead, / He would still be envied.

    Alas! La Palice has died / He died before Pavia / A quarter of an hour before he died, / He was still alive.

    Jacques de la Palice died in the battle of Pavia (1525), while fighting against the Spanish armies as a Marshal under Francis I. The epitaph on his tombstone reads: Ci-gît le Seigneur de La Palice: Si il' n'était pas mort, il ferait encore envie.

    JN1: (NLI.2A) 36(c)

    Don Zanetti muso di porco
    Feglie il buso, fegielo fondo
    Che nol torna più instomondo
    Mi allegra, allegrammi.
    Don Zanetti in sacrestia
    Colle figlie di Maria
    Don Zanetti in esteria
    Colle figlie di Maria
    Mi allegra, allegrammi
    Don Zanetti, naso lungo
    Dove se le notolade
    Che facea i Berlinesi
    Mi allegra, allegrammi.

    Note: Transcription doubtful for this doggerel in Triestine dialect,
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(a)
    “For Stephen Hero”
    Note: In left margin.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(b)
    Strangers are contemporary posterity

    Champford.

    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(c)
    The artillery of heaven.
    Note: Cf. John Milton Paradise Lost, Book II, 714-14:

    Each cast at the other, as when two black clouds,
    With Heaven's artillery fraught, come rattling on
    Over the Caspian

    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(d)
    Mrs. Riordan and the breadcrumbs / spittin' and spattin' on the floor
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(e)
    “Consummatum est” Black
    Note: It is ended (last words of Jesus). See Stephen Hero, ed. Theodore Spencer, John J. Slocum and Herbert Cahoon (London: Jonathan Cape, 1956) p. 125.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(f)
    [Day] an' divil
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(g)
    Make death a capital offence in England; end of / modern English plays; Fr. Delaney Black
    Note: See Stephen Hero, ed. Theodore Spencer, John J. Slocum and Herbert Cahoon (London: Jonathan Cape, 1956) p. 103.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(h)
    "Yisterday" F. Butt & Moloney. (Clery) Black
    Note: See Stephen Hero, ed. Theodore Spencer, John J. Slocum and Herbert Cahoon (London: Jonathan Cape, 1956) p. 106. In the text it is not Moloney, a character modelled on Arthur Clery (1879-1932), but Whelan, modelled on Louis J. Walsh, who is given to copying Father Butt's pronunciation. See also JN1 (NLI.2A):038(f) below.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(i)
    Kinahan and Boccaccio Black
    Note: See Stephen Hero, ed. Theodore Spencer, John J. Slocum and Herbert Cahoon (London: Jonathan Cape, 1956) p. 155. Joyce based Moynihan on Robert Kinahan, auditor of the Literary and Historical Society (University College Dublin) in 1901-1902.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(j)
    Kinahan Enc. Britt. “Socialism” Black
    Note: See Stephen Hero, ed. Theodore Spencer, John J. Slocum and Herbert Cahoon (London: Jonathan Cape, 1956) p. 154. Joyce based Moynihan on Robert Kinahan, auditor of the Literary and Historical Society (University College Dublin) in 1901-1902.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(k)
    The ice-cream Italian — Rossetti —
    Note: This note was later copied into PN1 (II.A; Cornell):019(b) on a page headed “For University College.“ It was intended for Stephen Hero.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(l)
    The marsupials   — women —
    Note: This note was later copied into PN1 (II.A; Cornell):019(c) on a page headed “For University College.“ from where (q.v.) it was used in Stephen Hero.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(m)
    Literature — poetry Black
    Note: This note was later copied into PN1 (II.A; Cornell):019(d) on a page headed “For University College“ from where (q.v.) it was used in Stephen Hero.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(n)
    Lyric. epic. dramatic. Black
    Note: This note was later copied into PN1 (II.A; Cornell):019(e) on a page headed “For University College“ from where (q.v.) it was used in Stephen Hero.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(o)
    Art has the gift of tongues
    Note: This note was later copied into PN1 (II.A; Cornell):019(f) on a page headed “For University College“ from where (q.v.) it was used in Stephen Hero.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(p)
    ‘Special reporter’ novels.
    Note: This note was later copied into PN1 (II.A; Cornell):019(h) on a page headed “For University College.“ It was intended for Stephen Hero.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(q)
    The day in Edinburgh.
    Note: This note was later copied into PN1 (II.A; Cornell):019(j) on a page headed “For University College.“ It was intended for Stephen Hero.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(r)
    “First-rate artistes”
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(s)
    E.D — ed.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(t)
    The dear knows.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(u)
    knickerbockersBlack
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(v)
    perspire & transpire
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(aa)
    High Instep.
    Note: See also JN1 (NLI.2A):039(b).
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(ab)
    “On Our Side every time”
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(ac)
    Centripetal writing.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(ad)
    Every bond is a bond a to sorrow.
    Note: See Dubliners (London: Grant Richards, 1914), p. 136. lines 12-13.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(ae)
    With men women do not think independently.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(af)
    What is the ambition of the hero's valet?
    Note: Also in Stanislaus Joyce, The Complete Dublin Diary, ed. George H.Healey (Ithaca and London: Cornell Univ. Press, 1962), p. 15.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(ag)
    Love & an intimate, desirous dependence.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(ah)
    Church calls it a low |asin vicea| to serve the body, to make a / God of the belly, and a high virtue to make a temple of it.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(ai)
    The egoist revenges himself on his loves for the / restrictions his higher morality lays upon him.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(aj)
    Unlike Saul, the son of Kish, Tolstoy seems to have / come out to find a kingdom and to have found / his father's asses.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 37(ak)

    Coyne — Beauty is a white light
    Joyce — Made up of seven colours.

    Note: W. P. Coyne was secretary of the Literary and Historical Society of University College Dublin at the time Joyce read out “Drama and Life”.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 38(a)
    Coyne and religious landscape
    Note: W. P. Coyne was secretary of the Literary and Historical Society of University College Dublin at the time Joyce read out “Drama and Life”.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 38(b)
    The uses and abuses of — Black
    Note: See Stephen Hero, ed. Theodore Spencer, John J. Slocum and Herbert Cahoon (London: Jonathan Cape, 1956) p. 136, lines 3-4, where the phrase refers to ‘The Use and Abuse of Ridicule’.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 38(c)
    “I know my Goethe” / “I know my Bible”.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 38(d)
    The blanket with the hole in the middle was not the / dress of the ancient Irish but was introduced by / the indecent Saxon.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 38(e)
    Shakespeare, Sophocles and Ibsen
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 38(f)
    Walshe didn't know how anyone could know / more about Ibsen than Fr Butt did.
    Note: See also UN0.037(e) above.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 38(g)
    Fr Butt “My dear boy”
    Note: See Stephen Hero, ed. Theodore Spencer, John J. Slocum and Herbert Cahoon (London: Jonathan Cape, 1956) p. 232.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 38(h)
    Seizure of the poems
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 38(i)
    Venomous Butler
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 38(j)
    Starkey thinks Ibsen's mind a chaos. Hedda should / get a kick in the arse.
    Note: James S. Starkey, who wrote as Seumas O'Sullivan.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 38(k)
    I am unhappy all day — the cause is I have been / walking on my heels and not from the ball of my foot. Black
    Note: See Stephen Hero, ed. Theodore Spencer, John J. Slocum and Herbert Cahoon (London: Jonathan Cape, 1956) p. 104, last two lines. Also in Stanislaus Joyce, The Complete Dublin Diary, ed. George H.Healey (Ithaca and London: Cornell Univ. Press, 1962), p. 33.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 38(l)
    The music hall, not poetry, a criticism of life.
    Note: Also in Stanislaus Joyce, The Complete Dublin Diary, ed. George H.Healey (Ithaca and London: Cornell Univ. Press, 1962), p.38.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 38(m)
    The vulgarian priest Black
    Note: See Stephen Hero, ed. Theodore Spencer, John J. Slocum and Herbert Cahoon (London: Jonathan Cape, 1956) p. 70, lines 8-5 from bottom. Also in Stanislaus Joyce, The Complete Dublin Diary, ed. George H.Healey (Ithaca and London: Cornell Univ. Press, 1962), p.140.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 38(n)
    With the help of God and His blessed mother
    Note: Only ‘and his blessed mother’ at this draft level.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 38(o)
    The Goodbetter
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 38(p)

    Johnny, will you marry me, marry me, marry me?
    Johnny, will you marry me & take me out of danger?
    Why would I marry you, marry you, marry you?
    Why would I marry you when you are a stranger?

    JN1: (NLI.2A) 39(a)
    For “Dubliners”
    Note: Written in left margin.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 39(b)
    High instep:
    Note: See also UN0.037(aa).
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 39(c)
    Foretelling rain by pain of corns.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 39(d)
    "the world will not willingly let die" Black
    Note: See Dubliners (London: Grant Richards, 1914), p. 253, end of paragraph 1..
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 39(e)
    “which, if anything that the hand of man / has wrought of noble and inspiring and / beautiful deserves to live deserves to live”
    Note: Based on rhetoric delivered by the orator Seymour Bushe at the Childs murder' case in Dublin, 1899.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 39(f)
    “that way madness lies”
    Note: From King Lear, Act III, Scene IV.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 39(g)
    The United States of Europe.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 39(h)
    Sick and indigent roomkeepers
    Note: See also Sheet 12.014(v). The Sick and Indigent Roomkeepers Society (founded 1790) had their offices at 2 Palace Street, close to Dublin Castle.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 39(i)
    Logue: a handsome face in repose
    Note: Michael Logue (1840-1924), was cardinal archbishop of Armagh from 1893 until his death. See UG 15.1421.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 39(j)
    Lightning: a livid woundlike flash
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 39(k)
    God plays skittles: thunder
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 39(l)
    Tips: palm-oil
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 39(m)
    To scoff = to devour
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 39(n)
    The gunboat (whore)
    Note: See also Sheet 15.014(q) and Sheet 15.061(cd).
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 39(p)
    Medieval artist = lice in a friar's beard
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 39(q)
    Bad and doubtful debts.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 39(r)
    Singing “Way Down upon the Swanee River”
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 39(s)
    The cold flesh of priests
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 39(t)
    A woman is a fruit.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 39(u)
    Paris — a lamp for lovers hung in the wood of / the world.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 39(v)
    To take the part of England and her tradition against Irish-America.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 39(w)
    Mac — Be Jaze, that put the kybosh on me.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 40(a)
    Byrne
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 40(b)
    Features of the Middle Age: a pale, square, large-boned face, / an aquiline nose with wide nostrils rather low in his / face, a tight-shut lifeless mouth, full of prejudice, / brown eyes set wide apart under short thick / eyebrows and a long narrow forehead with short coarse / black hair brushed up off it resting on his temples / like an iron crown.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 40(c)
    The Grand Byrne
    Note: Also in Stanislaus Joyce, The Complete Dublin Diary, ed. George H.Healey (Ithaca and London: Cornell Univ. Press, 1962), p. 96.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 40(d)
    Wicklow
    Note: Also in Stanislaus Joyce, The Complete Dublin Diary, ed. George H.Healey (Ithaca and London: Cornell Univ. Press, 1962), p. 96.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 40(e)
    Brutal “bloody” “flamin”
    Note: See Stephen Hero, ed. Theodore Spencer, John J. Slocum and Herbert Cahoon (London: Jonathan Cape, 1956) p. 124, above last paragraph. Also in Stanislaus Joyce, The Complete Dublin Diary, ed. George H.Healey (Ithaca and London: Cornell Univ. Press, 1962), p. 34.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 40(f)
    Thomas Squaretoes
    Note: See Stephen Hero, ed. Theodore Spencer, John J. Slocum and Herbert Cahoon (London: Jonathan Cape, 1956) p. 149, lines 10-9 from bottom.Also in Stanislaus Joyce, The Complete Dublin Diary, ed. George H.Healey (Ithaca and London: Cornell Univ. Press, 1962), p. 34.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 40(g)
    Talking like a pint
    Note: Also in Stanislaus Joyce, The Complete Dublin Diary, ed. George H.Healey (Ithaca and London: Cornell Univ. Press, 1962), p. 38.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 40(h)
    Deprecate — eke go —
    Note: See Stephen Hero, ed. Theodore Spencer, John J. Slocum and Herbert Cahoon (London: Jonathan Cape, 1956) p. 221, line 6; see also p.226, line 8 from bottom.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 40(i)
    Did that bloody boat the S[ea]queen ever start?
    Note: See Stephen Hero, ed. Theodore Spencer, John J. Slocum and Herbert Cahoon (London: Jonathan Cape, 1956) p. 219, line 7.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 40(j)
    Immoral plebeian
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 40(k)
    His Intensity the Sea-green Incorruptible
    Note: Also in Stanislaus Joyce, The Complete Dublin Diary, ed. George H.Healey (Ithaca and London: Cornell Univ. Press, 1962), p. 48.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 40(l)
    to make my drink / Stannie takes off his hat
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 41(a)

    —— Dell'inverno siamo fuora
    La se vien con piova e vento
    Dell'inverno siamo dentro


    ——

    Note: Triestine rhyme for Candlemas day (2 February): [If it comes with sun / We are out of winter / If it comes with rain and wind / We are back in winter
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 42(a)
     
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    JN1: (NLI.2A) 43(a)
     
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    JN1: (NLI.2A) 44(a)
     
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    JN1: (NLI.2A) 45(a)

    Books

    JN1: (NLI.2A) 45(b)
    Oscar Wilde: Art and Morality: S. Mason F Palmer London 5⁄-
    Note: Stuart Mason (1872-1927), Oscar Wilde: Art and Morality: A Defence of “The Picture of Dorian Gray” (London: J. Jacobs 1908). The full text can be read here.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 45(c)
    Local incidence of cancer: Chas E. Green: Wm Green & son
    Note: Charles Edward Green, The Local Incidence of Cancer (Edinburgh & London: William Green & Sons, 1912). A reference to this book appeared in Nature, 15 August 1912).
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 45(d)
    Evol. of Eng. Drama: Prof. Wallace: Rainer Berlin 10 M
    Note: Charles William Wallace (1865-1932), The Evolution of the English Drama up to Shakespeare, with a history of the first Blackfriars theatre. A survey based upon original records now for the first time collected and published by C. W. Wallace. (Berlin: G. Reimer, 1912).
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 45(e)
    Wagner (Masterpieces of Music): Canden: T.C. Jack 67 Long Acre w 1⁄6
    Note: E. Hatzfeld, ed., Masterpieces of Music, biographies of musicians, with selections from their works (London and Edinburgh: T.C. and E.C. Jack, 1912-1913).
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 45(f)
    Irish Nationality: Mrs J.K. Green: Williams & Norgate 1⁄-
    Note: Alice Stopford Green (1848-1929), Irish Nationality (New York: Henry Holt; London: Williams and Norgate, 1911).
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 45(g)
    S. Thomas Aquinas: Apology Religious Orders Clery & Co 1⁄3d
    Note: Thomas Aquinas, An Apology for the Religious Orders, being a translation from the Latin of two of the minor works of the Saint, edited, with Introduction, by John Procter. (London: Sands & Co., 1902).
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 45(h)
    Lesnes: La laideur dans l'art: Seeber: Florence 3⁄75
    Note: E. Lesnes, De la laideur dans l'art (Bruxelles: Société Belge de Librairie, 1911).
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 46(a)

    S.D

    JN1: (NLI.2A) 46(b)
    Six medical students under my direction will write / Paradise Lost except 100 lines
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 46(c)
    The editor of the Evening Telegraph will write the Sensitive Plant.
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):002(cl).
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 46(d)
    Hellenism — European appendicitis.
    JN1: (NLI.2A) 47(a)
     
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    JN1: (NLI.2A) back cover recto(a)
     
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    JN1: (NLI.2A) back cover verso(a)
     
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