ULYSSES NOTEBOOKS

UN7 (V.A.2)

Print edition: Phillip F. Herring, ed., Joyce's Notes and Early Drafts for Ulysses (Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia 1977), 55-118.

MS: Buffalo V.A.2 Notebook details
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(a)
“Penelope”
Note: Source:- Gibraltar Directory
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(b)
undersea passage to Af. apes, Red
The actual extent of the subterranean passages has never been ascertained, and exaggeration and popular fancy find in it a fertile subject; the vulgar believing that it is the mouth of a communication beneath the Strait with Mount Abyla, and that by this sub-oceanic passage the apes upon the Rock found their way from Africa. Anon, Gibraltar and Its Sieges (1879), 35
Note: On page 542 of Thomas W. Knox's The Boy Travellers in Southern Europe: Adventures of Two Youths in a Journey through Italy, Southern France, and Spain, With visits to Gibraltar and the Islands of Sicily and Malta (New York, 1894), we read: ”From the galleries we ascended to the signal-station, which has been a signal-station or beacon from very ancient times. On the way we caught sight of a dozen or more apes that have long resided, they and their predecessors, on the rock, and are carefully preserved. They are of the same kind as those for which King Solomon sent to Tharshish, as mentioned in I. Kings, chapter x., and the tradition is that they came from Africa by means of a subterranean passage under the strait, as they are averse to swimming.“
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(c)
[furour] in Alameda
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(d)
figtrees, Green
Note: In Gibraltar, the fig tree is observed to grow in the fissures of the rocks where there is scant soil, and in places where it could not have been cultivated. Several varieties are cultivated in gardens, where the fruit arrives at great perfection, and trees of great size have been grown, one having been measured at 48 feet in circumference, and supposed to be upwards of 200 years old. Cf. “The Gardens are beautifully situated between the British and Spanish towns. Luxuriant and tropical vegetation produces a horticultural effect which would be hard to surpass. Geraniums 10 feet in height and heliotrope in profusion add beauty to the scene and fill the air with fragrance. Pepper, coffee, and fig trees flourish here also.” (U.S. Navy Ports of the World: Gibraltar [Washington, Govt. Print. Off.; 1920), p.16.
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(e)
Gib. Algec 2 boats daily,
Note: Cf. Northwest of Gibraltar just across the bay is Algeciras. Steamers ply between the two several times a day. The fare is 2½ pesetas round trip, a half hour being required for the run. (U.S. Navy Ports of the World: Gibraltar [Washington, Govt. Print. Off.; 1920), p.21.
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(f)
[Sandy] terr neutral,
Note: Cf. The Gibraltar peninsula runs almost due north and south, and is about three miles long and three-quarters of a mile across at the widest part. It is connected with the mainland of Spain by a sandy isthmus two miles long. The central part of the isthmus is known as the Neutral Zone, at the southern end of which are gates marking the frontier of the British possessions. The gates at the northern end open upon Spanish territory. (U.S. Navy Ports of the World: Gibraltar [Washington, Govt. Print. Off.; 1920), p.11.
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(g)
low, isle,
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(h)
La Linea de la [Concepcion]
Note: La Linea de la Conception, better known as Gibraltar. La Linea is a modest Spanish frontier town with Arabic influences.
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(i)
partridges ~
In former days red-legged partridges, woodcock, teal, and wild rabbits frequented the Rock, but these have almost wholly disappeared before the rifles of our English sportsmen. Anon, Gibraltar and Its Sieges (1879), 36
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(j)
~ woodcocks, pigeons, Red
In former days red-legged partridges, woodcock, teal, and wild rabbits frequented the Rock, but these have almost wholly disappeared before the rifles of our English sportsmen. Anon, Gibraltar and Its Sieges (1879), 36
Note: The fauna of Gibraltar is remarkably poor, and consists of rabbits, foxes, red-legged partridges, pigeons, and woodcock; the little fawn-coloured Barbary apes are few in number.
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(k)
aloes, [ca[?]]
A forest of aloe and cactus, of cistus and sweet-scented broom, clothes the rugged flanks and steep declivities of the mountain, if such it may be called. Anon, Gibraltar and Its Sieges (1879), 122
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(l)
S. Michael's cave Red
In the hill are numerous caves and hollows, some natural, and some improved by the hand of man. Of the former the most considerable is St. Michael's Cave, which lies on the south side, about eleven hundred feet above the sea-level. Anon, Gibraltar and Its Sieges (1879), 32
Note: See UN7 (V.A.2):002(au) below. Saint Michael's Cave is an immense cavern found in Gibraltar.
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(m)
[INSERT SKETCH ]
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(n)
3 graving docks,
Note: There are three graving (dry) docks on Gibraltar.
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(o)
4 R.C. churches
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(p)
free port -- alcohol
Note: On 7 February 1707 by her majesty queen Anne's pleasure, at the council at Saint James, the port of Gibraltar was declared a free port, and the governor, Roger Elliot, Esq, of that city and garrison, and colonel of one of her majesty's regiments of foot, was ordered “not to permit any duty, or impositions whatsoever, to be laid or received by any ships or vessels, or for any goods, wares, merchandize, and provisions.”
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(q)
coaling station
Note: The opening of the Suez Canal in 1869 improved things considerably for Gibraltar, making it more convenient for ships sailing through the canal to the Far East to stop there to replenish supplies. It meant new business for the local victualling agents and, perhaps much more significantly from an economic point of view, Gibraltar became an important coaling (or fuelling) station, not just for merchant ships but also for the Royal Navy.
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(r)
Mann. Hist. of Gibr.
Note: Frederic G. Stephens, A history of Gibraltar and its sieges, with photographic illustrations by J.H. Mann (London: Provost, 1870).
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(s)
Field. Gibralt
Note: Henry M. Field, Gibraltar (London: Chapman and Hall, 1889), also New York, Charles Scribner's Sons. Field was a visiting American doctor.
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(t)
Boyle Gibr. (Br. Emp. [Serv] '02
Note: Cavendish Boyle, ed., Gibraltar Directory for 1902.
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(u)
Lang. Gibr. & W. Indies,
Note: John Lang, Gibraltar and the West Indies or Outposts of Empire (New York: Frederick A. Stokes, n.d.)
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(v)
Waterport,
Note: Cf. The streets [of the town] are dark and narrow, but clean. The one business thoroughfare is Main Street, which runs the length of the town. This street includes three former streets—Waterport, Church, and Southport. (U.S. Navy Ports of the World: Gibraltar [Washington, Govt. Print. Off.; 1920), p.15.
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(aa)
Irish Street Red
Note: The town of Gibraltar can be roughly divided into two parts—North Town and South Town.Irish Street, Gibraltar. North Town is a commercial district, and is by far the more important. It has two parallel streets, Main Street and Irish-Town Street. (U.S. Navy Ports of the World: Gibraltar [Washington, Govt. Print. Off.; 1920), p.15.
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(ab)
MB explodes paperbag, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(ac)
its cant wont,
Note: Examples of absent apostrophes
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(ad)
Gibr. bath, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(ae)
Aristotle's † too far back, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(af)
dips finger in liqueur, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(ag)
had apron like teacup, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(ah)
sees him as then, Green
Note: cf. 18.873
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(ai)
donne,
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(aj)
angelus,
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(ak)
alarmclock Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(al)
they're lovely I think, don't you, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(am)
1st menses near Algeciras [Buhl estates],
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(an)
piles
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(ao)
[equinox]
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(ap)
anything with a skirt on it, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(aq)
Gaurd Guardacoste 15in gun G.
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(ar)
switch of hair inside, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(as)
springtime rut Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(at)
plenty of food,
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(au)
watches cats' eyes, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(av)
England home & beauty, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(ba)
big cup stretches mouth, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(bb)
LB sleeps naked, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(bc)
1875 drawers general, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(bd)
MB ring hand, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(be)
below there, cunt. Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(bf)
between shoulders,
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(bg)
MB decorates self young, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(bh)
veiled heads, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(bi)
spagnuole
Note: It. Spagnuole: Spanish
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(bj)
el marchese magnifico, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Italian, the magnificent marquis.
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(bk)
Helen's answer to Hecuba, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Hecuba was wife to Priam, king of Troy, and mother of Paris, cause of the ruination of the kingdom. As an infant, Paris was left to die, as his destiny was foretold in a dream to Hecuba, but he survived and was reared by a shepherd, but eventually returned to his family, to reclaim his birthright as prince. After the war, Hecuba was given to Odysseus. She is said to have died either at the hands of the Greek people, or by throwing herself off Odysseus' ship in the middle of sea.
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(bl)
I cd. see his face he not mine, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(bm)
name of person, place or thing, Not cancelled
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(bn)
gas = lust, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(bo)
crossed my mind, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(bp)
[LB] embraces, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(bq)
to revision persons Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(br)
read dictionary |acona| cu[nt], Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(bs)
awfully put out Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(bt)
how extremely pretty, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(bu)
it was imposs to be more respectful, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(bv)
which our vocal [organs have] ever been called upon to speak Red
Note: Copied to UN7 (V.A.2):011(cf) for UG 15.1809f.
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(ca)
[??] [??] Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(cb)
very much pleased
Note: Left margin
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(cc)
quadrilles
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(cd)
manly
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(ce)
blowy Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(cf)
[tulle]
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(cg)
whoever suggested that business Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(ch)
skulked Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(ci)
poor case Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(cj)
Arab prick long thin
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(ck)
our usual monthly auction Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(cl)
MB under table
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(cm)
he beseeched me Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(cn)
he said it sadly
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(co)
recognised the face & everything Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(cp)
MB proposes to P.C.
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(cq)
direct piss hold piss out virgin Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(cr)
[??] [??] [??]
Note: Top margin
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(cs)
sir Garnet Wolseley Red
Note: British Field Marshal Garnet Wolseley was an influential commander with important victories in several 19th-century colonial campaigns. Because of his reforming zeal and attention to detail the phrase ‘All Sir Garnet’ came to mean ‘everything's in order.’
UN7: (V.A.2) 1(ct)
LB brought home dog Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(a)
treads on sofa cushion, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(b)
we [??] [??] stockings, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(c)
piss - [beeftea] or chickensoup ~ Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(d)
[v] hysteria,
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(e)
piss drunk or pissed fertilises
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(f)
attracted by urinal go in there, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(g)
LB sent her music she never played, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(h)
I petted him, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(i)
[Sow],
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(j)
LB enfant terrible,
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(k)
Royal hotel, Waterport,
The steamer anchors in the bay, half a mile from shore, and a boat takes us off to the quay, where after being duly registered by the police, we are permitted to pass under the massive arches, and through the heavy gates of the double line of fortifications, and enter Waterport Street, the one and almost only street of Gibraltar, where we find quarters in that most comfortable refuge of the traveller, the Royal Hotel, which, for the period of our stay, is to be our home. Henry M. Field, Gibraltar (1888), 5
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(l)
De Sauty, manager G. Tel. Co,
Well, the message was true, at least in one sense, for De Sauty was all right, if the cable was not. The cable died, but the stout-hearted operator lived, and is at this moment the manager of the Eastern Telegraph Company in Gibraltar. Henry M. Field, Gibraltar (1888), 5
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(m)
sir James Anderson com. Great Eastern '66,
This is one of those great English companies, which have their centre in London, and whose “lines have” literally “gone out through all the earth.” Its “home field” is the Mediterranean, from which it reaches out long arms down the Red Sea to India and Australia, and indeed to all the Eastern world. Its General Manager is Sir James Anderson, who commanded the Great Eastern when she laid the cable successfully in 1866. Henry M. Field, Gibraltar (1888), 6
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(n)
in all creation, Blue
I had crossed the ocean with him in '67, and now, wishing to do me a good turn, he had insisted on my taking a letter to all their offices on both sides of the Mediterranean, to transmit my messages free! This was a pretty big license; his letter was almost like one of Paul's epistles “to the twelve tribes scattered abroad, greeting.” It contained a sort of general direction to make myself at home in all creation! Henry M. Field, Gibraltar (1888), 6
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(o)
1 Am in G ~ Green
When I asked after my countrymen (who, as they are going up and down in the earth, and show themselves everywhere, I took for granted must be here), he answered that there was “not one!” He is not only the official representative of our country, but he and his children the only Americans. Henry M. Field, Gibraltar (1888), 6
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(p)
~ consul, Horatio J Sprague 40 yrs 1847 Green
This being so, it is a happy circumstance that the Great Republic is so well represented; for a better man than Horatio J. Sprague could not be found in the two hemispheres. He is the oldest Consul in the service, having been forty years at this post, where his father, who was appointed by General Jackson, was Consul before him. He received his appointment from President Polk. Through all these years he has maintained the honor of the American name, and to-day there is not within the walls of Gibraltar a man—soldier or civilian—who is more respected than this solitary representative of our country. Henry M. Field, Gibraltar (1888), 7
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(q)
general Ulysses Grant welcome Green
Since then it has been the privilege of the Consul at Gibraltar to welcome many who took part in the Great Struggle, among them Generals Grant and Sherman, and Admiral Farragut. Henry M. Field, Gibraltar (1888), 8
Note: See also Sheet 16.013(ah)
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(r)
5½ 9½ guns, Green
Al half-past five the evening gun from the top of the rock boomed over land and sea, and with a few minute's grace for the last straggler, the gates of the double line of fortifications were closed for the night, and there was no more going out or coming in till morning. [….] At half-past nine another gun was the signal for the soldiers to return to their barracks; and soon the town was as tranquil as a New England village. Henry M. Field, Gibraltar (1888), 9f
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(s)
sentinel pacing rampart,
As I stepped out upon the balcony, the stillness seemed almost unnatural. I heard no cry of “All's well” from the sentinel pacing the ramparts, as from the sailors on the deck, nor the “Ave Maria santissima” of the Spanish watchman. Henry M. Field, Gibraltar (1888), 10
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(t)
Ave Maria Santissima, Red
As I stepped out upon the balcony, the stillness seemed almost unnatural. I heard no cry of “All's well” from the sentinel pacing the ramparts, as from the sailors on the deck, nor the “Ave Maria santissima” of the Spanish watchman. Henry M. Field, Gibraltar (1888), 10
Note: ‘Ave’ not crossed through.
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(u)
bugles morning call, Red
The bugles sounded the morning call, as they had sounded for the night's repose. Scarcely had we caught the last echoes, that, growing fainter and fainter, seemed to be wailing for the dying year, before a piercing blast announced his successor. The King is dead! Long live the King! Henry M. Field, Gibraltar (1888), 10f
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(v)
fire insurance,
Risk of Fires—No place probably suffers less from conflagrations than Gibraltar, nor when occurring, are they more quickly extinguished. The care of the numerous magazines call forth instant assistance; on the least alarm the whole garrison is under arms, all resort to the duties previously assigned to them, and a powerful working party of the troops, under skilful direction is soon assembled, sufficient, almost by their physical efforts, to extinguish any fire.
Insurance—Nevertheless, large sums were annually transmitted to England, or elsewhere, as premiums on insurances effected at their offices. Lately, however, a mutual insurance company has been established, for insuring houses and property, and has every prospect of success. No casualty has yet occurred to create a demand on its funds, and the shares, fifty percent only being yet paid up, bear a considerable premium. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 39
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(aa)
excavations terminate at Willis's battery on Salto del Lobo (Wolfsleap)
The Galleries—But it is time that our traveller should quit the lower part of the town, and, while breathing the mountain air, visit the excavations or galleries—monuments of the art and industry of man. Permission is readily obtained, and entering the castle with a proper conductor, the stranger is led through ways, covered and uncovered, to the lower range of galleries, terminating, after a considerable ascent, at Willis's battery—a very formidable work on an elevated flat, formerly called the Salto del Lobo, (Wolf's Leap) and most efficacious in disturbing the enemy during the last siege. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 39
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(ab)
spacious space in upper galleries lord Cornwallis's & S. George's hall (400)
But the wonder of visitors is greatly increased, on beholding two spacious apartments connected with the upper gallery, called Lord Cornwallis's and St. George's Hall; the latter is most magnificent, capable of containing many hundred men; and both have artillery, pointing in the same direction as the guns in the galleries. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 39
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(ac)
lieut. Evoleth R E
[The excavations] were completed in a comparatively short space of time, and no greater proof of skill in engineering can anywhere be found. The superintending officer of the work Lieut. Evoleth, R. E., had bestowed on him, by government, a large tract of ground, on a long lease, in a central part of the hill side, since become very valuable; and to Ince, a sergeant of artificers, acting under him, was also granted, on like terms, a considerable extent, higher up the rock now known as Ince's farm. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 41f
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(ad)
Ince's farm, Green
[The excavations] were completed in a comparatively short space of time, and no greater proof of skill in engineering can anywhere be found. The superintending officer of the work Lieut. Evoleth, R. E., had bestowed on him, by government, a large tract of ground, on a long lease, in a central part of the hill side, since become very valuable; and to Ince, a sergeant of artificers, acting under him, was also granted, on like terms, a considerable extent, higher up the rock now known as Ince's farm. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 41f
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):003(d) below.
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(ae)
tract to his sergeant
[The excavations] were completed in a comparatively short space of time, and no greater proof of skill in engineering can anywhere be found. The superintending officer of the work Lieut. Evoleth, R. E., had bestowed on him, by government, a large tract of ground, on a long lease, in a central part of the hill side, since become very valuable; and to Ince, a sergeant of artificers, acting under him, was also granted, on like terms, a considerable extent, higher up the rock now known as Ince's farm. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 41f
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(af)
Rock Guns Red
On quitting these wonderful achievements of human art, we soon reach, by a tortuous, but tolerably good mountain road, the highest pinnacle of the rock—the north point, or, as it is usually called, the Rock Gun; although there is now an extensive battery in perfect preservation. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 42
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(ag)
peak see Castellar & S. Roque, high Ronda, old tower of Marvella on clear day
Hence the stranger, on his arrival, is led greatly to overrate the actual resident population; not being aware that large numbers invariably quit the garrison at evening gunfire, returning either to their vessels in the bay, or to their dwellings at Algeziras, San Roque, or its neighbourhood. The traveller before gratifying his curiosity in visiting the neighbourhood of the Rock, will do well to consult the very interesting work,—“Excursions in the mountains of Ronda and Granada,” by Captain (now Major) C. Rochfort Scott. 1838. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 42
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(ah)
Sierra Nevada Green
[Sierra Nevada (meaning ‘mountain range covered in snow’) in the region of Andalucia, Spain, is about 130 miles from Gibraltar.] An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 42
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(ai)
Signal house ~
Signal House, El Hacho—Nowhere can be seen a more delightful prospect, and the visitor is already well repaid for the labour of the ascent. But he now directs his steps southward to the Signal House, over a very excellent road of moderate acclivity, made in 1748, by order of General Bland, when governor of Gibraltar, by the labour of delinquents, both civil and military, sentenced, in those days to hard labour, more frequently for drunkenness than any other crime. The whole was completed in about nine months. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 42f
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(aj)
~ good road made by galleoti 1748 (gov gen. Bland) Sp. Hacho
Signal House, El Hacho—Nowhere can be seen a more delightful prospect, and the visitor is already well repaid for the labour of the ascent. But he now directs his steps southward to the Signal House, over a very excellent road of moderate acclivity, made in 1748, by order of General Bland, when governor of Gibraltar, by the labour of delinquents, both civil and military, sentenced, in those days to hard labour, more frequently for drunkenness than any other crime. The whole was completed in about nine months. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 42f
Note: It. galeotti: convicts
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(ak)
Middle hill between over Catalan bay old guardhouse Green
Middle Hill—During the late war it was of the greatest utility, and it is scarcely less valuable in the present day, for communicating intelligence to the governor and the local authorities. Passing from the north point to the Hacho, has been overlooked the spot called the Middle Hill, where formerly was a guard known by that appellation. It commanded the fishing village of Catalan Bay, on the east side of the rock, but being of no essential service, it has long been neglected, and the guard withdrawn: the debris however of the guard-house &c., &c., still mark the place of its existence. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 43
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(al)
~ range of Atlas Sth cov snow, Red
If from the north point of the rock was beheld a splendid and magnificent view, that from the signal house is not less deserving notice. The observer looking southward, has in front of him another quarter of the globe, with inhabitants of totally different features, habits, language, and religion. He sees a range of the lesser Atlas, stretching far to the eastward and covered with snow long after it has disappeared from the opposite mountains in Europe. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 44f
Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):035(di), UN5 (NLI.5B):013(p) and Sheet 18.011(aj).
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(am)
Ceuta at foot, Ape's Hill Barbary coast
Ceuta appears as at his feet; and at a glance, he views Ape's Hill, the bold shore of the Barbary coast, the straits terminating with the Bay of Tangier, whose white town may be descried in clear weather, and the noble bay of Gibraltar, studded with numerous vessels sailing in all directions—the whole forming a scene as picturesque and beautiful, as any the warmest imagination can figure to itself. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 45
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(an)
bay of Tangier white clear day, Red
Ceuta appears as at his feet; and at a glance, he views Ape's Hill, the bold shore of the Barbary coast, the straits terminating with the Bay of Tangier, whose white town may be descried in clear weather, and the noble bay of Gibraltar, studded with numerous vessels sailing in all directions—the whole forming a scene as picturesque and beautiful, as any the warmest imagination can figure to itself. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 45
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(ao)
O'Hara's tower to overlook Cadiz bay see tableland Windmill hill barracks
O'Hara's Tower—Contiguous to the Silleta stand the remains of a tower erected by General O'Hara and bearing his name. The precise object of its construction is unknown, for the common report, that it was intended to be of an elevation sufficient to overlook Cadiz Bay, deserves little attention: it stands on an elevated projecting point of the rock, in a commanding position, but although the remains of buildings, apparently for a guard-house, adjoin it, there are none indicative of a battery. The view from it is equally grand and magnificent; and immediately below it lies the table land, called Windmill Hill, with its fine range of barracks, the Jews' burial ground, Europa point, Rosia, the arsenal, &c. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 48f
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(ap)
~ jews' burialground Europa Pt. Red
The view from it [O'Hara's Tower] is equally grand and magnificent; and immediately below it lies the table land, called Windmill Hill, with its fine range of barracks, the Jews' burial ground, Europa point, Rosia, the arsenal, &c. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 49
Note: ‘Pt.’ not crossed through. See also UN6 (NLI.4):023(bs), and UN7 (V.A.2):002(av) below for UG 18.834.
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(aq)
Rosia Alameda,
[…] and immediately below it lies the table land, called Windmill Hill, with its fine range of barracks, the Jews' burial ground, Europa point, Rosia, the arsenal, &c. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 49
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(ar)
statue harpooning a fish Green
In the centre of the Alameda gardens is a statue, harpooning a fish, that does great credit to the sculptor, for the fidelity of its execution; but it has claims to higher regard from Englishmen,—it was the figurehead of the San Juan, Spanish line of battleship, and one of the trophies of the glorious victory of Trafalgar. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 54
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(as)
figurehead of S. Juan battleship Trafalgar,
In the centre of the Alameda gardens is a statue, harpooning a fish, that does great credit to the sculptor, for the fidelity of its execution; but it has claims to higher regard from Englishmen,—it was the figurehead of the San Juan, Spanish line of battleship, and one of the trophies of the glorious victory of Trafalgar. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 54
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(at)
statue lord Heathfield,
Contiguous to it, is another statue, intended to represent Lord Heathfield, scarcely less valuable, although of less exquisite workmanship than the former. It was carved in Gibraltar, from the bowsprit of the same vessel, by an officer of the Royal Waggon Train then in the garrison. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 54
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(au)
bust bronze of Wellingt. on pillar from ruins of Lepida Latin inscript
In a conspicuous situation also, on a column, brought from the ruins of Lepida, rests the bust in bronze of the duke of Wellington, having appended to it a shield, with the following inscription, from the pen of the celebrated Dr. Gregory […] The inscription on Wellington's shield is quoted by the author in Latin. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 54
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(av)
S Michael's cave stalactites, rain percolates floor muddy, lower cave reached by ladders, Red
Advancing far into the interior [of San Michael's Cave], other lower caves are discovered, only to be reached by ladders; many have been penetrated by officers of the garrison to a considerable extent, nothing very interesting being observed; but at no great distance from the entrance is a large chamber, fantastically and beautifully ornamented by stalactites in all possible variety of forms and shapes.

The water of the wells at Gibraltar is hard, brackish, and unfit for drinking: that of the fountain is pure, light, and digestible. It percolates through the red sand into reservoirs, curiously contrived, about twenty-five feet underground, extending from Jumpers Well nearly to South Port; for descent into these, are several shafts, the turrets of which are seen on the face of the glacis, in the rear of the saluting battery.

An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 46f
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):001(l) above.
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(ax)
jews' burial ground [PPO] Hebr. inscription Red
We now quit San Michael's cave, and passing round the South point, crossing the Jews' burial ground, where the curious in ancient lore may be amused with monumental inscriptions in Hebrew, we arrive at Martin's Cave, accidentally discovered about twenty years ago by an artillery soldier of that name. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 58
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):002(ap) above and UN6 (NLI.4):023(bs).
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(ba)
perragorda Not cancelled
Note: Left margin. Spanish, ‘fat bitch’ (a coin of a value of 10 centimos).
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(bb)
perrachia
Note: Sp. ‘little bitch’, coin of a value of 5 centimos
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(bc)
[slenderer] body Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(bd)
aquamarine Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(be)
gives left hand Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(bf)
I'd have gone back to see him DBC Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(bg)
|aAll the with the mass ofa| hair I had hairpins Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(bh)
SD to write at LB's desk Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(bi)
MB settled LB's hat he resettled it Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(bj)
LB kept away afraid to fall in love [8] Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 2(bk)
asked her to tell a lie Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(a)
Martin's cave, S side,
We now quit San Michael's cave, and passing round the South point, crossing the Jews' burial ground, where the curious in ancient lore may be amused with monumental inscriptions in Hebrew, we arrive at Martin's Cave, accidentally discovered about twenty years ago by an artillery soldier of that name. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 58
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(b)
apes no tails, groups of 10 or 20, young ones on mothers' backs, ~ Red
These are the monkeys (or rather apes, for they are without the ornament of a tail), who appear to have existed on the rock from time immemorial: this, it is believed, is the only spot in Europe where they are found in a wild state, and they were no doubt brought originally from Africa: undisturbed by the battles and sieges, or the vicissitudes to which Gibraltar has been exposed, they quietly inhabit their fastnesses, careless as to the nation to whom the rock may belong.

They are seen in groups of twelve or twenty, of all sizes, and probably of all ages; the young ones mounted on the backs of the mothers, and all indulging in the freaks incident to these curious animals: nor are they harmless; for they have much dexterity in casting stones, and an individual caught by them in a secluded spot, might be roughly, if not very seriously handled.

An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 63
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(c)
~ throw stones / large, habits life unknown, never find bones or skin or skeleton, Red

They are seen in groups of twelve or twenty, of all sizes, and probably of all ages; the young ones mounted on the backs of the mothers, and all indulging in the freaks incident to these curious animals: nor are they harmless; for they have much dexterity in casting stones, and an individual caught by them in a secluded spot, might be roughly, if not very seriously handled.

They grow to a large size, but their habits, their retreats, and their modes of life, are alike unknown. Neither their bones, their skins, nor their skeletons, have ever been discovered; they are supposed to be numerous, for large groups of them have been seen simultaneously on different parts of the rock.

An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 63
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(d)
Ince's farm, figs poultry Red
As the use of fire arms is prohibited on the mountain, they [the apes] appear to avail themselves of this immunity, and secure from violent molestation, they venture boldly to the lower parts of the rock, and are very unwelcome visitors at Ince's farm and the places contiguous; where the figs in their season, with other fruits, as well as poultry, are subject to their depredations. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 64
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):002(ad) above.
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(e)
came [to W] in E wind,
Their [the apes'] visits to the western side are made chiefly during an east wind, but rather it would appear for pleasure, and to benefit by the warmth of the sun, than from any physical sufferings; for in the most tempestuous weather from the east, during the winter, they remain quietly at home, and are seldom anywhere to be met with. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 64
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(f)
in Alameda one [- hunt[?]] by 2 size of pointer let self be [??]
About two years ago, the attention of the keepers of the Alameda gardens, was arrested by an unusual screaming of monkeys, and they presently saw one of very large size pursued most hastily by two or three others. The fugitive was evidently seeking to escape their rage, and having gained the trees, he flew from one to the other, hotly pursued, until on the approach of the keepers, he allowed himself quietly to be taken, preferring captivity to punishment, or probably death.

He was evidently aged, and of the size of a full grown pointer dog; although when a prisoner, he shrunk himself into the smallest possible compass: his pursuers seeing his fate, retreated quickly to the mountain, chattering loudly as they retired; and as nothing could be learned from the captive, the cause of this disturbance and expulsion must ever remain a secret.

An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 65
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(g)
Zoo in L.
The governor ordered the fugitive to be properly treated, and finally had him transported to the zoological gardens in the Regent's Park [London]; where he probably yet survives, to pass in durance the remainder of his days. Nor is this a singular instance of commotion among these animals, observed more particularly of late. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 65
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(h)
July & august gov in cott.
In this retired corner stands the governor's cottage, originally a small and temporary dwelling, built by General Fox, for an occasional residence in the summer time.

It was greatly extended by Sir George Don, others were added, and being exposed to the damp east wind, inducing early decay, a great expense became necessary for continual repairs. It is now supported by government, on a reduced scale, and is a proper retreat for the commander of the garrison, in the hot months of July and August.

An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 65
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(i)
lighthouse, Marbella
Lighthouse— At Europa point is seen the newly erected light-house, an excellent beacon for mariners coming from the east. It is soon descried on the other side, after leaving Tarifa, and well distinguished as far up on the coast as Marbella. The light is fixed, and the reflectors are constructed on the newest principle. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 67
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(j)
excellent sweet water end of E 2000 AD.,
Water Tanks and Water Supply—This noble building overlooks Rosia Bay, with the naval tanks and store houses, contiguous to it. During peace, these, with the exception of the tanks, are of little use; but here the navy are supplied with excellent water, their boats being sent round from the bay; and to protect them a mole of some extent was some years ago constructed at great expense. When the supply from these tanks is inadequate, or fails, recourse is had to the inexhaustible wells on the neutral grounds; at all times used by the merchant vessels and foreign ships of war in the bay. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 67
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(k)
2 trains in station,
A troop of the Royal Waggon Train—there were only two of them left—was stationed in Gibraltar in 1818. They were the precursors of the Royal Logistic Corp. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 67
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(l)
he commenced kissing, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(m)
every other time, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(n)
darken the door. Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(o)
MB admires ER [aside] jilted,
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(p)
praises roi,
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(q)
il se cache,
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(r)
they want to go too quick men, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(s)
LB feast for Madame - for elle, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(t)
changes Benserade's letter to Louis XIV, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: In 1651, the nine-year-old Louis XIV made his first appearance as a dancer in Benserade's Ballet de Cassandre. In later years, in his passion for Louise de la Vallière, Louis consulted Benserade as to what means he should best pursue, to obtain his end. Benserade suggested to His Majesty, to send her a letter that he would write, as His Majesty was not a particularly good penman. In due course the young woman, after much protestation, became the king's mistress.
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(u)
to run away, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(v)
love per [muror, fenestras,]
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(aa)
take name of novel,
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(ab)
Louis(e) asked to dance she can't,
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(ac)
MB lady Hamilton,
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(ad)
[when] MB spotted LB & [Misany],
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(ae)
he put it into the wrong place, help him, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(af)
shy like a girl Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(ag)
let him see my garters, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(ah)
put my legs round him, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(ai)
MB's watch = 0, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(aj)
Ince's farm Red
Note: see above
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(ak)
& Marbella ?
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(al)
highlander, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Use at 18.545 derives from UN6 (NLI.4):010(cj).
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(am)
if you don't love him grateful for presents, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(an)
Fanny Hill,
Note: Memoirs of a Woman of Pleasure, popularly known as ‘Fanny Hill’ (possibly an Anglicization of the Latin mons veneris, mound of Venus), is an erotic novel by John Cleland first published in London in 1748. Joyce asked Frank Budgen to get him a copy on 6 August, 1921.
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(ao)
confess my child, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(ap)
to put on clock, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(aq)
be alone with him, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(ar)
conceal pain from hubby, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(as)
deflowerer conqueror,
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(at)
down on's cheek, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(au)
cazzo hard yet soft, Green
Note: Italian cazzo: penis.
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(av)
MB aborted,
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(ba)
learn smthg to please SD, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(bb)
very nice of him, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(bc)
lowneck not attract otherwise, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(bd)
LB everytime he gets up dashed down again, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(be)
LB & French letter, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(bf)
pots & pans & kettles to mend, Green
Note: Samuel Lover, in his Legends and Stories of Ireland (Dublin, 1834), mentions the unforgettable ‘Pantheon Phusiteknikon’ of Saint Stephen's Green, ‘which has been rendered into English by Mr. B—, the ironmonger, proprietor of the same,’ to mean “Pots, pans, and kettles to mend.”
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(bg)
mousetrap
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(bh)
china oranges (mandarines),
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(bi)
mountain dew,
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(bj)
Griggs does brig Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(bk)
LB [fiuse di ber] acqua, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(bl)
knifegrinder
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(bm)
MB let slavey know or she'd revenge, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(bn)
he ought to correct me Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(bo)
Mina Roche
Note: Left margin
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(bp)
unearthly hour 2¼ a.m. Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(bq)
accompany SD Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(br)
piedish
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(bs)
to meet a friend & they might see it
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(bt)
not like text think of smthg else Green
Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):013(cd).
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(bu)
I didn't want MP's at house
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(bv)
Queen of Sp. in '86 Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(ca)
it's me she'd tell not him Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(cb)
I know every turn in him Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(cc)
Milly broke before she left Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(cd)
LB had clap
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(ce)
adulteress Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(cf)
all his own fault serve him right Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(cg)
I was here before Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(ch)
MB hates man not recognise her Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(ci)
cantankerous Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(cj)
milk pianokeys Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 3(ck)
c[?] bea[?]
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(a)
seduce a boy Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(b)
her arms round me slept with Hester Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(c)
his heart was beating counts Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(d)
wallpaper Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(e)
Ronda old latticed bays Red
Note: Ronda, a mountain-range in Spain, west of Gibraltar.
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(f)
torrent for dead horses [& tons] Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(g)
El Motadhed drank out of gilded skulls
Note: See DIRECTORY, p. 116: [Al Motadhed, who built La Casa del Rey Moro in Ronda in 1042,] drank his wine out of jewel-studded goblets made of skulls of those whom he had beheaded.
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(h)
Algeciras Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(i)
4 drunk tars red vest took G., Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(j)
ticket to circulate
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(k)
Arab fowl market Not cancelled
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(l)
Algec. pier drill square
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(m)
Flower in hair Andalusian Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(n)
smthg white Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(o)
hat draped, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(p)
slipping asses Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(q)
man asleep on stairs in shadow Not cancelled
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(r)
tennis & football, friend in court,
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(s)
by hand, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(t)
Pisser present row City Arms, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(u)
am I getting to get too fond of it, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(v)
without being married Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(aa)
raving about, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(ab)
great spoon, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(ac)
kissing comfits, Green
Note: Kissing comfits were sugar plums perfumed to make the breath sweet.
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(ad)
intelligent nose, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(ae)
horsecollar priest, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(af)
leaving stinks after them, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(ag)
friend give yr. wife, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(ah)
LB for Josie my castoffs, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(ai)
like black windows,
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(aj)
I liked looking down at them, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(ak)
LB scrutinises letter, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(al)
chooses horse, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(am)
LB in a bank, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(an)
Rabelais Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(ao)
her a-- everyone knew what it meant, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(ap)
of all things I hate, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(aq)
bursting with envy, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(ar)
what fun, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(as)
we'll see we'll see now Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(at)
like cousins MB & HS, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(au)
swear, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(av)
all ones at school, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(ba)
Miss Miss Miss, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(bb)
Inspec Mrs Rubio, MB mocks R.B german, Milly do sick,
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(bc)
no favourite among children,
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(bd)
tickled Mulvey, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(be)
don't understand you, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(bf)
MB tells bad episode upside down,
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(bg)
lies in confession when I have already confessed to God, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(bh)
2 cracks, that for A & that for B, Red
Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):017(d).
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(bi)
thought child born out of a woman's side, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(bj)
sending me out of room, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(bk)
the liar, barefaced, Not cancelled
Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):030(bg) for UG 16.730, and Sheet 16.005(q) for UG 16.1594.
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(bl)
I didn't tell her everything, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(bm)
trying to make a fool of me, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(bn)
6d. for 2s/1d Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(bo)
MB's curiosity if LB circumsised, Not cancelled
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(bp)
denied it up to my face, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(bq)
anyway, my own room Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(br)
everyone give 1∕- invite some ~ Red
Note: continued on UN7 (V.A.2):005(a)
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(bs)
owl frightened cries “cruz”
Note: Top margin
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(bt)
black B.V.M. in silver robe Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(bu)
Serpent [??] erect [??] J.C.
Note: Left margin
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(bv)
Befana doll
Note: Befana: Feast of Epiphany in Italy
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(ca)
sea red wine Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(cb)
evergreen gave shelter to Holy Family
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(cc)
MB's photo Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(cd)
LB fucked her before marriage. Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(ce)
b. 8.ix. m. 15.x
Note: Molly Bloom was born on 8 September 1870 and married on 15 October 1888.
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(cf)
geese = watchdogs
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(cg)
tarantula mocked Jesus
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(ch)
[Sevile] doctor Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(ci)
black card white words Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: See also Sheet 18.001(bi) for 18.1053.
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(cj)
Agua!
Note: Sp. agua = water
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(ck)
Moor makes you sit: Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(cl)
Beso los pies de usted, Señora Red
Note: Spanish,I kiss your feet, Señora; an excessively polite greeting. See also UN6 (NLI.4):021(bf).
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(cm)
[??] [??] bell Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(cn)
Su Majestad Red
Note: Sp. Su Majestad = Your Majesty
UN7: (V.A.2) 4(co)
[Blumenthal] Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(a)
~ other woman who Mrs Fleming, Red
Note: This is a continuation of UN7 (V.A.2):004(br)
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(b)
light through a chink,
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(c)
? houses were we in at all, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(d)
BB appetite after, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(e)
postman
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(f)
doesn't everybody, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(g)
embarazada, Red
Note: Sp. embarazada: pregnant woman
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(h)
smoke through nose, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(i)
coming up to us & telling us, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(j)
trying to make a whore of me was he, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(k)
Gardner picked glove she him,
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(l)
except for children, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(m)
LB putting on the indifferent, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(n)
hate to see LB crying, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(o)
didn't want to eat all on my plate, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(p)
had a good time, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(q)
I told her over & over again not to leave knives crossed, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(r)
BB asks MB re LB didn't believe him, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(s)
los dientes de la vieia,
The N. side of Gibraltar rises bluffly, and bristles with artillery: the dotted port-holes of the batteries, excavated in the rock, are called by the Spaniards “las dientes de la vieja,” the grinders of this stern old Cerbera. Richard Ford, A Handbook for Travellers in Spain (1855), 269
Note: Spanish, los dientes de la vieia: the hag's teeth.
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(t)
smugglers of Ronda
The Rock is a Babel of languages, and “you don't understand us” is the order of most market-places. Of foreigners, the Jews, who are always out of doors, are the dirtiest; the Moors the cleanest and best behaved; the Ronda smuggler the most picturesque. Richard Ford, A Handbook for Travellers in Spain (1855), 273
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(u)
the shore Robber Row,
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(v)
summer residence ~
the king of the Spains still calls himself the king of Gibraltar; of which the alcaldes of San Roque, in their official documents, designate themselves the authorities, and all persons born on the Rock are entitled to the rights of native Spanish subjects. The town, from being made the summer residence of many English families, is in a state of transition: thus, while the portion on the Spanish side remains altogether Spanish, and the road to the interior execrable, the quarter facing “the Rock” is snug and smug, with brass knockers on the doors, and glass in the windows; and the road is excellent, macadamized not by the Dons, but by General Don and for English convenience. Richard Ford, A Handbook for Travellers in Spain (1855), 268
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(w)
San Roque
San Roque. [�#[80]#[A6]] The town was built in 1704 by the Spaniards, after the loss of Gibraltar, when they used up the remains of time-honoured Carteia as a quarry. Richard Ford, A Handbook for Travellers in Spain (1855), 268
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(x)
grey brick houses,
The British houses, the rent of which is very dear, are built on the stuffy Wapping principle, with a Genoese exterior; all is brick and plaster and wood-work, cribbed and confined, and filled with curtains and carpets, […] Richard Ford, A Handbook for Travellers in Spain (1855), 273
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(y)
against ophthalmic
CUSTOM-HOUSES. The official ophthalmia created by an apposite sprinkle of gold-dust was marvellous in its rapidity and completeness, and the examination ended in being a mere farce. The empieados, used to be defined as gentlemen, who, under the pretence of searching portmanteaus, took money on the highway without incurring the disgrace of begging, or the danger of robbing. [p.32] CLIMATE OF CENTRAL SPAIN. […] another important effect of this central elevation is the searching dryness and rarefication of the air. It is often highly prejudicial to strangers: the least exposure, which is very tempting under a burning sun, will bring on ophthalmia, irritable colics, and inflammatory diseases of the lungs and vital organs. Such are the causes of the pulmonia (the endemic disease of Madrid), which carries off the invalid in a few days. Richard Ford, A Handbook for Travellers in Spain (1855), ?15,32
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(aa)
Manuel Ximenes lodging ~
The “Main, or Waterport Street,” the aorta of Gibraltar, is the antithesis of a Spanish town. Lions and Britannias dangle over innumerable pot-houses, the foreign names of whose proprietors combine strangely with the Queen's English. “Manuel Ximenez—lodgings and neat liquors.” In these signs, and in the surer signs of bloated faces, we see that we have passed from a land of sobriety into a den of gin and intemperance; every thing and body is in motion; there is no quiet, no repose; Richard Ford, A Handbook for Travellers in Spain (1855), 274
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(ab)
~ & neat liquors Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
The “Main, or Waterport Street,” the aorta of Gibraltar, is the antithesis of a Spanish town. Lions and Britannias dangle over innumerable pot-houses, the foreign names of whose proprietors combine strangely with the Queen's English. “Manuel Ximenez—lodgings and neat liquors.” In these signs, and in the surer signs of bloated faces, we see that we have passed from a land of sobriety into a den of gin and intemperance; every thing and body is in motion; there is no quiet, no repose; Richard Ford, A Handbook for Travellers in Spain (1855), 274
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(ac)
wineshops half open, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(ad)
fife & drum retreat after theatre getting so near,
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(ae)
fever, low tide stinks,
The Gibraltar fever, about which doctors have disagreed so much, the patients dying in the mean while, como chinches, is most probably endemic; it is nurtured in Hebrew dirt, fed by want of circulation of air and offensive sewers at low tide. It is called into fatal activity by some autumnal atmospherical peculiarity. The average visitation is about every twelve years. The quarantine regulations, especially as regards ships coming from the Havana and Alexandria, are severe: they are under the control of the captain of the port. There is an excellent civil hospital here, arranged in 1815 by Gen. Don. in which Protestants, Roman Catholics, and Jews have their wards separate, like their creeds. Richard Ford, A Handbook for Travellers in Spain (1855), 274
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(af)
protest. ch. mosque
Now follow the sea or “Line Wall” to the “King's Bastion;” give a look at the new church, or cathedral of Holy Trinity, a heavy semi-Moorish temple for the Protestant bishop of the Mediterranean diocese[.] Richard Ford, A Handbook for Travellers in Spain (1855), 276
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(ag)
visit galleries on horseback with head bent,
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(ah)
Vic salute all over, Red
The feu-d'artifice, on the Queen's birth-day, is very striking; the royal salute begins at the Rock gun, comes down the hill, by the Galleries, to Willis's battery, and is then taken up by the troops at the bottom. Richard Ford, A Handbook for Travellers in Spain (1855), 278
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(ai)
O'Hara's tower struck by lightning, Red
The S. point of the Rock is called O'Hara's Tower or Folly, having been built by that sapient officer to watch the movements of the Spanish fleet at Cadiz, when there was one; it was soon afterwards struck by lightning, which completed its inutility. Richard Ford, A Handbook for Travellers in Spain (1855), 278f
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(aj)
sentry spyglass, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(ak)
Africa see them walking,
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(al)
morros
Note: Sp. Moros: Moors
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(am)
respect if not roll down strong,
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(an)
damned E wind,
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(ao)
ships rocking, Red
Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):034(ag).
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(ap)
SD loose tie, why not invent shirt,
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(aq)
washing day Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(ar)
HMS Elizabeth, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(as)
MB & gipsy hand & lots [re] BB,
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(at)
Alfonso XIII b. 17/5/86, Green
Note: Alfonso XIII (17 May 1886-28 February 1941), also known as El Africano (the African) was king of Spain from 1886 until the proclamation of the Second Republic in 1931. Alfonso was monarch from birth as his father, Alfonso XII, had died the previous year. Alfonso's mother, Maria Christina of Austria, served as regent until he assumed full powers on his sixteenth birthday in 1902.
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(au)
MB ~Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(av)
~ like men slightly taller Gardner, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(ba)
MB operation, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(bb)
egg woman, milk woman,
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(bc)
[anger v Fatty's] victim,
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(bd)
Sir Wm Robertson enl. 1859, enl 1877, lt 1888, col 1903 and he looked queer in bed,
Note: Sir William Robertson (1860-1933) enlisted in the army as a private in 1877, rising to field marshal in 1920. He served as chief of general staff 1915-1918, and was made a baronet in 1919. Phillip Herring suggests that this unit derives from a table on page 387 of Robertson's own From Private to Field-Marshal (London: Constable, 1921). See also UN7 (V.A.2):006(m).
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(be)
She ate other cake, dararea
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(bf)
MB sunburned, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(bg)
1st death ~ Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(bh)
~ = G. M'D & LD & MP & CC, Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Gerty MacDowell, Lydia Douce, Mina Purefoy, Cissy Caffrey
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(bi)
LB to serve SD, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(bj)
LB & MB in 3rd. cl. Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(bk)
LB to cut up papers Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(bl)
black & blue, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(bm)
looked in mirror going out,
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(bn)
[palm v eclair]
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(bo)
watchman carnival
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(bp)
[squeaky] voices
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(bq)
Garnet & topaz fade
Note: Left margin
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(br)
opal & pearl unlucky Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(bs)
loin chops leg beef rib steak scrag (mutton) Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(bt)
Saw priest cry Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(bu)
throw back her hair Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(bv)
MB likes intellect Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(ca)
I like my bed Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(cb)
chest pink in shirt Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(cc)
if you please Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(cd)
Doggerina pities sick dog Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(ce)
always know who was in there last (WC) Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(cf)
not her
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(cg)
bubbles on piss Lsd Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(ch)
fit of giggles Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 5(ci)
footlights Green
Note: Copied from Sheet 18.003(v)
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(a)
O'Shea guidebook,
Henry G. O'Shea, Guide to Spain and Portugal, first published in 1869. Henry G. O'Shea, Guide to Spain & Portugal (1878), title
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(b)
venta (pub) posada bad inn, Not cancelled
[numerous occurrences of ‘venta’ and ‘posada’] Henry G. O'Shea, Guide to Spain & Portugal (1878), passim
Note: Sp. (archaic) venta = roadside bar; posada = inn.
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(c)
found a good inn,
The only good inn is Posada Nueva de Tadeo, where decent beds and very cheap living are to be obtained, couled with civility. Henry G. O'Shea, Guide to Spain & Portugal (1878), passim, 11
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(d)
white poplar Red
Note: Copied from Sheet 18.008(j)
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(e)
Adam,
Malaga … Altar del Trascoro.—It is of jasper. The image of the Virgin is by Adam, whose St. Michael at the Cathedral of Granada is better, and his masterpiece. Henry G. O'Shea, Guide to Spain & Portugal (1878), 315
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(f)
10,000 jews burned alive in Pamplona,
Pamplona … became the capital of the kingdom of Navarre. The kings of France long ruled over it in consequence of the marriage of Phillipe le Bel with Doña Juana. His granddaughter was married here to the Count de Champagne, and succeeded to the crown; here also their coronatons took place, and the event was celebrated with tournaments, bull-fights and dances. To complete the festivities, and offer a novel spectacle pleasant to the princes, no less than 10,000 Jews, it is said, were assembled and burnt alive in the square; the human bonfire (adds exultingly a chronicler of the time) could be seen for miles and miles distant. Henry G. O'Shea, Guide to Spain & Portugal (1878), 249
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(g)
Infant (infanta) Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(h)
MB 1881, [Wh. bit],
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(i)
I lifted my skirts, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(j)
he annoyed me so much, I cdn't put him in a temper, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(k)
purse in kitchen, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(l)
Howth seedcake, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(m)
Sir Wm. Robertson b 1859, enl, 1877, lance corporal & corporal in '79, lance sergeant '81, serg '82 troop sergeant major 85, 2nd. lnt 88, lt 91, cap 95, major 1900,
Note: Sir William Robertson (1860-1933) enlisted in the army as a private in 1877, rising to field marshal in 1920. He served as chief of general staff 1915-1918, and was made a baronet in 1919. Phillip Herring suggests that this unit derives from a table on page 387 of Robertson's own From Private to Field-Marshal (London: Constable, 1921). See also UN7 (V.A.2):005(bd).
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(n)
Melampo, Lobina, Cubilon
Note: The names of the three dogs that accompanied the shepherds in their pilgrimage to see the Holy Child in Bethlehem. Legend has it that dogs with these names never go mad.
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(o)
J.C. & shepherd's dog, [mai mufti Ula] Allah,
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(p)
martlet plucked thorns,
Note: A martlet is an English heraldic charge depicting a stylized bird of the swallow family. Christian folklore holds that the swallows on Mount Calvary plucked two thousand thorns from the brow of Christ.
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(q)
MB if I were ill, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(r)
MB's dresser Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(s)
decent not to wake me, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(t)
kiss the iron Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(u)
he'd kiss anythg, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(v)
hairdresser in house,
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(aa)
grief card, Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: See also Sheet 19.007(c).
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(ab)
house of myself, Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(ac)
union with, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(ad)
I liked that cross look Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(ae)
always there where he's not wanted, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(af)
BB's flower, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(ag)
big hole in his funeral trousers, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(ah)
Estremadura ham, pigskins of wine,
Note: Cf. ‘Castilian mutton, sausages, or Estremadura hams. There are cheeses from Murcia, pig-skins of wine from Val de Penas, and dried figs and olives everywhere’ from Frances Elliot's Diary of an Idle Woman in Spain (in 2 vols.: London, 1872). See also UN7 (V.A.2):008(bp).
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(ai)
face turned to tail,
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(aj)
men with sashes & 2 things in their hats, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(ak)
pluck turkey, pelando el pavo,
Note: That is, to go courting, from the Spanish expression.
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(al)
sereno watchman put out light to piss, Red
Note: Sp. sereno: watchman.
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(am)
Ha! Red
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):030(aj) below.
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(an)
Sp. & Ital, Red
Note: Repeated below.
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(ao)
when she got present, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(ap)
unhappy with father, aunt, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(aq)
jews sleep on floor after death, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(ar)
old maid, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(as)
olivetrees
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(at)
turn to look at niño,
Note: Sp. niño: child,
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(au)
Tarik,
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(av)
leyes,
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(ba)
Café Universal,
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(bb)
Sp-Eng. dude,
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(bc)
waiters smoke
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(bd)
racecourse & polo
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(be)
sereno's lamp at belt, Red
Note: Sp. sereno: watchman.
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(bf)
gabby, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(bg)
LB demenage chant, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(bh)
gets others to work for him, Red
Note: See also Sheet 15.012(s).
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(bi)
cry [corona viro despair] or confidence,
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(bj)
DWD, [married]
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(bk)
wdn't suicide,
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(bl)
wish he'd even smoke, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(bm)
holy communion,
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(bn)
helped Milly in coat, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(bo)
MB perfumes pisspot, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(bp)
tells secret so there you are, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(bq)
MB if I had children 1 every year, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(br)
low bolster v snoring, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(bs)
jew button on back of nightdress,
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(bt)
hole itches if LB near, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(bu)
MB forge cheques, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(bv)
ever see me running, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(ca)
luckybag,
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(cb)
in great singing voice, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(cc)
slow poison, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(cd)
whistles, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(ce)
like a menstruating woman
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(cf)
[threw] ashes on her dustbin
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(cg)
come again Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(ch)
Market Lane, Benoliel, Elmaleh, Abudarham
GIBRALTAR: British possession, south of Spain. Jews appear to have settled there shortly after the British took possession of the fortress in 1704, and the synagogue Etz Hayyim in Market Lane was founded in 1760 […] The affairs of the community, which maintains 6 hebras, 2 day-schools, and 1 night-school with an attendance of 177 pupils, are administered by a managing board of five members with a chief rabbi at its head. The members enjoy a certain prosperity, the Sephardim forming a majority in the town council. The best-known families of Gibraltar are the Benoliels, Elmalehs, and Abudarhams. “GIBRALTAR” Jewish Encylopedia, vol. V. ([1903]), 660
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(ci)
Miss [Kennedy] reads books Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Left margin
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(cj)
LB's tongue too broad Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(ck)
levite Green
Note: Levite: a kind of loose dress. A levite gown (eighteenth century) is a lady's coat-dress without collar and lapels.
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(cl)
LB's shirt Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(cm)
a flower that bloometh Red
Note: ‘There is a Flow'r that Bloometh’ is a ballad in the opera Maritana.
There is a flower that bloometh
When autumn leaves are shed;
With the silent moon it weepeth
The spring and summer fled.
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(cn)
he beats her Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(co)
bolt the door Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(cp)
cut of BB's suit Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(cq)
didn't sleep - badtempered Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(cr)
my sweetheart when a boy Red
Note: A popular song.
...
Tho' many gentle hearts I've known,
And many a pretty face;
Were love sat gaily on his throne,
In beauty and in grace;
Yet never was my heart enthrall'd
With such enchanted joy.
Is by the darling whom I call'd
My sweetheart when a boy,
My sweetheart when a boy.
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(cs)
LB always blacks boots Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(ct)
fret
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(cu)
nonsensical Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(cv)
swollen Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(da)
MB [spurn] / melanzane
Note: It. melanzane: eggplants.
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(db)
Feb. '9[3] Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(dc)
1870-71 [coe] H.R.H. plants a tree Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 6(dd)
God bless the prince of Wales 3 feathers
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(a)
Eumeus
Note: underlined in red pencil.
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(b)
Alma Mater, Green
Note: Copied from UN4 (NLI.5A):009(du); see also UN5 (NLI.5B):006(h)
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(c)
SD Dublin not Irish, Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(d)
feline persuasion Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(e)
give a fillip to, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(f)
potations, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(g)
eggflip, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(h)
he figured on going, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(i)
nothing whatsoever, Green
He asked for nothing whatever, and merely expressed his great anxiety to be on the best of terms with us, but not to the exclusion of others; only let things remain as they are. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 153
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(j)
neglected to change his boots a cold resulted, Green
Delighting in exercise, and too full of health to be careful about himself, the Duke had one day come home in January and had neglected to change his boots. A cold resulted, developing into inflammation of the lungs, and he died on Sunday January 23, 1820. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 20
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(k)
historical, Green
She was especially fond of dolls, of which she had quite an extraordinary number, most of them representing historical personages. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 26 and passim
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(l)
displeasure
On another occasion, meeting the Bishop of Salisbury while on her walk, she resolutely declined to speak to him, and not all the threats of her mother's displeasure would induce her to open her lips. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 33
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(m)
confined to his room, Green
When visiting Plymouth, the Duchess of Kent and her little daughter paid a visit to the house of Admiral Ross, whose eldest daughter was ill and confined to her room. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 27
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(n)
as a matter of history, Green
That it did not do so is a matter of history, and the capture of the Prince by a section of the very officers he commanded, and his deposition, was an incident which did not tend to encourage confidence in the stability of the new State, which was the creation of those who hoped that the fine and varied territory it possesses would be distinguished by the practice of laws insuring toleration and a reasonable use of the institutions of representative government. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 314
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(o)
years then numbered 8, Green
The Duchess of Kent and her daughter, whose years then numbered eight, are breakfasting in the open air, a single page attending upon them at a respectful distance. (32) Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 32
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(p)
remarkable proficiency, Green
She was taught drawing by Mr. Westall, the distinguished Academician, under whose teaching she soon displayed remarkable proficiency. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 36
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(q)
in the lastnamed, Green
At the last-named town many of the principal manufactories were visited, attention being particularly paid to the glass-blowing and coining. (39) Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 39
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(r)
beloved uncle, Green
The Queen's address at this first council was as follows: “The severe and afflicting loss which the nation has sustained by the death of his Majesty, my beloved uncle, has devolved upon me the duty of administering the government of this empire. […] Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 64
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(s)
came in for a lot of notice, Green
At the latter city the Royal Porcelain Works came in for a good deal of notice. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 39
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(t)
considerably misunderstood, Green
This was no small satisfaction to Her Royal Highness, who at first had been considerably misunderstood. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 40
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(u)
entered into the spirit of the thing, Green
A pantomime was played, and the Princess entered into the spirit of the performance with great enjoyment, and laughed heartily at the eccentricities of it. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 41
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(v)
locality, Green
The stay at Beaumaris was cut short by an outbreak of sickness in the locality Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 43
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(aa)
lengthy, Green
Space would fail to describe in detail all that was done during this lengthy tour, during which Dartmouth, Teignmouth, Dawlish, Exeter, Honiton, Axminster, Dorchester, Wareham, and Swanage were all visited. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 46
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(ab)
directly he got back, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(ac)
occupant of throne, Green
The occupant of a throne has in Britain such an opportunity; and most noble, most regal, and most womanly has been the Queen's example for the space of the lives of two generations. [elsewhere as ‘occupant of the throne’] Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 2 and passim
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(ad)
head of the state, Green
It is a benefit to a nation when all men and women can look on the head of the state with a human interest. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 1 and passim
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(ae)
placed a pistol at his head, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(af)
demolished, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(ag)
nearing completion, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(ah)
served 4 yrs, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(ai)
prominently associated with, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(aj)
with apologies to Lindley Murray, Green
Note: Lindley Murray (7 June 1745-16 February 1826) was an American Quaker lawyer, writer and grammarian, best known for his English language grammar-books used in schools in England and the United States.
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(ak)
some place about the head, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(al)
proved remunerative, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(am)
competent, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(an)
partially idiotic, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(ao)
when the thing occurred, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(ap)
coup d'oeil, Green
Note: Coup d'oeil, stroke of the eye, is a glance that takes in a comprehensive view.
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(aq)
yeoman service, Green
Note: Useful help in need: see also UN4 (NLI.5A):054(be) for UG 16.20.
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(ar)
spectacle Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(as)
~ was exceedingly grand, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(at)
facile pen, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(au)
wonderfully warm for the season, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(av)
dittoed, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(ba)
plethora of attractions, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(bb)
the elements, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(bc)
voicing Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(bd)
tonic for system bracing, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(be)
blunder,
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(bf)
is |ahea| all there, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(bg)
MB Sp. subject if she liked Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(bh)
patrons of Q's theatre, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(bi)
her accomplished daughter, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(bj)
it was incorrectly stated, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(bk)
if hank took up suds, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(bl)
1st. class music, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(bm)
practised, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(bn)
quantity of red tape Green
Note: Left margin
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(bo)
Spanish ladies Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(bp)
remarked audibly Green
Note: See Sheet 16.011(f)
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(bq)
expiated his crimes Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(br)
1st inception Green
Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):055(g).
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(bs)
developmentally Green
Anatomically and developmentally the clitoris is the rudimentary analogue of the masculine penis. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 129
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(bt)
Columbus (Rualdus) discovered clitoris 1593 Blue
It is indeed but three centuries since the clitoris was so little known that (in 1593) Realdus Columbus claimed the honour of discovering it. Columbus was not its discoverer, for Fallopius speedily showed that Avicenna and Albucasis had referred to it. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 129f
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):011(ch)
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(bu)
sustained a nasty fall Green
The patient went out to South Africa as a trooper with the contingent from New Zealand, throwing up a good position in an office to do so. He had never had any trouble as regards connection with women before going out to South Africa. While in active service at the front he sustained a nasty fall from his horse, breaking his leg. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 44
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(bv)
Mr Dedalus senior Green
Note: See Sheet 16.013(aq)
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(ca)
middle height Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(cb)
Bewley & Draper's marking ink Blue
Note: A noted Dublin producer of ‘the best black Ink known,’ Bewley and Draper, Ltd, of Dublin, sold their ‘Dichoic’ ink in stone bottles, at 6d., 1s., and 2s. a bottle. An advertisement from 1883 includes the information that ‘Writing becomes a pleasure when this Ink is used. It has been adopted by the principal Banks, Public Offices, and Railway Companies.’
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(cc)
stockinged feet Blue
Note: Refers to substitution ‘stockinged’ for ‘stocking’ only; see also UN5 (NLI.5B):012(be).
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(cd)
Eblana Blue
Note: Eblana (Εβλανα) is the name of an ancient Irish settlement which appears in the Geographia of Claudius Ptolemaeus (Ptolemy), the Greek astronomer and cartographer, around the year 140 AD. It was traditionally believed by scholars to refer to the same site as the modern city of Dublin.
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(ce)
Cumber
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(cf)
muddle Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(cg)
talking about things in general Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(ch)
Davy Jones Blue
Note: The origins of the name of Davy Jones, the sailors' devil, are unclear, with a nineteenth-century dictionary tracing Davy Jones to a ‘ghost of Jonah’. Other explanations of this nautical superstition have been proposed, including an incompetent sailor or a pub owner who kidnapped sailors. ‘Davy Jones' Locker’ is an idiom for the bottom of the sea.
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(ci)
Alice, Ben Bolt, Blue
Note: ‘Oh don't you remember sweet Alice, Ben Bolt’ is a song written by Thomas Dunn and Nelson Kneass in 1848, recorded notably by the Irish tenor John McCormack. It begins:
Oh don't you remember sweet Alice, Ben Bolt
Sweet Alice whose hair was so brown
Who wept with delight when you gave her a smile
And trembled with fear at your frown.
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(cj)
conjectured Blue
Note: See also Sheet 14.042(r).
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(ck)
minister of gospel Blue
Gentlemen, the author of this libel is a minister of the gospel. The libel is a sermon;—the act of publication was preaching;—the place was his church;—the day was the sabbath;—the audience was his congregation. Lancashire Assizes, Trial of Rev. Richard Blacow (1821), 5
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(cl)
clothed in mantle of adultery Blue
After exhibiting her claims to their favour in two distinct quarters of the globe—after compassing sea and land with her guilty paramour, to gratify to the full her impure desires, and even polluting the holy sepulchre itself with her presence, to which she was carried in mock majesty astride upon an ass, she returned to this hallowed soil so hardened in sin, so bronzed with infamy, so callous to every feeling of decency or of shame, as to go on Sunday last, clothed in the mantle of adultery, to kneel down at the altar of that God who is ‘of purer eyes than to behold iniquity,’ when she ought rather to have stood barefoot in the aisle, covered with a sheet as white as 'unsunned snow,' doing penance for her sins. Lancashire Assizes, Trial of Rev. Richard Blacow (1821), 4f
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(cm)
unsunned snow Blue
After exhibiting her claims to their favour in two distinct quarters of the globe—after compassing sea and land with her guilty paramour, to gratify to the full her impure desires, and even polluting the holy sepulchre itself with her presence, to which she was carried in mock majesty astride upon an ass, she returned to this hallowed soil so hardened in sin, so bronzed with infamy, so callous to every feeling of decency or of shame, as to go on Sunday last, clothed in the mantle of adultery, to kneel down at the altar of that God who is ‘of purer eyes than to behold iniquity,’ when she ought rather to have stood barefoot in the aisle, covered with a sheet as white as ‘unsunned snow,’ doing penance for her sins. Lancashire Assizes, Trial of Rev. Richard Blacow (1821), 4f
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):011(ed).
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(cn)
to nil Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(co)
by the way, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(cp)
in a sense Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(cq)
unaffectedly concur Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(cr)
feeling never an inmate of his bosom Blue
The term “cowardly”, which they have now laid to my charge, I think you will do me the justice to say does not belong to me; that feeling was never an inmate of my bosom; neither when the Jacobins raged around us with all their fury; nor in the present day of radical uproar and confusion. Lancashire Assizes, Trial of Rev. Richard Blacow (1821), 4
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(cs)
LB misreads BB in E.T. Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(ct)
to his chagrin Blue
Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):015(u).
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(cu)
dislikes to pass street where B.B.
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(cv)
derogatory Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(da)
freehand drawing
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(db)
Capel st book Blue
Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):001(bo) for UG 4.360, UN5 (NLI.5B):023(bf) for UG 17.1376, and UN6 (NLI.4):016(ba).
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(dc)
not to clash with Green
Note: Top margin
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(dd)
jews expect spiritual payment Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(de)
original verses Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(df)
amateur, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(dg)
plus the use of, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 7(dh)
greatest of pleasure Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(a)
Pen
Note: written in red pencil in the left margin opposite Penelope units (see below)
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(b)
correct to 4 significant figures,
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(c)
he conversed,
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(d)
archbishop's letter in E.T. Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(e)
SD & DD's eyes, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(f)
flitter,
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(g)
admittance 10d, Blue
100 Years Ago in the Freeman's Journal

September 26th, 1821.
ROYAL MARINE CHARIOT,

which was exhibited before his Most Gracious Majesty, will, in consequence of Mr. Brady being refused to show it in ay of the Canal Basins, be seen in the Ball Room of the Royal Arcade on Thrsday, the 27th Inst., and following day, from 10 o'clock in the morning until 3 o'clock in the evening.

Admittance&mdsh;10d.

{s}FJ1oct21{/s}[FJ1oct21] 4/8
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(h)
the former's ball passed through the latter's hat, Blue
100 Years Ago in the Freeman's Journal

September 26th, 1821.

AFFAIR OF HONOUR

Early on Saturday morning a meeting took place in a field beyond Portobello, Dublin, between J. M&mdas;n and J. H—t, Esqrs., both students of College; after an exchange of shots, in which the former's ball passed through the latter's hat, the seconds interfered, and the business was amicably terminated.

{s}FJ1oct21{/s}[FJ1oct21] 4/8
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(i)
of a hole & corner Blue
IMPROVEMENTS TO COME

They had made arrangments for a large dredger, and before long they would be in a position to invite all the large steamers of the world into Dublin (applause). Again he suggested that Mr. Paul and those with him should agree to the widest judicial inquiry and at which there would be nothing of a hole and corner nature (applause).

{s}FJ1oct21{/s}[FJ1oct21] 3/7-8
Note: See also Sheet 16.014(au)
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(j)
description, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(k)
not in a position to say, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(l)
liver out of order, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(m)
put matter in solicitor's hands, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(n)
a few minutes late Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(o)
Saw SD & LB (our two noctambules), Blue
Note: This unit followed by a red-pencil line to indicate beginning of “Penelope” units.
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(p)
plabbery kind of manner, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(q)
God be with the time I could, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(r)
MB laughs gaily head to one side,
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(s)
MB pretends to read book,
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(t)
ready to scout it out, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(u)
smell of children, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(v)
well it looks like asking you to suck it Blue
Note: This unit is followed by a red-pencil line to indicate the end of Joyce's current “Penelope” units.
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(w)
it grew upon him, Green
Note: cf. 16.1615 and UN4 (NLI.5A):030(ce).
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(aa)
LB sees SD (Hades) Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(ab)
SD sees LB (Scy & Carb) Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(ac)
1st clBlue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(ad)
without being positive, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(ae)
our hero, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(af)
to be strictly accurate, Blue
Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):037(cl) for UG 16.255.
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(ag)
the hoi polloi, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(ah)
meridian sun, refection, subjugation,
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(ai)
last a lifetime, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(aj)
W.P, LB find ring in fowl's gizzard
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(ak)
bucket dredger, Blue
Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):055(i).
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(al)
best of his recollection, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(am)
hit nail on thumb,
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(an)
Tar Green
Note: See also 16.1456 Eum draft R~
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(ao)
eyes small from drink, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(ap)
tête à tête Blue
Note: See also Sheet 16.012(e).
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(aq)
confinement,
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(ar)
Ireland's premier artist, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(as)
of a humorous character, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(at)
for all intents and purposes, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(au)
pressed for time, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(av)
in his own peculiar way, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(ba)
decreed, Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(bb)
distressed to find, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(bc)
2 parties themselves, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(bd)
as law stands, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(be)
premier, Blue
Note: see above
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(bf)
boy & girl courtship, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(bg)
begged forgiveness upon her knees, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(bh)
in the flesh, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(bi)
cut a long story short, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(bj)
got (bought purchased)
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(bk)
Xmas season Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(bl)
in toto Blue
Note: Left margin. See UN7 (V.A.2):008(cc) and UN7 (V.A.2):028(co) below.
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(bm)
canoodle Blue
Note: See UN7 (V.A.2):008(cd) below.
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(bn)
Feb 1895 or 3?
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(bo)
would he Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(bp)
pigskins of wine
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):006(ah).
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(bq)
affectionate for bullfights
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(br)
braided hair cues
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(bs)
white mantillas
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(bt)
horns in leather shields
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(bu)
bull attack locomotive
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(bv)
old Sol
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(ca)
I can't tell you Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(cb)
fully intended Blue
Note: repeated unb7.028
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(cc)
in toto Blue
Note: See UN7 (V.A.2):008(bl) above and UN7 (V.A.2):028(co) below.
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(cd)
canoodle
Note: See UN7 (V.A.2):008(bm) above.
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(ce)
Punch & Judy
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(cf)
Santa Claus
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(cg)
R.G. no pardessus
Note: Bottom margin. Richie Goulding no overcoat
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(ch)
spotted Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(ci)
literary cove, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(cj)
Old Nick Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(ck)
blithering idiot Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(cl)
pronation supination
UN7: (V.A.2) 8(cm)
marine creatures anacoustic
UN7: (V.A.2) 9(a)
Ithaca
Note: Written (possibly last) in blue pencil top right corner.
UN7: (V.A.2) 9(b)
at fire talk of criminals, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 9(c)
Aramaic expunged,
UN7: (V.A.2) 9(d)
eligibly,
UN7: (V.A.2) 9(e)
linoleum
UN7: (V.A.2) 9(f)
Sq. Kodak reversible,
UN7: (V.A.2) 9(g)
bustelette,
UN7: (V.A.2) 9(h)
Wren's auction,
UN7: (V.A.2) 9(i)
little statue,
UN7: (V.A.2) 9(j)
LB received from SD 10∕-,
UN7: (V.A.2) 9(k)
recd £1.6.11,
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(a)
I'm disappointed in you, bad man, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(b)
Live with pack of 14 beagles, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(c)
you won't be hard on him, Mr Bello, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(d)
sealed envelopes tied with gold twine, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(e)
LB outside window MB inside, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: cf. 15.912 Cir-R~
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(f)
neighing palfrey, Red
Note: A palfrey is a type of horse that was highly valued as a riding horse in the Middle Ages. It was a lighter-weight horse, usually a smooth gaited one that could amble, suitable for riding over long distances.
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(g)
Bloom's boys, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(h)
quarry, Red
Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):039(db)
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(i)
lambskin apron,
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(j)
comes up, plumb square & level, [qualquia], 7 wonders of Erin,
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(k)
door tyled,
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(l)
night gentlemen, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(m)
guvnor, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: cf. 14.1499 Ox draft R~
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(n)
woman of the house, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(o)
Posque, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(p)
dullahaun, merrow [seal] every 9th. night W E all the check aprons, between Dingle & Tralee, by the bridge of Mallow,
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(q)
yr Honour, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(r)
[MB dan]
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(s)
Stone of destiny, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(t)
chimera, Red
Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):056(ba) and UN5 (NLI.5B):006(e).
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(u)
wetbob (oarsman), Red
Note: Wet bob: slang term used at Eton for a boy who goes in for boating, whereas a ‘dry bob’ prefers cricket.
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(v)
hunting, bitch pack,
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(aa)
badger earth, Red
Note: Earth: a hole in the ground where an animal lives; a badger (or earth pig) more properly inhabits a sett.
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(ab)
6 mile point, Red
Note: Six Mile Point is in County Wicklow, situated east of Newcastle and south of Leamore Strand.
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(ac)
hounds drew - covert, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(ad)
stout fox, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(ae)
kill Not cancelled
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(af)
in the open, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(ag)
footpeople, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(ah)
got away with,
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(ai)
LB - he's a dirty jew,
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(aj)
Ward Union staghounds Red
Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):010(q) for UG 8.341.
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(ak)
9 mile stone, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(al)
Flathouse, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(am)
climbing woodcock, ~ Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(an)
~ golden plover, curlew, ~
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(ao)
~ peregrine, merlin, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(ap)
put yr. eyes down, Blue
Note: The first appearance in 1984 (15.1916f) edition only but removed for the 1986 reprint: not in 1922 or 2017 texts (proofs returned too late). The passage in question was reinserted at a later point in the episode (second usage).
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(aq)
big pig covered with gravy, Blue
Note: The first appearance in 1984 (15.1916f) edition only but removed for the 1986 reprint: not in 1922 or 2017 texts (proofs returned too late). The passage in question was reinserted at a later point in the episode (second usage).
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(ar)
there is the king of the pilferers,
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(as)
Hallelujah for the Lord God Omnipotent reigneth, Blue
Note: From the ‘Hallelujah’ chorus in Handel's Messiah:
Hallelujah! Hallelujah! Hallelujah, hallelujah, hallelujah!
For the Lord God Omnipotent Reigneth.

The first appearance is not in 1922 or 2017 texts as it was inserted on proofs that were returned too late, but it is in 1984 (15.1954f). The passage in question was reinserted by Joyce (this time on time) at a later point in the episode (the second usage).

UN7: (V.A.2) 10(at)
cock,
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(au)
blackcock, grouse Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(av)
swear!, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(ba)
brought to [gaff], Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(bb)
freemason oath, Red
Note: See Sheet 19.005(a) and Sheet 19.005(b) for the oath quoted at UG 15.4951ff.
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(bc)
LB smiles to himself,
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(bd)
ventriloquist Red
Note: Left margin
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(be)
landshadows, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(bf)
conjuring tricks, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(bg)
duel with cavalry sabres, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(bh)
Most Eminent Sir Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(bi)
Most Serene and Potent & Very Illustrious Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(bj)
has little mouse any tickles Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(bk)
octuplets Blue
Note: Not in 1922 or 2017 texts (proofs returned too late) but it is in 1984 (15.1823).
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(bl)
all he wears is of Irish manufacture Blue
Note: Not in 1922 or 2017 texts (proofs returned too late) but it is in 1984 (15.1805f).
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(bm)
centre of Earth Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(bn)
hazzan opens with pneuma Red
Note: Hb. hazzan: cantor
UN7: (V.A.2) 10(bo)
recant, Blue
Note: Not in 1922 or 2017 texts (proofs returned too late) but it is in 1984 (15.1905).
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(a)
Circe
Note: underlined in red
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(b)
eykes, brought flowers to whore,
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(c)
divorce MB, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(d)
purple mantle, dalmatic Blue
The ceremonies that followed were minute and rather tedious. Before the anointing we accompanied the Queen into St. Edward's Chapel—as unlike a chapel to all appearances as possible—where she was robed in a sort of white muslin wrapper, trimmed with very fine Brussels lace, and the dalmatic, a robe of cloth-of-gold, worked with the rose, shamrock, and thistle in colors, and lined with crimson. The diamond circlet was taken off, and the mantle (to our great relief), and she reappeared in the Abbey bareheaded, and simply wearing the dalmatic. […] After the homage we returned with the Queen to the chapel, where her mantle—now a purple one—was fastened on, and we waited for three-quarters of an hour for the procession to form in the same manner as on entering the Abbey. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 83f
Note: This account of the coronation is itself a quotation in V.R.I.
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(e)
anointed, Green
Next came the ceremony of the anointing. The Queen took her seat in St. Edward's chair, and a canopy of cloth-of-gold was held over her while the Archbishop anointed her with oil on the head and hands, saying: “Be thou anointed with holy oil as kings, priests, and prophets were anointed. And as Solomon was anointed king by Zadok the priest and Nathan the prophet, so be thou anointed, blessed, and consecrated Queen over this people, whom the Lord thy God hath given thee to rule and govern. In the name of the Father and of the Son and of the Holy Ghost. Amen.” Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 78
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(f)
crimson velvet ermine, Red
They preceded the Queen, who wore a royal robe of crimson velvet, furred with ermine and bordered with gold lace, the collars of the orders of the Garter, Thistle, Bath, and St. Patrick, and a circlet of gold. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 76f
Note: This account of the coronation is itself a quotation in V.R.I.
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(g)
obdurate, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(h)
particularly loathsome, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(i)
odious, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(j)
by letter dated, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(k)
Nova Hibernia, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(l)
Goldfinger, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(m)
[Krauss], Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(n)
Castiglione, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(o)
false + of L. of Honour, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(p)
puss puss, puss, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(q)
false teeth, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(r)
|apredicts,a| prevents an eclipse, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):003(al) for UG 15.1850.
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(s)
Hugh Love, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(t)
LB closely veiled, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(u)
LB burned in effigy, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(v)
new suit of hair,
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(aa)
looking for him, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ab)
Rabaiotti's, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ac)
57C, Red
Note: Probably taken from UG 10.217 (entered on Rosenbach).
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ad)
LB Canute, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ae)
drummed out, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(af)
boreen, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: cf. 15.919 Cir draft R~
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ag)
WS puns,
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ah)
LB blushes all over, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ai)
carnivore, Red
Note: Copied from Sheet 15.030(e).
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(aj)
mask license, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ak)
LB closes eyes not seen   where is he? Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(al)
I know somebody, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(am)
I would deal in especial, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(an)
play with yrself, Red
I was about 15 when a maidservant of the house in which I was a boarder, came to my bedroom one night and taught me how to masturbate her. She said that this was a good thing for me to do, and warned me never to “play with myself” as it would kill me, or drive me mad. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 257
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ao)
pigeon kiss, Red
Later on she used to insert my penis into her vulva, while she was rubbing it, at the same time giving me a pigeon kiss. This modus operandi was much appreciated by me. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 257
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ap)
hypocrite, Green
A neurotic solo choir boy friend once spoke of obtaining ejaculation, whereupon I expressed utter ignorance of such an act, little hypocrite that I was. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 250
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(aq)
Spank with hair brush, Red
She also induced me to play with her genitals as we sat on a sofa in the twilight, and to spank her naked nates with the back of a hair-brush as she lay on a bed; but from none of these performances did I derive physical satisfaction. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 243
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ar)
classic face, Red
The photograph which I have shows him as possessed of a rare classic beauty of features. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 241
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(as)
love passages beneath suspicion, Red
In my “love passages” with girls there has been no serious thought of coitus on my part, and I have never had intercourse with a woman—unless my early experiences with the servant girl be called such. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 239
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(at)
selfabuse, Green
As early as my sixteenth year I tried to abandon “self-abuse” in all its forms and have repeatedly made the same effort since that time but never with more than very partial success. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 236
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(au)
fondle, Red
At night I often found myself longing for the return of my sister, seven years my junior, in order that I might embrace her in bed and fondle her genitals. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 252
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(av)
bashful man, Red
I am naturally quiet and bashful to a degree, which has rendered all forms of social intercourse painful through much of my life, and this in spite of a real longing to associate with people on terms of intimacy. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 231
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ba)
catspaw,
On the rare occasions when my companions admitted me to their counsels I was a willing dupe and catspaw, with the result that I was much in trouble with my teachers. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 235
Note: Catspaw, a person used by another as a tool.
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(bb)
mast. idealize love, Green
Like all masturbators I always idealized “love” to the utter exclusion of all sensual cravings; and the notion that the physical act of coitus was somehow degrading and destructive of real ove rather than its consummation was, of all prejudices I have ever found, the most difficult to escape— Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 239
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(bc)
staircase full of cousins, Green
At the palace they found “the staircase full of cousins.” The next day they went to the country house of the Rosenau. “How happy, how joyful, we were on awaking to feel ourselves here at the Rosenau, my Albert's birthplace, the place he most loves. He was so happy to be here with me; it was like a beautiful dream. […] Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 171
Note: The quotations are from Victoria's Journal.
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(bd)
Luther, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Lady Lyttelton wrote on December 16th: “Our first night in this house is well passed. [�#[80]#[A6]] At dinner we were to drink the Queen's and the Prince's health as a house-warming, and after it the Prince said, very simply and seriously, ‘We have a psalm in Germany for such occasions,’ and then quoted it. It was ‘to bless our going out and coming in, our daily bread, and all we do; bless us to a blessed dying, and make us heirs of heaven.’ It was dry and quaint, being Luther's. We all perceived that he was feeling it, and truly the entering of a new house is a solemn thing to do to those whose space of life in it is possibly not long, and who, in spite of rank and health and youth, may be going down-hill now.[”] Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 173
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(be)
Bloom's weather, Green
The rain, so common in the district, refrained from falling, as had also been the case at a similar reception given to her at Lord Breadalbane's beautiful place of Taymouth, where Prince Albert had his first lessons in Highland deer-stalking under Campbell of Monzie. It was then that the phrase of “Queen's weather” first came into use, often repeated on many a joyous occasion throughout her lifetime, for it was indeed singular how far more often it was sunshine than cloud whenever she appeared in public. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 196f
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(bf)
green Erin Green
The first the Queen saw of Green Erin was the indented coast about the harbor of Cork in August, 1849. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 199
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(bg)
his people, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
He [the Duke of Leinster] was courtesy itself, and was a great lover of his country, loyal to the backbone to his sovereign, and he was bitterly disappointed when in the sixties he saw some of his people going across his park to join a silly and ignorant attempt at insurrection. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 201
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(bh)
crystal palace, Green
The Crystal Palace was Prince Albert's idea. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 203
Note: The words ‘gigantic edifice’ in Victoria's description of the Crystal Palace (quoted on p.206)—“A little rain fell just as we started, but before we came near the Crystal Palace the sun shone and gleamed upon the gigantic edifice, upon which the flags of all the nations were floating”—is very suggestive of the new Bloomusalem as “a colossal edifice with crystal roof”.
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(bi)
rain refrained from falling, Red
The rain, so common in the district, refrained from falling, as had also been the case at a similar reception given to her at Lord Breadalbane's beautiful place of Taymouth, where Prince Albert had his first lessons in Highland deer-stalking under Campbell of Monzie. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 196f
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(bj)
X generatio, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(bk)
LB's dream Moslem Jew & Goy, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(bl)
gaudium magnum Green
Note: Gaudium magnum, great joy: part of the announcement of a new Pope.
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(bm)
LB's bacia E.K. Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Bacia, a basin. E.K., possibly the ship, Erin's King
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(bn)
sleeps on straw litter, Green
When his Majesty left England in the little Black Eagle steamer, one of the sailors was seen to be conveying a large bundle of straw on board. This turned out to be a quantity of fresh litter, on which it was said the Emperor preferred to sleep, leaving his followers to use the beds. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 153
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(bo)
our howitzers played, Red
The enemy precipitated themselves in disordered masses into the ford and boats. Our howitzers played on them. Then the débris of the Sikh army appeared on the opposite high bank of the river, flying in every direction. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 156
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(bp)
Agendath begat Netaim, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(bq)
Ladysmith, Green
Sir Harry Smith, afterwards distinguished in African warfare, and after whose wife Ladysmith, in Natal, was named, was the British commander. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 156
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(br)
gen Gough, Red
The River Sutlej was the boundary between them and us. Inspired, probably, by the counsels of French officers who directed their artillery, they crossed into British territory. Sir Hugh Gough at once collected troops, and fought the battle of Moodkee. The general reported […]. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 155
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(bs)
[pup-], Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(bt)
miracle Green
“Since I wrote,” she says to King Leopold, “on the 28th November, we have received all the details of the bloody but glorious battle of Inkerman. Sixty thousand Russians defeated by 8000 English and 6000 French is almost a miracle. They behaved with the greatest barbarity.[”] Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 255
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(bu)
rosette Green
Every street was a mass of flags, streamers, and flowers; five hundred of the tenantry on horseback, with scarlet rosettes, lined the road before the house, where there were more than five hundred laborers, all employed upon the estate. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 166
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(bv)
camel swivel guns, Red
The Ghoorkhas in our army, soldiers of small stature but indomitable spirit, armed with the short weapons of their mountains, were a terror to the Sikhs throughout this great combat. Sixty-seven pieces of cannon, two hundred camel swivel guns, standards, and vast stores were captured. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 158
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ca)
truly rural, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(cb)
Koh-i-Noor, Red
It was the diamond called the Mountain of Light (Koh-i-noor), now in the King's possession. It is a wonderful stone, and was worn by Queen Victoria on State occasions Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 159
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(cc)
ichthyosauros, Blue
[“]The Queen was quite happy, and mightily taken with one or two of my monsters, especially with the plesiosaurus and gigantic stag. The subject was new to her, but the Prince evidently had a good general knowledge of the old world, and the Queen liked to hear her husband talk about a novel subject with so much knowledge and spirit. A fine head of an ichthyosaurus had arrived, and I was unpacking it.[”] Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 149
Note: Campbell here quotes from an account by Adam Sedgwick of Victoria's visit to Cambridge.
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(cd)
my subjects, Red
[“]I believe and hope that the Imperial Institute will play a useful part in combining those resources for the common advantage of all my subjects, conducing towards the welding of the Colonies, India, and the mother-country, into one harmonious and united community.” Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 324
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ce)
a Voice Shame! Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(cf)
which our vocal organs have ever been called upon to speak, Green
Note: Copied from UN7 (V.A.2):001(bv).
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(cg)
clitoris electric button Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
“The clitoris,” declared Haller, “is a part extremely sensible and wonderfully prurient.” It is certainly the chief though by no means the only point through which the immediate call to detumescence is conveyed to the female organism. It is, indeed, as Bryan Robinson remarks, “a veritable electrical bell button which, when pressed, rings up the whole nervous systen.” Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 130
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ch)
discovered by Realdus Columbus 1593 Blue
It is indeed but three centuries since the clitoris was so little known that (in 1593) Realdus Columbus claimed the honour of discovering it. Columbus was not its discoverer, for Fallopius speedily showed that Avicenna and Albucasis had referred to it. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 129f
Note: Repeated at UN7 (V.A.2):007(bt).
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ci)
dorsal nerve of Cl. 4 times longer than man's, Blue
The nervous supply of this little organ is very large, and the dorsal nerve of the clitoris is relatively three or four times larger than that of the penis. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 130
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(cj)
with the naked eye, ~ Blue
Henle stated that fine hairs are frequently visible on the nymphæ; Stieda (Zitschrift für Morphologic, 1902, p.458) remarks that he has never been able to see them with the naked eye. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 134n
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ck)
~ nymphae
Henle stated that fine hairs are frequently visible on the nymphæ; Stieda (Zitschrift für Morphologic, 1902, p.458) remarks that he has never been able to see them with the naked eye. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 134n
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(cl)
1st veiled now goddess of urine,
It is difficult to speak very decisively as to the function of the labia minora. They doubtless exert some amount of protective influence over the entrance to the vagina, and in this way correspond to the lips of the mouth after which they are called. They fulfill, however, one very definite though not obviously important function which is indicated by the mythologic name they have received. There is, indeed, some obscurity in the origin of this term, nymphæ, which has not, I believe, been satisfactorily cleared up. It has been stated that the Greek name νύμπη has been transferred from the clitoris to the labia minora. Any such transfer could only have taken place when the meaning of the word had been forgotten, and νύμπη had become the totally different word nymphæ, the goddesses who presided over streams. The old anatomists were much exercised in their minds as to the meaning of the name, but on the whole were inclined to believe that it referred to the action of the labia minora in directing the urinary stream. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 136f
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(cm)
civic flag, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(cn)
groom in tops,
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(co)
ushered to a seat, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(cp)
purple stock, Green
Note: Stock lavender purple flower features textured petals in a deep water-color lavender color. It radiates a spicy fragrance akin to the scent of cloves.
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(cq)
a young person, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(cr)
longcasted pigeon deep in keel, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(cs)
webbing,
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ct)
Saloon motor hearse, Blue
Note: Hearses remained horse-drawn until the first decade of the twentieth century, when motorized hearses began to appear. The first were electric. Those using an internal combustion engine did not appear until 1909, at the funeral of Wilfrid A. Pruyn. The undertaker responsible was H.D. Ludlow, who commissioned a vehicle to be built out of the body of a horse-drawn hearse and the chassis of a bus. This new type of hearse was quite popular with the funeral home's wealthier customers and Ludlow used it for thirteen more funerals before replacing it with a larger model. See also UN6 (NLI.4):006(ab).
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(cu)
hellfire club,
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(cv)
dog drunk,
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(da)
2 witnesses Red
Note: Left margin
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(db)
little ducky darling Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(dc)
‘We’ Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(dd)
½ league onward Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(de)
sabred the gunners Red
In spite of all, however, the little force of less than 700 men galloped on, until they sabred the gunners at the batteries. They left 478 of their number on the ground, and only 195 returned. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 233
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(df)
horsetail dyed Red
He [the Shah, Nusser-Ood-Deen] was mounted at the review on a chestnut Arab whose tail was dyed pink, and it was noticed that one of his followers had a horse with a magenta-colored tail. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 280
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(dg)
grandee Red
The church was entirely filled, strange to say, not only with grandees, but with the very humble middle-class and peasants. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 286
Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):045(ao).
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(dh)
hidalgoes Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Hidalgo, a member of the lower nobility of Spain.
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(di)
sirdars, maharajahs, Red
After the usual rose-water and betel-nuts have been given by the Prince, and the sirdars summoned and presented, the audience is over, and the chief and his suite are conducted back as they arrived. The lady sovereign of Bhopal was so thickly veiled she could not be seen, nor did she uncover her face throughout the audience. All the chiefs appeared in magnificent State, and were very desirous of making beautiful presents. The Maharajahs of Sindhia and of Cashmere desired to give gifts to the value of £50,000; but these kindly offers, on account of a rule established long since, could not be accepted. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 294
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(dj)
cloth of estate Red
The old ceremonial was again observed which seated the princesses on the woolsack, facing the throne, with their backs to the chamber, a custom which prevailed to the end of the reign, and was only altered in the first Parliament of King Edward VII., when the ladies of the family took their places on each side of the cloth of estate. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 301
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(dk)
Venetian masts Red
All along Whitechapel there was a double line of Venetian masts with garlands, festoons, and bunting in endless profusion. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 302
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(dm)
King's evil Green
There was no doubt that the Queen's presence and words were in some cases sufficient to do that which the panacea of the king's touch was supposed to do in the days of superstition. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 302
Note: The King's touch (or royal touch) was applied to people suffering from scrofula or the King's Evil. See also Sheet 14.035(aq) and UN5 (NLI.5B):019(ae)
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(dn)
rabid dog Green
Pasteur's great discovery, which has done much to rob the bite of rabid dogs of its terrors, has made Paris a place of pilgrimage for those thus afflicted, and it was hoped that the conferring of the Albert medal would have been followed by the institution in England of places to which we could resort in cases of danger from hydrophobia, without having to cross the Channel to undergo the necessary treatment for this terrible scourge. Marquis of Lorne, V.R.I. Queen Victoria, her life and empireg (1901), 232
Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):021(cu).
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(do)
scarlet woman Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(dp)
good shepherd Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(dq)
LB prolificates Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(dr)
Luther bares rump to devil
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ds)
Cead Mile Failte Red
Note: Copied from UN4 (NLI.5A):045(m); see also Sheet 15.073(bm) for UG 15.1399.
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(dt)
skittish Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(du)
palpation Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(dv)
tumescence Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ea)
rectum Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(eb)
nates blush Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ec)
JJ tells of LB's family Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ed)
unsunned snow Green
After exhibiting her claims to their favour in two distinct quarters of the globe—after compassing sea and land with her guilty paramour, to gratify to the full her impure desires, and even polluting the holy sepulchre itself with her presence, to which she was carried in mock majesty astride upon an ass, she returned to this hallowed soil so hardened in sin, so bronzed with infamy, so callous to every feeling of decency or of shame, as to go on Sunday last, clothed in the mantle of adultery, to kneel down at the altar of that God who is ‘of purer eyes than to behold iniquity,’ when she ought rather to have stood barefoot in the aisle, covered with a sheet as white as ‘unsunned snow,’ doing penance for her sins. Lancashire Assizes, Trial of Rev. Richard Blacow (1821), 4f
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):007(cm).
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ee)
bronzed with infamy Green
After exhibiting her claims to their favour in two distinct quarters of the globe—after compassing sea and land with her guilty paramour, to gratify to the full her impure desires, and even polluting the holy sepulchre itself with her presence, to which she was carried in mock majesty astride upon an ass, she returned to this hallowed soil so hardened in sin, so bronzed with infamy, so callous to every feeling of decency or of shame, as to go on Sunday last, clothed in the mantle of adultery, to kneel down at the altar of that God who is ‘of purer eyes than to behold iniquity,’ when she ought rather to have stood barefoot in the aisle, covered with a sheet as white as ‘unsunned snow,’ doing penance for her sins. Lancashire Assizes, Trial of Rev. Richard Blacow (1821), 4f
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ef)
cubbing (hunting)
Note: Top margin
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(eg)
thank Heaven ~ Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(eh)
~ (LB assassinated)
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ei)
plaque on LB's birthhouse Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ej)
barbacans Red
Note: Bottom right margin
UN7: (V.A.2) 11(ek)
Don Giovanni a cenar teco Red
Note: Taken from the opening of Mozart's Don Giovanni: Don Giovanni, a cenar teco m'invitasti, e son venuto (Don Giovanni, to sup with thee thou hast invited me, and I have come).
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(a)
idiot child stares harp
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(b)
LB repeats words of Virag, Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(c)
strikes down poppies, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(d)
members of standing committees, Green
Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):036(bk) and Sheet 15.074(i).
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(e)
coy, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(f)
wrote me a beautiful letter JJ Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(g)
Hats off! Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(h)
Good by Jesus. Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(i)
ambidexterity Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(j)
bisexuality, Green
Note: This addition was cancelled by Joyce at placard stage.
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(k)
a dear man a dear person, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(l)
LB gives joke, Rose of Castile, Red
Note: See also Sheet 15.018(bj).
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(m)
sings old favourite, Tooraloom, Green
Note: See also Sheet 19.005(al). For more ‘Tooralooms’ see UN7 (V.A.2):012(n) below; also Sheet 15.006(u) for UG 15.4916f, UN4 (NLI.5A):002(h) for UG 5.14f, UN4 (NLI.5A):002(ae), UN4 (NLI.5A):002(ah), UN4 (NLI.5A):005(au) for UG 6.686, and UN5 (NLI.5B):004(bf).
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(n)
car away tooraloom, Red
Note: For more ‘Tooralooms’ see UN7 (V.A.2):012(n) above; also Sheet 15.006(u) for UG 15.4916f, UN4 (NLI.5A):002(h) for UG 5.14f, UN4 (NLI.5A):002(ae), UN4 (NLI.5A):002(ah), UN4 (NLI.5A):005(au) for UG 6.686, and UN5 (NLI.5B):004(bf).
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(o)
I give you 3 secs 1 2 .., Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(p)
that's the best thing I heard these 6 wks, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(q)
Good by Christ, Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: cf. 15.2910 Cir-5
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(r)
LB demenage chant, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(s)
Si D gets others to work for him, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: See also Sheet 15.006(bh).
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(t)
LB & Wetherup,
Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):023(c).
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(u)
singed, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(v)
Josie shakes finger at LB, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(aa)
I know your sorrow,
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(ab)
How does she stand? How do we stand you? Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(ac)
mute of malice,
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(ad)
so much for that, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(ae)
off with his head, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(af)
LB jazzes, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(ag)
shoulders,
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(ah)
monk's cuffs,
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(ai)
S. Anthony of Padua,
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(aj)
papal standard, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(ak)
postulants & novices, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(al)
for the honour of God, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(am)
shit on LB, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(an)
Croppy Boy did not pray for mother's rest, Red
Note: From the sixth stanza of the popular song, ‘The Croppy Boy’ (his confession to the false priest):
I cursed three times since Easter day—
At masstime once I went to play;
I passed the churchyard one day in haste,
And forgot to pray for my mother's rest.
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(ao)
LB c'est mon frère, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(ap)
S. Patrick's purgatory, Red
Note: St Patrick's Purgatory is an ancient pilgrimage site on Station Island in Lough Derg, in County Donegal. According to legend, the site dates from the fifth century, when Christ showed the saint a cave, sometimes referred to as a pit or well, on Station Island that was (literally) an entrance to Purgatory.
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(aq)
Tones conspire Grattan, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(ar)
Sm. O'Brien conspires O'Connell, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(as)
Davitt Isaac Butt, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(at)
James Stephens Red
Note: See element UN7 (V.A.2):013(u) below.
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(au)
Justin Mc Carthy J.H.P. Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(av)
Griffith Redmond, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(ba)
man stands on car, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(bb)
Life's dream is o'er, Red
Note: Life's dream is O'er is a romanza for tenor and contralto. It closes:
Oh love stay one moment
A moment of ecstacy
Thy heart throbing on my breast.
Life's long dream in o'er, life's dream is o'er, farewell! farewell!
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(bc)
jew gets fat, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(bd)
LB Claude Melnotte,
Note: Claude Melnotte is the hero of Edward Bulwer-Lytton#[E2]#[80]#[99]s The Lady of Lyons, the play mentioned in Stephen's ‘swift season of merrymaking’ in A Portrait Chapter II.
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(be)
league of nations,
Note: The League of Nations, a precursor of the United Nations, was an intergovernmental organisation whose principal mission was to maintain world peace. It was founded on 10 January 1920.
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(bf)
secret diplomacy,
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(bg)
open air justice Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(bh)
court of conscience, Green
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):025(av) and UN4 (NLI.5A):039(q).
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(bi)
anti Bloomite, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(bj)
guilds of Dublin, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(bk)
statue,
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(bl)
LB embraces blind beggar, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(bm)
kisses sores, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(bn)
Mess of Sacred Heart, Red
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):027(g)
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(bo)
Davy Stephens, Red
Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):007(bb) and UN4 (NLI.5A):036(dq).
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(bp)
S. Thomas,
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(bq)
Chris Callinan, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(br)
by Hades, Red
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):012(bu) below.
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(bs)
chapel of printers, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(bt)
chapter of saints, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(bu)
by Hades J.J. Red
Note: See UN7 (V.A.2):012(br) above.
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(bv)
his breech, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(ca)
soldier from cossack,
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(cb)
LB 4th. dimension
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(cc)
in & out of wall, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(cd)
smthg written on paper in court, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(ce)
30∕- for LB,
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(cf)
LB [sposa] Morning Star, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(cg)
Erin - potato blight in dress Red
Note: Left margin
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(ch)
I, Bloom Green
Note: See Sheet 15.073(bf) and UN6 (NLI.4):010(dc).
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(ci)
women whisper Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(cj)
LB hairshirt Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(ck)
eats only peas Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(cl)
scourges himself Green
Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):013(ba) for UG 15.3778, and Sheet 15.056(ah).
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(cm)
episcopalian Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(cn)
court missionary Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(co)
to hell & back Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(cp)
Say! Bella Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(cq)
saints of finance LB Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(cr)
saints philosophy
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(cs)
[bumps] up against curbstone Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(ct)
fireworks Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(cu)
Nymph - we no hole Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: cf. 15.3392 Cir-R~
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(cv)
SD sends telegram Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(da)
devil's glen Green
Note: The Devil's Glen, which as tradition has it was shaped out of a gently sloping valley by an enraged devil on being refused the hand of a princess Flora, is in County Wicklow. See also UN4 (NLI.5A):039(ap).
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(db)
— bridge,
Note: The Devil's Bridge (Welsh: Pontarfynach, lit. “The bridge on the Mynach”) is a village and community in Ceredigion, Wales.
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(dc)
Jeyes' fluid Red
Note: Jeyes Fluid is a brand of disinfectant, solely for external use. The product was patented by John Jeyes in 1877, and granted a Royal Warrant to the British Royal Family in 1896.
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(dd)
LB whistles Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(de)
human figure absent
UN7: (V.A.2) 12(df)
Hebr. Lat & Gr. & John of G.
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(a)
pig squeaks,
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(b)
toad in hole, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(c)
Dillon's auction man Barang, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(d)
6 wks in last place, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):038(ea).
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(e)
My name is Norval,
Note: Opening of a broadside ballad, ‘Norval on the Grampian Hills:’
My name is Norval. On the Grampian hills
My father feeds his flocks; a frucal swain;
Whose constant cares were to increase his store, And keep his only son, myself, at home.
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(f)
LB's cat '98,
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(g)
love & great possessions, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(h)
girl makes shells, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(i)
Quaker cotton wool, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(j)
drumsticks to neck,
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(k)
plays practical joke, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(l)
kissed by death,
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(m)
no flowers, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(n)
O'Byrnes & O'Gorman's,
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(o)
names of bells of George's,
Note: St. George's Church appears in ‘The Boarding House’ through the sound of its bells pealing. The sound marks the time (just after 11 on a Sunday morning) as well as the location of the boarding house where Mrs. Mooney sits conspiring to collect her ‘reparations’ from Bob Doran, who has been carrying on an affair with her daughter Polly. It has a fine set of bells, the gift in 1828 of its munificent architect, Francis Johnson, Esq. I don't know their names (the bells).
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(p)
laughing hyena, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(q)
Hue & Cry Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(r)
Aaron Figatner, Michael E Geraghty, Inspector Troy, Moses Herzog, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(s)
Reformed Priests Protection Society Green
Note: The Reformed Priests Protection Society was a charity founded in 1844 to support former Roman Catholic priests who converted to the Church of Ireland.
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(t)
Milly's green dress, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(u)
who got away James Stephens, Blue
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):012(at) above and UN4 (NLI.5A):022(cm).
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(v)
smthg happened, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(aa)
salt of earth Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(ab)
Pat's pig, Pig's Pat, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(ac)
Phil II laughed S. Bartholomew,
Note: The St. Bartholomew's Day Massacre, the killing of French Huguenots (French Calvinist Protestants), was instigated in Paris, and soon spread; many thousands of persons were slain in this eruption of Catholic mob violence. It began in the night of 23-24 August 1572 (the eve of the feast of Bartholomew the Apostle). On hearing of the slaughter, Philip II of Spain ‘laughed, for almost the only time on record’.
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(ad)
buy a river or sell bridge, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(ae)
my gay young fellow, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(af)
Goats Nails
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(ag)
Save up!
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(ah)
impart blessing,
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(ai)
dinged silk hat, torn coat, whitewash, sticking plaster, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(aj)
Ally Sloper, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Left margin. See also 15.2162 Cir-Rosenbach. Ally Sloper's Half Holiday [that is, Ally Sloper's Saturday] was a British comics magazine first published on 3 May 1884. It is regarded to be the first comic strip magazine to feature a recurring character, Ally Sloper, a lazy, idle schemer often found ‘sloping’ through alleys to avoid his landlord and other creditors. Ally had debuted in 1867 in the humour magazine Judy, and was created by writer and fledgling artist Charles Henry Ross and inked and later fully illustrated by his French wife Emilie de Tessier (‘Marie Duval’). Joyce intends that Bloom be so imagined. The name later entered popular language as ‘a dissipated-looking old man with a red and swollen nose’ (see Ware's Passing English of the Victorian Era, p. 6.
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(ak)
Poor Bloom Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 13(al)
a day off
UN7: (V.A.2) 14(a)
 
Note: BLANK page
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(a)
Nausikaa
Note: underlined in green pencil
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(b)
nuptual mass & papal blessing, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(c)
white under nostril moustach snots, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(d)
unladylike, Green
Note: See also Sheet 13.017(ch) for UG 13.618, and Sheet 14.041(a) for UG 14.813.
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(e)
catamenic blood privilege shared with ape & baboon & macaque Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(f)
caricature love Green
Note: Copied from UN4 (NLI.5A):019(cc)
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(g)
voyage autour de ma belle, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(h)
brutto amata bella Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Italian: ugly man loves beautiful woman. Cf. 13.1236f
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(i)
cool in his attentions, Green
Note: Copied from UN4 (NLI.5A):020(bv)
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(j)
electric lamps lit,
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(k)
stained glass, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: UG 13.446 (Ros-22: draft 13.3') seems too early to have come from this notebook.
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(l)
rocket, breeches buoy, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(m)
[none], ivy,
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(n)
5 young trees, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(o)
presbyterian church grounds, church grounds, Tritonville avenue shadyest Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(p)
throw children up they want to kill, half fun whole earnest, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(q)
how can one point gun at other Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(r)
& suicide bump himself,
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(s)
lame girl polite, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(t)
dot,
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(u)
ladies grey check flanelette knickers, 3⁄- astonishing bargain, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(v)
stop press, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(aa)
box of paints, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(ab)
only time on croise les jambes seated, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(ac)
Cupid, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(ad)
gave way to tears, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(ae)
you don't know how nice you looked, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(af)
pleasure hair combing not cool shave,
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(ag)
Mrs Bracegirdle, Green
Note: Anne Bracegirdle (1671-1748), a British actress said to have been ‘reared in the theatre.’ From 1680 to 1707, ‘never,’ says Cibber, ‘was any woman in such general favour of the spectators. Her private character was unimpeachable, for the hints of such a dissolute fellow as Tom Brown are no proofs against the universal testimonies in her favor.’ The name derives from a medieval item of clothing, the breeches girdle.
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(ah)
run away & play, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(ai)
cures effected by BVM,
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(aj)
look daggers, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Copied from Sheet 14.038(ad); see also UN4 (NLI.5A):047(g).
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(ak)
criminal always comes back, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(al)
swear! Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 15(am)
contrast trimmed Red
Note: Left margin
UN7: (V.A.2) 16(a)
 
Note: BLANK page
UN7: (V.A.2) 17(a)
 
Note: BLANK page
UN7: (V.A.2) 18(a)
 
Note: BLANK page
UN7: (V.A.2) 19(a)
Wandering Rocks
Note: underlined in green pencil.
UN7: (V.A.2) 19(b)
Jervis Street, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 19(c)
Lady Maxwell, Red
Nones. He should have read that before lunch. But lady Maxwell had come. James Joyce, Little Review vol.VI nos. 2-3 (June-July 1919), IX 38
Note: Probably taken from Wandering Rocks 10.191 as that element entered too early for this notebook.
UN7: (V.A.2) 19(d)
William's row, Red
Mr. Dedalus, tugging a long moustache, came round from William's row. He halted near his daughter. James Joyce, Little Review vol.VI nos. 2-3 (June-July 1919), X 32
Note: Original use (10.655) entered too early (Rosenbach) for this notebook;, but later occasioned draft 6 correction.
UN7: (V.A.2) 19(e)
Moses secret of all secrets, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Binding too good probably. What is this? Eighth and ninth book of Moses secret of all secrets. Seal of King David. Thumbed pages: read and read. Who has passed here before me? James Joyce, Little Review vol.VI nos. 2-3 (June-July 1919), IX 37
Note: Original use (10.845) entered too early (Rosenbach) for this notebook.
UN7: (V.A.2) 19(f)
Mary Cecil Haye, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Too much mystery business in it? Is he in love with that one, Marion? Change it and get another by Mary Cecil Haye. James Joyce, Little Review vol.VI nos. 2-3 (June-July 1919), IX 43
Note: Original use (10.372) entered too early (Rosenbach) for this notebook.
UN7: (V.A.2) 19(g)
VR '49, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 19(h)
unfurnished apartment falls, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 19(i)
scribble pencil, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 19(j)
finger beard, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 19(k)
play with cane, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 19(l)
watchchain,
UN7: (V.A.2) 19(m)
bread crumbs, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 19(n)
that's the style, Ben, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
That's the style, Mr. Dedalus said, nodding to its drone. James Joyce, Little Review vol.VI nos. 2-3 (June-July 1919), IX 39
Note: Original use of ‘that's the style’ (10.924) entered too early (Rosenbach) for this notebook. Possibly Joyce intended to add ‘Ben’.
UN7: (V.A.2) 19(o)
Surname & Christian = present address S. Michael's, Sallins, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 19(p)
O'Molloy
UN7: (V.A.2) 19(q)
O'Madden Burke, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 19(r)
clocks all going different, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 20(a)
 
Note: BLANK page
UN7: (V.A.2) 21(a)
Hades
Note: underlined in ink and green pencil.
UN7: (V.A.2) 21(b)
death by misadventure, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 21(c)
Fanagan, high sheriff, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 21(d)
mortified
UN7: (V.A.2) 21(e)
with her pants down, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 21(f)
I haven't yet †, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 21(g)
better give £sd for some live charity, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 21(h)
gun carriage, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 21(i)
[Plays]
UN7: (V.A.2) 21(j)
Pullman car hearse, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 21(k)
dead letter office, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 22(a)
 
Note: BLANK page
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(a)
Oxen of Sun
Note: underlined in green pencil
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(b)
anon, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: not 14.164; not 14.891
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(c)
in a trice, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: See also Sheet 14.049(f) for 14.697.
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(d)
was but, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: See also Sheet 14.017(d) for 14.417.
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(e)
baby soda,
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(f)
Giver of good things, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(g)
catches (fish), Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(h)
Purefoy's chicks in bible, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(i)
catamenic coit monster, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(j)
Alec Bannon's coz was Henry Gogarty's host, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(k)
receive their deserts, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(l)
AE's meeting, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(m)
with these eyes, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(n)
x x x x *
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(o)
heavy braked reel, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(p)
smell moonflower conceive, Green
Note: ‘She has smelt the moon's flower,‘ is said by Transylvanian gypsies of unmarried women who conceive.
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(q)
no gravida has written poem, vault of floor of skull,
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(r)
breath & kiss of gravida bad, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(s)
gale of laughter, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(t)
crush a cup of wine, Red
Note: Cf. Shakespeare, Romeo and Juliet, I.ii.80: “My master is the great rich Capulet, and if you be not of the house of the Montagues, I pray, come and crush a cup of wine.”
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(u)
to the amiable Miss -- Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(v)
Lalage, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(aa)
nurseling, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 23(ab)
stork, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: See UN5 (NLI.5B):019(bl) for UG 14.1405 (Pl-2).
UN7: (V.A.2) 24(a)
A posse of Dublin metropolitan police under the command of the Chief Commissioner in person maintained order in the vast throng and the York street brass band under the baton of their capable leader whiled away the time by |aan admirable rendering rendering admirablya| on their po blackdraped instruments of Speranza's the matchless melody endeared to us by the muse of Speranza. Special quick trains and b char-à-bancs had been provided for the comfort of country visitors of whom there were not a large contingents. ~ Not cancelled
Note: This is strictly compositional draft material. See also UN7 (V.A.2):025(b) and UN7 (V.A.2):025(i)
UN7: (V.A.2) 24(b)
~ The viceregal houseparty was, chaperoned by their Excellencies, was accomodated on the grand stand while directly opposite was |aa thea| tribune reserved for the foreign delegation known as the Friends of Ireland. The delegates included the Commendatore Bacibaci Beninobenone (doyen of the party, ~ Not cancelled
Note: This is strictly compositional draft material. See also UN7 (V.A.2):025(ao) and UN7 (V.A.2):026(g).
UN7: (V.A.2) 24(c)
~ Monsieur Pierrepaul Petitépatant, the Grandjoker Vladimir Pokethankertscheff, the Archjoker Leopold von Schwanzenbad-Hodenberg, ~
Note: This is strictly compositional draft material. See UN4 (NLI.5A):023(bb), UN7 (V.A.2):025(ap) and Sheet 15.049(u).
UN7: (V.A.2) 24(d)
~ Hiram |aT Z.a| Bomboost, Count Athanatos Karamelopulos, Ali Baba Backsheesh Rahat Lokum Effendi, Señor Hidalgo Caballero Don Peccadillo y de la Malora de la Malaria, ~ Not cancelled
Note: This is strictly compositional draft material. See UN7 (V.A.2):025(aq) and UN5 (NLI.5B):022(al).
UN7: (V.A.2) 24(e)
~ Herr Hurhausdirektorpresident Hans Kuechli-Steuerli, ~ Not cancelled
Note: This is strictly compositional draft material. See UN7 (V.A.2):025(ar).
UN7: (V.A.2) 24(f)
~ |aNationala| Gymnasiummuseumsanatoriumsordinaryprivatedocent Professor |aHistoryprofessordoctor GeneralHistoryprofessordoctora| Siegfriedmund Ueberallgemein. Not cancelled
Note: This is strictly compositional draft material.
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(a)
Cyclops
Note: underlined in green pencil
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(b)
posse, Red
Note: Absorbed into UN7 (V.A.2):024(a) above.
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(c)
[the] Murphy, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(d)
[the] duke
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(e)
lord Chancellor, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(f)
[old] who & what his bills, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(g)
receive their deserts, ~
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(h)
~ greensward,
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(i)
char-à-banc to see execution, Green
Note: Absorbed in UN7 (V.A.2):024(a).
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(j)
viceregal |ahousea| party, Red
Note: Absorbed in UN7 (V.A.2):024(b).
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(k)
no need to dwell on, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(l)
cockpit,
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(m)
S. Laurence O'Toole, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(n)
Savages 2 names, -- --,
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(o)
sow pig, bacon hog, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(p)
([br]) muste
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(q)
at the hour of 5 o'clock, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(r)
magnificent oration Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(s)
cowbeeves, Red
Note: In text at draft.
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(t)
steers & heifers, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(u)
a blind, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: 12.1550 in Ros.
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(v)
veal calves, polled Angus heifers, wether sheep, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(aa)
halibut, gibbed haddock, dabs, brill, Red
Note: See also Sheet 12.010(g)
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(ab)
milch cattle, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(ac)
springers, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(ad)
medium lambs, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(ae)
polly bullocks, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(af)
trays of onions, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(ag)
load of cabbage, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(ah)
around 7/- per box [blank]
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(ai)
grilse, gunnard Red
Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):015(aq) for UG 12.71.
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(aj)
coarse ~ Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(ak)
~ mixed fish, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(al)
roar of acclamation, Green
Note: See also Sheet 15.036(ac)
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(am)
banzai, eljen, ~ Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(an)
~ ironsides, ~ Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(ao)
~ Friends of Ireland, cav. Salvatore Calaberaghi, ~ Green
Note: Partly Absorbed in UN7 (V.A.2):024(b) above.
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(ap)
~ M. Pierrepaul Petitépatant, the Grandjoker Vladimir Pockethankertschefff, the Archjoker Leopold v. Schwanzenbad-Hosenschisser, ~ Green
Note: Absorbed into UN7 (V.A.2):024(c) above. See also UN4 (NLI.5A):023(ba) and Sheet 15.049(u).
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(aq)
~ Hiram T. Bomboost, Count Athanatos Karamelopulos, Ali Baba Backsheesh Rahat Lokum Effendi, Señor Caballero Don Peccadillo de la Malaria, ~ Green
Note: Absorbed into UN7 (V.A.2):024(d) above. See also UN5 (NLI.5B):022(al).
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(ar)
~ Her Hurhausdirektor Hans Kuechli-Steuerli, Green
Note: Partly Absorbed in UN7 (V.A.2):024(e) above.
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(as)
Rumphole,
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(at)
[Bierbaucher,] Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(au)
high & mighty, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(av)
fellowship of Holy Ghost, Court of Conscience, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: ‘fellowship’ not crossed through. See also UN7 (V.A.2):012(bh) for UG 15.1629, and UN4 (NLI.5A):039(q).
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(aw)
friars preachers, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(ax)
name on pawnticket Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(ay)
Grand Turk, Green
Note: Copied from Sheet 14.040(k).
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(az)
Her Most Exc. Majesty, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(ba)
pineapple chunks, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(bb)
targets of lamb, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(bc)
Rangoon beans, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(bd)
nominally Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(be)
1000 thanks,
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(bf)
Greek street, Greek street, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(bg)
Duffy,
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(bh)
hoose drench for coughing calves Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(bi)
Giltrap's Garryowen Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(bj)
His Green
Note: Left margin
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(bk)
the Saviour Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(bl)
a chara Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(bm)
earl of Desmond made treaty with Chas V imp Green
Note: In 1529 a treaty was concluded at Dingle between James FitzGerald, 11th Earl of Desmond and Don Gonzalo Fernandez, ambassador plenipotentiary of Charles V, the Holy Roman Emperor and King of Spain. This treaty gave a formal legal and constitutional foundation to the rights of citizenship and other privileges that Irish exiles and emigrés enjoyed in Habsburg Spain, Habsburg Austria and Habsburg Netherlands (present-day Belgium and Luxembourg), from the sixteenth to the early twentieth centuries.

Don Gonzalo Fernandez, who arrived in Dingle in 1529 wrote of his meeting with the Earl of Desmond: “The earl himself is from 30 to 40 years old and is rather above the middle height. He keeps better justice throughout his dominions than any other chief in Ireland. Robbers and homicides find no mercy and are executed out of hand. His people are in high order and discipline. They are armed with short bows and swords. The earl's guard are in mail from neck to heel and carry halberds. He has also a number of horse some of whom know how to break a lance. They all ride admirably without saddle or stirrup.”

UN7: (V.A.2) 25(bn)
4 seas of Irel. Green
Note: ‘The Four Seas’ was in English law, a term applied to the seas formerly considered as encompassing either the whole island of Great Britain, or England only. According to Selden, the four seas surrounding the whole island of Great Britain were, 1. The Western, called Vergivian, including the Irish and Scottish seas; 2. The Northern, the Scottish or North sea; 3. The Eastern, the German Ocean; and 4. The Southern, or British Channel. The term was applied figuratively to imply ‘the king's jurisdiction.’
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(bo)
James Fitzmaurice appealed to Span. King.
Note: Following his failed rebellion in 1565, Sir James FitzMaurice Fitzgerald submitted to the authority of Elizabeth I and was pardoned, but he lost all his own holdings to the English and was removed from the stewardship of the Earl of Desmond's territories. English Protestant adventurers such as Peter Carew and Sir Walter Raleigh coveted the Catholic-held estates in Munster, and FitzMaurice, fearing for his safety, decided to flee to the Continent. So it was that in 1575 he, with his wife and children sailed to the French port of St. Malo. In France, he sought an audience at the French court with the intention of winning support for an invasion of Ireland. This was declined, but Catherine de Medici, the Queen Consort, granted him a pension of 5,000 crowns. He then travelled to Spain where he approached King Phillip II for help. He put forward a proposal that Don John of Austria, Phillip's brother, would become king of Ireland. Again his plans were rebuffed.
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(bp)
Balbriggan socks Red
Note: At the turn of the nineteenth century the town of Balbriggan was renowned throughout the world for its quality textile products. A writer in 1909 declared that if ever Shackleton covered the last few miles still remaining to reach the South Pole it was more than likely he will find the inhabitants of that far distant land wearing ‘Real Balbriggan’ hosiery. It is said that Queen Victoria would wear no other than Balbriggan socks.
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(bq)
Atkinson's poplin Green
Note: In the seventeenth century, hundreds of Huguenot refugee weavers from Avignon moved to Ireland, where they joined Irish weavers in the Coombe Valley. The original silk fabric papeline (woven into ecclesiastical robes) evolved over a hundred years into Irish poplin: a heavy fabric consisting of a rich silk warp and a fine worsted wool weft. The weft is thick and gives the fabric a ribbed look similar to a repp weave. In 1820 Richard Atkinson, who later became the Lord Mayor of Dublin, asked a group of weavers to make their Irish poplin for his shop. By 1837 Mr. Atkinson's Irish poplin fabric was so popular that Queen Victoria granted it a Royal Warrant.
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(br)
Round tower boot polish Red
Note: ‘polish’ is not crossed through.
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(bs)
Foxford tweed Green
Note: Agnes Morrogh-Bernard, abandoning a life of privilege and finishing-schools, joined the Sisters of Charity and at the age of fifty came to Foxford in County Mayo. There she saw the mighty river Moy running through the poverty-stricken village, and had inspiration to build a woollen mill powered by its waters. Michael Davitt helped Sister Anges make a connection to a mill owner in Co. Tyrone; the business flourished and 220 people were employed over 90 years in the mill creating rugs and woven cloth.
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(bt)
ancient Ir. vellum Green
Note: Anciently, Irish scholars, historians and poets wrote their manuscripts on vellum (only after 1600 was paper commonly in use) and travelled throughout the country to gather material. An indication of the high value placed on these treasured family heirlooms can be gauged from the payment of 140 milch cows that Aed Óg Ó Domhnaill (Hugh Óg O'Donnell), lord of Tír Conaill, paid The Mac Donnchaid (MacDonough) of Corann and Tirerril for the Book of Ballymote in 1522, one hundred years after it was written. This was a fortune at the time and was a payment equal to three times the ‘honour price’ of The MacDonough himself (the restitution price fixed by Brehon Law for any serious offence committed against him).
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(bu)
(Miss) I [Toat]
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(bv)
panceltic Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(ca)
whereas Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: 12.1111 TS-C draft 12.5 is from UN4 (NLI.5A):017(ab).
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(cb)
longwools storesheep Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(cc)
death with a song on his lips, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(cd)
J H — t T H — r Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(ce)
4 Masters, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(cf)
the soul of chivalry answered Red
Note: Top margin. See also UN4 (NLI.5A):016(ab)
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(cg)
a lad
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(ch)
the italics are ours Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(ci)
His Satanic Majesty Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(cj)
Craven Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(ck)
Tom on board
UN7: (V.A.2) 25(cl)
Bantry bay
UN7: (V.A.2) 26(a)
crucifer, Green
Note: A person carrying a cross or crucifix in a procession.
UN7: (V.A.2) 26(b)
acolyte, Green
Note: A person assisting a priest in a religious service or procession.
UN7: (V.A.2) 26(c)
lector, Green
Note: A reader, especially someone who reads lessons in a church service.
UN7: (V.A.2) 26(d)
ostiarius, Green
Note: Ostiarius (doorkeeper): the lowest of the minor Holy Orders in the unreformed Western Church but now suppressed by the Roman Catholic Church.
UN7: (V.A.2) 26(e)
cannot usefully add, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 26(f)
masshouses, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 26(g)
Bacibaci, Green
Note: Absorbed in UN7 (V.A.2):024(b).
UN7: (V.A.2) 26(h)
eunuch Catalani, Green
Note: Angelica Catalani was the greatest Italian soprano of her time and was famous throughout Europe. The French artist Vigée Le Brun, who had painted her in Paris in 1806, wrote that: ‘Her voice, one of the most astounding that one could hear, combined a prodigious range with a lightness that was nothing short of miraculous … She was enchanting in the manner of a nightingale’.
UN7: (V.A.2) 26(i)
grandmother, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 26(j)
Kilmainham [??],
UN7: (V.A.2) 26(k)
the night before Larry was stretched, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 26(l)
the Kingdom of Kerry, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 26(m)
S. John of God, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 26(n)
Pan Poleaxe Paddyrisky, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 26(o)
the Magnate Marhagulyást Paprikát, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 26(p)
appointed a graduate to,
UN7: (V.A.2) 27(a)
Eolus
Note: underlined in green pencil
UN7: (V.A.2) 27(b)
wind on stomach,
UN7: (V.A.2) 27(c)
divine afflatus, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 27(d)
blarney, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 27(e)
caricature, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 27(f)
Irish Catholic, Not cancelled
UN7: (V.A.2) 27(g)
messenger of Sacred Heart,
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):012(bn)
UN7: (V.A.2) 27(h)
Donegal tweed, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 27(i)
([aviator])
UN7: (V.A.2) 27(j)
parked Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 27(k)
Solon — belief, Velocitous Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 27(l)
bambino,
UN7: (V.A.2) 27(m)
Jakes M'Carthy Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 27(n)
Dubl. Gazette, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 27(o)
circulation establ. 1763 replies to correspondents, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(a)
Ithaca
Note: underlined in red pencil
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(b)
peak of tide, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(c)
gauge, Red
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):028(bm) below.
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(d)
spate, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(e)
parapet Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(f)
arm of sea, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(g)
athwart, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(h)
cuspidor, Red
Note: A metallic receptacle for spit, a spittoon.
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(i)
Brit. Thermal unit raise 1 lb of H2O 1°F Green
Note: British thermal unit: a unit of heat in the fps system equal to the quantity of heat required to raise the temperature of 1 pound of water by 1° F. 1 British thermal unit is equivalent to 1055.06 joules or 251.997 calories.
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(j)
salary Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(k)
syllabus, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(l)
balance of power, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(m)
stamp duty, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(n)
transfer vouchers, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(o)
unearned increment, Blue
Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):032(cm)
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(p)
money buttons, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(q)
WC for LB, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(r)
issue of currency, audited,
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(s)
carbon monoxide, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(t)
carbonising plant, empanelling of juries, adopt son,
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(u)
distych, Green
Note: A pair of verse lines, a couplet.
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(v)
King Cormac † 266, S Patrick 432, Blue
Note: Cormac mac Airt, according to medieval Irish legend and historical tradition, was a high king of Ireland and is said to have ruled from Tara for forty years. Under his rule, Tara flourished. He is credited for building many of the monuments there, such as the Banqueting Hall, Cormac's house and Grainne's Enclosure, named after his daughter, Gráinne.

Cormac choked to death on a salmon bone. Some versions ascribe this on a curse laid by a druid because Cormac had converted to Christianity. The Annals of the Four Masters date his reign to 226-266. (An entry in the Annals of Ulster, however, dates his death as late as 366.) The annals date Patrick's arrival in Ireland at 432, but they were compiled in the mid-sixth century at the earliest. The date 432 was probably chosen to minimise the contribution of Palladius who was known to have been sent to Ireland in 431, and maximise that of Patrick. A variety of dates are given for his death. In 457 ‘the elder Patrick’ (Patraic Sen) is said to have died: this may refer to the death of Palladius, who according to the Book of Armagh was also called Patrick. In 461/2 the annals say that ‘Here some record the repose of Patrick’; in 492/3 they record the death of ‘Patrick, the arch-apostle (or archbishop and apostle) of the Scoti’, on 17 March, at the age of 120.

UN7: (V.A.2) 28(aa)
deep inspiration, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(ab)
LB & SD walk in telescope, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(ac)
senescent, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(ad)
orotund, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(ae)
interjacent, Blue
Note: See also Sheet 14.037(n) and UN5 (NLI.5B):019(ab).
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(af)
topping a rise, expansive power of gunpowder,
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(ag)
sectional bookcase, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(ah)
momentum,
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(ai)
livestock, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(aj)
fumed oak, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(ak)
day you don't shave meet girl, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(al)
dovecote, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(am)
nos no being, logical functions,
There is an argument, suggested by a passage in Plato's Parmedides, to the effect that, if there is such a number as 1, then 1 has being; but 1 is not identical with being, and therefore 1 and being are two, and therefore there is such a number as 2, and 2 together with 1 and being gives a class of three terms, and so on. This argument is fallacious, partly because “being” is not a term having any definite meaning, and still more because, if a definite meaning were invented for it, it would be found that numbers do not have being they are, in fact, what are called “logical fictions,” as we shall see when we come to consider the definition of classes. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 138
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(an)
idea of Socrates, husb of Xanth., master of Plato, Red
there are innumerable correct descriptions of any given object. Socrates (e.g) may be described as “the master of Plato,” or as “the husband of Xantippe.” Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 140
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(ao)
infinity proved by diversity of colours,
It might be thought that, whatever may be said of logical arguments, the empirical arguments derivable from space and time, the diversity of colours, etc., are quite sufficient to prove the actual existence of an infinite number of particulars. I do not believe this. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 140
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(ap)
cinema discrete succession, Red
The senses are not sufficiently exact to distinguish between continuous motion and rapid discrete succession, as anyone may discover in a cinema. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 140
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(aq)
hierarchy, Red
It is to the number of these [particulars] that the axiom of infinity is assumed to apply. If it is true of them, it is true of classes of them, and classes of classes of them, and so on; similarly if it is false of them, it is false throughout this hierarchy. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 142-3
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(ar)
parsing, Blue
Note: Copied from Sheet 17.042(s)
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(as)
intrans. verb, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(at)
passive voice, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(au)
no known method known to unknown Blue
It is to the number of these that the axiom of infinity is assumed to apply. If it is true of them, it is true of classes of them, and classes of classes of them, and so on; similarly if it is false of them, it is false throughout this hierarchy. Hence it is natural to enunciate the axiom concerning them rather than concerning any other stage in the hierarchy. But whether the axiom is true or false, there seems no known method of discovering. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 143
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(av)
incompatible,
Again, what we wish to infer may be the falsehood of some proposition, not its truth. This may be inferred from the truth of another proposition, provided we know that the two are “incompatible,” i.e. that if one is true, the other is false. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 146
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(ba)
implication, Blue
In order to be able validly to infer the truth of a proposition, we must know that some other proposition is true, and that there is between the two a relation of the sort called “implication,” i.e. that (as we say) the premiss “implies” the conclusion. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 146
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(bb)
disjunctive, gas, elastic fluid liquid in --,
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(bc)
interstices, Blue
Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):024(cg).
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(bd)
independence of water units, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(be)
circumscribe, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(bf)
recapitulate, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(bg)
land of promise, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(bh)
panel, Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Use at 17.1538 derives from UN5 (NLI.5B):024(u)
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(bi)
stipendiary,
Note: Receiving a stipend; working for payment rather than voluntarily.
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(bj)
of beautiful grain, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(bk)
spherical, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(bl)
chronometer, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(bm)
narrow gauge, Red
Note: Cf. 17.1722 derived from UN4 (NLI.5A):049(g). See also UN7 (V.A.2):028(c) above.
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(bn)
centre of Persia unknown,
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(bo)
finger tame, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(bp)
thaumaturgic, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(bq)
bentwood, Red
Note: Bentwood objects are those made by wetting wood (either by soaking or by steaming), then bending it and letting it harden into curved shapes and patterns.
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(br)
stonestrap,
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(bs)
betweenmaid, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(bt)
hygrographic, Red
Note: Of or relating to the characteristic features, such as flow or depth, of bodies of water.
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(bu)
septuagenarian, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(bv)
[adults],
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(ca)
aligned, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(cb)
spliced on to rudiments,
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(cc)
mushroom auction, Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(cd)
firmament Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(ce)
Lisle suspender tops & feet, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(cf)
hornbeam hedge, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(cg)
shrubbery, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(ch)
adhesive stamp, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(ci)
spilikins, cup & ball, Green
Note: ‘>Spillikins’ is a game played with a pile of small rods of wood or bone, in which players successively try to remove one at a time without unsettling the others. A game with a cup and (attached) ball was very popular in France during the sixteenth century and known as a bilboquet. It developed into a craze during the reign of Queen Elizabeth I, when it became known as a ‘Cup and Ball’.
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(cj)
housewife,
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(ck)
curricle, Blue
Note: A coracle is a small round boat, common in Ireland and Wales, made of wickerwork covered with a watertight material, and propelled with a paddle.
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(cl)
pop. of Irel, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(cm)
weight of excrement, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(cn)
Home rule 1886, Green
Note: The Government of Ireland Bill 1886, commonly known as the First Home Rule Bill, was the first major attempt made by a British government to enact a law creating home rule for part of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland. See also Sheet 17.010(ba).
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(co)
in toto Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Top margin. See UN7 (V.A.2):008(bl) and UN7 (V.A.2):008(cc) above.
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(cp)
canoodle Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(cq)
some little insight
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(cr)
conspectus horaire
Note: Left margin
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(cs)
LB likes shop gov. by women Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(ct)
LB gives £sd to SD Nestor cf. Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(cu)
LB afraid to travel. SD no
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(cv)
vulcanite receiver, Blue
Note: The Bell telephone receiver was originally coated in a black vulcanised rubber (vulcanite) and the remaining brass work had a black oxide finish.
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(da)
orrery Red
Note: An orrery is a clockwork model of the solar system, or of just the sun, earth, and moon.
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(db)
girl's backside open Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(dc)
venville rights (to take brushwood) Blue
Note: Venville: a tenure peculiar to the area of Dartmoor forest in Devonshire, whereby tenants have certain rights in the forest.
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(dd)
key = wards, bow & barrel, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(de)
fully intended, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(df)
denture
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(dg)
LB [rage] v
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(dh)
RB & SD,
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(di)
his masonic papers,
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(dj)
hibernation Blue
Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):020(di)
UN7: (V.A.2) 28(dk)
10∕[1]0 30∕ 15
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(a)
Ithaca
Note: underlined in green pencil
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(b)
daguerrotype, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(c)
people who attack good are good,
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(d)
Dupuytren [museum],
Note: Baron Guillaume Dupuytren was a French anatomist and military surgeon. He gained much esteem for treating Napoleon Bonaparte's hemorrhoids.
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(e)
the major, the minor, Red
Note: See also Sheet 17.041(m).
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(f)
accidents grid, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(g)
Saturday tree. mar,
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(h)
increase 2 lbs monthly excreta then crisis of piss,
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(i)
S. Leopold's, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(j)
LB PC MP KP, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(k)
RB bought straw hat, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(l)
bay (window) with 2 lancets, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(m)
lateral posts, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(n)
hymen more than soul, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(o)
to exclude weak cazzi, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: It. cazzi = penises
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(p)
Drinkwater Hist of Siege,
Note: John Drinkwater, A History of the Siege of Gibraltar, 1779-1783
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(q)
LB mislays bad letter,
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(r)
property of, Red
Asymmetry, i.e. the property of being incompatible with the converse, is a characteristic of the very greatest interest and importance. In order to develop its functions, we will consider various examples. The relation husband is asymmetrical, and so is the relation wife; i.e. if a is husband of b, b cannot be husband of a, and similarly in the case of wife. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 42
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):030(cp) below and 1984 (17.1796).
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(s)
cardinal ordinal, Green
Thus, in the quite special case of finite series, there is parallelism between cardinal and relation-numbers. … If n is a finite cardinal number, the relation-number of a series which has n terms is called the “ordinal” number n. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 56-57
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(t)
order is not of essence of number,
In counting, it is necessary to take the objects counted in a certain order, as first, second, third, etc., but order is not of the essence of number: it is an irrelevant addition, an unnecessary complication from the logical point of view. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 17
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(u)
converse domain of relations, Green
The converse domain of a relation is the domain of its converse: thus the class of wives is the converse domain of the relation of husband to wife. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 16
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):029(cn) below.
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(v)
similarity presupposed in counting (±n)2 = n2
One class is said to be “similar” to another when there is a one-one relation of which the one class is the domain, while the other is the converse domain. … The act of counting consists in establishing a one-one correlation between the set of objects counted and the natural numbers (excluding 0) that are used up in the process. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 16-17
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(w)
vicious circle,
Our definition of number must not assume in advance that all numbers are finite; and we cannot in any case, without a vicious circle, use counting to define numbers, because numbers are used in counting. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 14-15
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(aa)
1 - 1 monogamy,
If there were no polygamy or polyandry anywhere in the world, it is clear that the number of husbands living at any moment would be exactly the same as the number of wives. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 15
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(ab)
0 Greeks & Romans had not,
As for 0, it is a very recent addition; the Greeks and Romans had no such digit. If we had been embarking upon mathematical philosophy in earlier days, we should have had to start with something less abstract than the series of natural numbers, which we should reach as a stage on our backward journey. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 3
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(ac)
Pyth. found diagonal & side of square incommensurable
Pythagoras, who believed that not only mathematics, but everything else could be deduced from numbers, was the discoverer of the most serious obstacle in the way of what is called the “arithmetising” of mathematics. It was Pythagoras who discovered the existence of incommensurables, and, in particular, the incommensurability of the side of a square and the diagonal. If the length of the side is 1 inch, the number of inches in the diagonal is the square root of 2, which appeared not to be a number at all. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 4
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(ad)
100, 101, 102; 0, 2, 4, 6 : 1, ½, ¼
In the first place, Peano's three primitive ideas namely, “0,” “number,” “0,” and “successor,” successor are capable of an infinite number of different interpretations, all of which will satisfy the five primitive propositions. We will give some examples. (1) Let “0” be taken to mean “100,”, and let “number” be taken to mean the numbers from 100 onward in the series of natural numbers. Then all our primitive propositions are satisfied, even the fourth, for, though 100 is the successor of 99, 99 is not a “number” in the sense which we are now giving to the word “number.” … It is obvious that any number may be substituted for 100 in this example. (2) Let “0” have its usual meaning, but let “number” mean what we usually call “even numbers,” and let the “successor” of a number be what results from adding two to it. Then “1” will stand for the number two, “2” will stand for the number four, and so on; … (3) Let “0” mean the number one, let “number” mean the set 1, ½, ¼, 1⁄8, 1⁄16, and let “successor” mean “half.” Then all Peano's five axioms will be true of this set. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 7
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(ae)
no last term, ~ Red
A series of the form x0, x1, x2, x3, x4, hellip; in which there is a first term, a successor to each term (so that there is no last term), no repetitions, and every term can be reached from the start in a finite number of steps, is called a progression. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 8
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(af)
~ no repeat,
A series of the form x0, x1, x2, x3, x4, hellip; in which there is a first term, a successor to each term (so that there is no last term), no repetitions, and every term can be reached from the start in a finite number of steps, is called a progression. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 8
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(ag)
arbitrary classes Red
… the only thing that is arbitrary about the various orders of a set of terms is our attention, for the terms themselves have always all the orders of which they are capable. One important result of this consideration is that we must not look for the definition of order in the nature of the set of terms to be ordered, since one set of terms has many orders. The order lies, not in the class of terms, but in a relation among the members of the class, in respect of which some appear as earlier and some as later. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 30-31
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(ah)
plural voting, Green
Let us suppose to begin with that κ is a class of classes no two of which overlap—say the constituencies in a country where there is no plural voting, each constituency being considered as a class of voters. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 119
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(ai)
define by extension,
No one man could actually enumerate all men, or even all the inhabitants of London, yet a great deal is known about each of these classes. This is enough to show that definition by extension is not necessary to knowledge about a class. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 13
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(aj)
[∕]
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(ak)
define by intension,
The definition which enumerates is called a definition by “extension,” and the one which mentions a defining property is called a definition by “intension.” Of these two kinds of definition, the one by intension is logically more fundamental. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 12
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(al)
integers,
We cannot enumerate all the natural numbers: they are 1, 2, 3 . [72:] Those that are rational correspond to ratios, in the same kind of way that to which the ratio n⁄1 corresponds to the integer n. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 13, 72
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(am)
1 2 3 & so on Red
But when we come to consider infinite classes, we find that enumeration is not even theoretically possible for beings who only live for a finite time. We cannot enumerate all the natural numbers: they are 0, 1, 2, 3, and so on. At some point we must content ourselves with “and so on.” Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 13
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):029(bm) below.
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(an)
no of things in world finite possible ~
it is to be presumed, for example, that there are an infinite collection of trios in the world, for if this were not the case the total number of things in the world would be finite, which, though possible, seems unlikely. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 13
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(ao)
~ infinite collection of trios,
it is to be presumed, for example, that there are an infinite collection of trios in the world, for if this were not the case the total number of things in the world would be finite, which, though possible, seems unlikely. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 13
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(ap)
erroneous, Green
the truth of this whole series is assured if the truth of the five primitive propositions is guaranteed, provided, of course, that there is nothing erroneous in the purely logical apparatus which is also involved. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 5
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(aq)
Peano,
Peano … showed that the entire theory of the natural numbers could be derived from three primitive ideas and five primitive propositions in addition to those of pure logic. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 5
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(ar)
Cumberland code
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(as)
bankruptcy
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(at)
Mecklenbur(g) repeat
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(au)
hammock, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(av)
barrel of key Blue
Note: repeated above
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(ba)
inner face of door, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(bb)
veribest Red
Note: An epithet applied to various products in the late nineteenth century, eg, ‘Armour's “Veribest’ Potted Tongue and Ham,’ or, in France, ‘Veribest Bonbons.’ See John Simpson, “Advertising names that speak to you” James Joyce Online Notes, October 2013.
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(bc)
tracery, Blue
Note: Ornamental stone openwork, typically in the upper part of a Gothic window.
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(bd)
spandrel,
Note: The space between the shoulders of adjoining arches and the ceiling or moulding above.
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(be)
MB's hank for SD Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(bf)
worst thing you ever did
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(bg)
intervene MB v My inkwell
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(bh)
LB finds mislaid book reconciliation,
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(bi)
satellite, Red
Note: See also Sheet 17.027(l) for UG 17.11149 and 17.1160.
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(bj)
Br. Isles W of Europe, Japan E of Asia, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
When one place is north of another, the place on the map corresponding to the one is above the place on the map corresponding to the other; when one place is west of another, the place on the map corresponding to the one is to the left of the place on the map corresponding to the other; and so on. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 52
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(bk)
LB knows letters grammar syntax but not vocab, Green
Given some statement in a language of which we know the grammar and the syntax, but not the vocabulary, what are the possible meanings of such a statement, and what are the meanings of the unknown words that would make it true? Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 55
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(bl)
thing in itself, Red
For example, it is often said that space and time are subjective, but they have objective counterparts; or that phenomena are subjective, but are caused by things in themselves, which must have differences inter se corresponding with the differences in the phenomena to which they give rise. Where such hypotheses are made, it is generally supposed that we can know very little about the objective counterparts. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 61
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(bm)
and so on = ∞, Red
Since there are other terms between these others, and so on ad infinitum, it is obvious that there are an infinite number of ratios between any two, however nearly equal these two may be. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 66
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):029(am) above.
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(bn)
0 = 1⁄many, ∞ = many⁄1, Red
It will be seen that 0⁄n is always the same relation, whatever inductive number n may be; it is, in short, the relation of 0 to any other inductive cardinal. … Conversely, the relation m⁄0 is always the same, whatever inductive number m may be. … It will be observed that zero and infinity, alone among ratios, are not one-one. Zero is one-many, and infinity is many-one. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 65
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):029(cm) below.
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(bo)
other = 1⁄1, Blue
We shall define the fraction m⁄n as being that relation which holds between two inductive numbers x, y when xn=ym. This definition enables us to prove that m⁄n is a one-one relation, provided neither m or n is zero. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 64
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):029(cm) below.
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(bp)
LB every day (less sun)
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(bq)
read page of classics, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(br)
Dedekind cut 1-5 ⁄ 5-10
The above method of dividing all the terms of a series into two classes, of which the one wholly precedes the other, was brought into prominence by Dedekind, and is therefore called a “Dedekind cut.” Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 69
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(bs)
w(h)y cockney, save breath hesitation
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(bt)
line of least resistence Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(bu)
washing clog, carriagesack telescope ladder tumbling rake haytedder [vice] Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(bv)
eel trap lobster pot fishing rod, reel Red
Note: Left margin
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(ca)
oral Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(cb)
verbal Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(cc)
Superannuated Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(cd)
Swatheturner Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(ce)
hatchet Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(cf)
LB follows bum Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(cg)
marigold Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(ch)
SD recites verse Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: cf. 17.802ff Ith-R~
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(ci)
clodcrusher Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(cj)
grindstone Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(ck)
mentor
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(cl)
cracksman
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(cm)
0 = 1⁄many ∞ = many⁄one 1 = 1⁄1 Green
We shall define the fraction m⁄n as being that relation which holds between two inductive numbers x, y when xn=ym. This definition enables us to prove that m⁄n is a one-one relation, provided neither m or n is zero. … It will be seen that 0⁄n is always the same relation, whatever inductive number n may be; it is, in short, the relation of 0 to any other inductive cardinal. … Conversely, the relation m⁄0 is always the same, whatever inductive number m may be. … It will be observed that zero and infinity, alone among ratios, are not one-one. Zero is one-many, and infinity is many-one. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 64-65
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(cn)
field = domain & converse Green
The domain of a relation consists of all those terms that have the relation to something or other, and the converse domain consists of all those terms to which something or other has the relation. These words have been already defined, but are recalled here for the sake of the following definition : … The field of a relation consists of its domain and converse domain together. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 32
Note: See UN7 (V.A.2):029(u) above.
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(co)
Eternal not ourselves
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(cp)
asymmetrical Red
It often happens that a relation is an aliorelative without being asymmetrical, though an asymmetrical relation is always an aliorelative. For example, “spouse” is an aliorelative, but is symmetrical, since if x is the spouse of y, y is the spouse of x. But among transitive relations, all aliorelatives are asymmetrical as well as vice versa. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 33
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):029(r) above.
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(cq)
x > y, y > z, x > z
If x precedes y and y precedes z, x must precede z. This may be illustrated by the same instances as before: less, earlier, left of. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 31
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(cr)
aliorelative – brother ipso – – equal Red
A relation is said to be an aliorelative, or to be contained in or imply diversity, if no term has this relation to itself. Thus, for example, “greater, “different in size,” “brother,” “husband,” “father” are aliorelatives; but “equal,” “born of the same parents,” “dear friend” are not. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 32
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(cs)
if universe = 10 / 11 = 12 = 0. Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
But let us suppose that the total number of individuals in the universe were (say) 10; then there would be no class of 11 individuals, and the number 11 would be the null-class. So would the number 12. Thus we should have 11=12; therefore the successor of 10 would be the same as the successor of 11, although 10 would not be the same as 11. Thus we should have two different numbers with the same successor. This failure of the third axiom cannot arise, however, if the number of individuals in the world is not finite. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 24
UN7: (V.A.2) 29(ct)
(con) agglomeration Green
We cannot take classes in the pure extensional way as simply heaps or conglomerations. If we were to attempt to do that, we should find it impossible to understand how there can be such a class as the null-class, which has no members at all and cannot be regarded as a “heap” heap; we should also find it very hard to understand how it comes about that a class which has only one member is not identical with that one member. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 183
Note: Top right margin
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(a)
quiescence Green
Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):024(cd) for UG 17.107.
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(b)
state of sea, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(c)
maximum, Red
Whenever P has connexity, a class can have at most one maximum, one minimum, one sequent, etc. Thus, in the cases we are concerned with in practice, we can speak of “the limit” (if any). Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 98
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(d)
minimum,
Whenever P has connexity, a class can have at most one maximum, one minimum, one sequent, etc. Thus, in the cases we are concerned with in practice, we can speak of “the limit” (if any). Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 98
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(e)
sequence, Green
The “sequents” of a class α with respect to a relation P are the minima of the “successors” of α, and the “successors” of α are those members of the field of P to which every member of the common part of α and the field of P has the relation P. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 98
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(f)
limit,
It used to be thought that “limit” was an essentially quantitative notion, namely, the notion of a quantity to which others approached nearer and nearer, so that among those others there would be some differing by less than any assigned quantity. But in fact the notion of “limit” is a purely ordinal notion, not involving quantity at all (except by accident when the series concerned happens to be quantitative). Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 97
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(g)
infinitesimal,
The whole of the differential and integral calculus, indeed practically everything in higher mathematics, depends upon limits. Formerly, it was supposed that infinitesimals were involved in the foundations of these subjects, but Weierstrass showed that this is an error: wherever infinitesimals were thought to occur, what really occurs is a set of finite quantities having zero for their lower limit. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 97
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(h)
nullify,
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(i)
cis(trans)atlantic, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(j)
a + b = b + a commutative
I. The commutative law: α + β = β + α and α×β = β×α Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 94
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(k)
a(g + b) = ag + ab distributive
III. The distributive law: α(γ + β) = αγ + αβ Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 94
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(l)
a + (b + c) = b + (c + a) associative
II. The associative law: α + (β + γ) = (α + β) + γ and α×(β×γ) = (α×β)×γ Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 94
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(m)
0 + 1 = ℵ0
The arithmetic of infinite numbers is somewhat surprising until one becomes accustomed to it. We have, for example,
0 + 1 = ℵ0
0 + n = ℵ0, where n is any inductive number
2 = ℵ0
Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 86
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(n)
0 + n = ℵ

0 + n = ℵ0, where n is any inductive number Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 86
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(o)
2 = ℵ0
2 = ℵ0 Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 86
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(p)
M, M + W, M + W + [trio],
[Definition of numbers] Then we want a bundle of all the classes that have one member: this will be for the number 1. Then, for the number 2, we want a bundle consisting of all couples; then one of all trios; and so on. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 17-18
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(q)
billhook Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(r)
Athmospheric Rd,
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(s)
Dalkey, repression,
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(t)
oscillate Green
The general rule is that a function oscillates, and that, given any neighbourhood of a given argument, however small, a whole stretch of values will occur for arguments within this neighbourhood. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 110
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(u)
ultimate function, Blue
We may say generally that the “ultimate oscillation” of a function as the argument approaches a from below consists of all those numbers x which are such that, however near we come to a we shall still find values as great as x and values as small as x. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 112
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(v)
designed to evade,
We might define “μ×ν” as the sum of the numbers of ν classes each having μ terms, but we prefer to define it as the number of ordered couples to be formed consisting of a member of α followed by a member of β, where α has ν terms and β has ν terms. This definition, also, is designed to evade the necessity of assuming the multiplicative axiom. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 112
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(aa)
fallaciously inferred, Red
It is inferred — thence fallaciously, unless the multiplicative axiom is true that the predecessors of the limit are ℵ0 in number, and therefore that the limit is a number of the “second class.” That is to say, it is supposed to be proved that any progression of ordinals of the second class has a limit which is again an ordinal of the second class. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 125
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ab)
obliterated,
The definitions of continuity which we have been considering, namely, those of Dedekind and Cantor, do not correspond very closely to the vague idea which is associated with the word in the mind of the man in the street or the philosopher. They conceive continuity rather as absence of separateness, the sort of general obliteration of distinctions which characterises a thick fog. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 105
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ac)
integral, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
It has been thought ever since the time of Leibniz that the differential and integral calculus required infinitesimal quantities. Mathematicians (especially Weierstrass) proved that this is an error; but errors incorporated, e.g. in what Hegel has to say about mathematics, die hard, and philosophers have tended to ignore the work of such men as Weierstrass. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 107
Note: See Sheet 17.052(c) for 17.996.
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ad)
imperceptible, Blue
Take, for example, the series of real numbers. Each is what it is, quite definitely and uncompromisingly; it does not pass over by imperceptible degrees into another; it is a hard, separate unit, and its distance from every other unit is finite, though it can be made less than any given finite amount assigned in advance. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 105
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ae)
continuity, Blue
The definitions of continuity which we have been considering, namely, those of Dedekind and Cantor, do not correspond very closely to the vague idea which is associated with the word in the mind of the man in the street or the philosopher. They conceive continuity rather as absence of separateness, the sort of general obliteration of distinctions which characterises a thick fog. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 105
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(af)
derivative,
If we consider the series of real numbers, and select out of it the rational real numbers, this set (the rationals) will have all the real numbers as upper and lower limiting-points. The limiting-points of a set are called its “first derivative,” and the limiting-points of the first derivative are called the second derivative, and so on. Bertrand Russell, Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy (1919), 100
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ag)
the wicker basket fibre, bottle in pink tissue paper, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ah)
? when did MB get present, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ai)
BB gold watch heavy, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(aj)
MB Ha! Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):006(am) above.
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ak)
Sp & It, Red
Note: Copied above.
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(al)
LB on edge of [shower],
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(am)
catarrhal deafness, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(an)
fire brasses, rosewood, Not cancelled
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ao)
upright,
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ap)
watermark, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(aq)
ratbane not touched manually,
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ar)
geyser, Red
Note: See also Sheet 17.027(g)
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(as)
treadle,
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(at)
cold back of neck, stom, shin & foot, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(au)
good springing, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(av)
trellis border, Blue
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):030(bf) below.
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ba)
decomposed, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(bb)
seat & toprail
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(bc)
still & sparkling, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(bd)
green ribbed velvet,
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(be)
cream ground carpet, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(bf)
trellis border Red
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):030(av) above.
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(bg)
decanter
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(bh)
fingerbowl,
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(bi)
alabaster lamp bowl pendant Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(bj)
runnels & gullies, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(bk)
rota of judges,
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(bl)
rotation, uniform brown,
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(bm)
from various quarters,
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(bn)
transliterated, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(bo)
Roger Bacon's Greek cypher
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(bp)
under exposure, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(bq)
foliation, palimpsest, ovum seminiferous tubes,
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(br)
reflecting telescope, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(bs)
deflation, adjustment,
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(bt)
obverse, cypher, chemical treatment,
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(bu)
sinking fund, Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(bv)
stabilization, aurist lipreading,
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ca)
alteration, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(cb)
debarred from, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: cf. 16.542 Eum draft R~
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(cc)
conserve, eschatology,
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(cd)
osteopathy bloodless surgery, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ce)
pursuits, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(cf)
cathedral toned gong, guaranteed timekeeper, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(cg)
collateral, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ch)
1274 MaRTiN, consumer per ml of main, tenement dwellings, ~
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ci)
~ 14 CP, ~ Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(cj)
~ HP
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ck)
confiscate Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(cl)
dispense
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(cm)
relinquish Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(cn)
prearranged Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(co)
deviating, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Repeated at UN7 (V.A.2):030(cr) below. Unlikely to be 16.1083 Eum draft R~
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(cp)
organic Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(cq)
apocryphal Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(cr)
deviating
Note: Repeated at UN7 (V.A.2):030(co) above.
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(cs)
fairway Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ct)
reorganize
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(cu)
dynasty,
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(cv)
convulsion, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(da)
protocol
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(db)
fairway Red
Note: repeated above
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(dc)
dislocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(dd)
distension
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(de)
majority
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(df)
Grand Orient
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(dg)
bath & lavatory (h & c supply), 3 WC's, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(dh)
2 servants' rooms, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(di)
pantries Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(dj)
ruby plush Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(dk)
gilt frame
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(dm)
overmantel
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(dn)
pickle stand
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(do)
Axminister, Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(dp)
rolltop desk,
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(dq)
lawnmower side delivery & grass box Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(dr)
barbed wire
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ds)
10 tooth rake Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(dt)
tulips blue scillas Blue
Note: Left margin. Copied from UN5 (NLI.5B):023(af)
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(du)
snowdrops,
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(dv)
crocuses Blue
Note: Copied from UN5 (NLI.5B):023(ah)
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ea)
wallflowers
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(eb)
fruiting appletrees
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ec)
loganberries
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ed)
hyacinths
Note: ‘hy’ is crossed through in blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ee)
sweet Williams sweet pea polyanthus lily of valley Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ef)
chrysanthemum Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(eg)
diversion
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(eh)
possibility of back windows
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ei)
women in kitchen
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ej)
constitution Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ek)
satiate
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(el)
exigencies
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(em)
vitality
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(en)
procedure
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(eo)
situate Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(ep)
recalcitrant Blue
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(eq)
wingspread 400 ft
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(er)
superincumbent
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(es)
haircloth
UN7: (V.A.2) 30(et)
saddlebags
UN7: (V.A.2) 31(a)
Scylla & Carybdis
Note: underlined in green pencil
UN7: (V.A.2) 31(b)
Arimnestus (Aris' brother)
Note: Arimneste was the daughter of Nicomachus and Phaestis, and was sister to both Aristotle and Arimnestus.
UN7: (V.A.2) 31(c)
A's experiment, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 31(d)
tired of participles,
UN7: (V.A.2) 31(e)
no brother John, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 31(f)
Arist. heathen sage Red
Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):003(i).
UN7: (V.A.2) 31(g)
complex
UN7: (V.A.2) 31(h)
glib on his forehead,
UN7: (V.A.2) 31(i)
stossers
UN7: (V.A.2) 32(a)
 
Note: BLANK page
UN7: (V.A.2) 33(a)
Sirens
Note: underlined in green
UN7: (V.A.2) 33(b)
hair tobacco, Green
Note: Copied from UN4 (NLI.5A):013(f)
UN7: (V.A.2) 33(c)
polite to Pat, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: cf. UG 11.974
UN7: (V.A.2) 33(d)
Solomon understood language of animals, Red
Note: In addition to birds, it is explicitly mentioned in the Qur'an that the Prophet Solomon understood the communications of an ant.
UN7: (V.A.2) 34(a)
 
Note: BLANK page
UN7: (V.A.2) 35(a)
Lestrygonians
Note: Ink, underlined in green pencil.
UN7: (V.A.2) 35(b)
Like to answer all ads, answers Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 35(c)
Sweet or savoury, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 35(d)
Romans piss at table,
UN7: (V.A.2) 35(e)
name of blind Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 35(f)
myope less —
UN7: (V.A.2) 35(g)
glasses, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 35(h)
baron of beef Red
Note: A ‘baron‘ of beef is a joint of beef consisting of two sirloins joined at the backbone.
UN7: (V.A.2) 35(i)
sprig of parsley, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 35(j)
mince, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 35(k)
pluck and draw, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 35(l)
jugged, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 35(m)
suet, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 35(n)
chop with parsley, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 35(o)
Milly, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 35(p)
pregnant can't eat, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 35(q)
Maghinni, Red
Note: Copied from UN4 (NLI.5A):009(dh).
UN7: (V.A.2) 35(r)
fork chained to table, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 35(s)
after the kill,
UN7: (V.A.2) 35(t)
bleeding the youngsters,
UN7: (V.A.2) 35(u)
cubbing season
UN7: (V.A.2) 35(v)
olive oil Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 36(a)
 
Note: BLANK page
UN7: (V.A.2) 37(a)
 
Note: BLANK page
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(a)
Penelope
Note: underlined in ink and red pencil
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(b)
men have laboursavers, women no
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(c)
sat next her in a cab,
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(d)
turn over page with gloves he-ll,
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(e)
you can imagine, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(f)
work ruins figure,
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(g)
give [in],
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(h)
BB priest,
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(i)
lining,
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(j)
bellows,
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(k)
I made up bill,
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(l)
women get baffi from sucking men, Not cancelled
Note: It. baffi: moustache
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(m)
vexations,
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(n)
go [nap],
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(o)
confession besides it was him not me,
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(p)
asks re BB who is that cad? Tweedy [counter],
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(q)
the Harolds X Rd,
Note: Mentioned in ’Penelope’: ’he saw me from behind following in the rain I saw him before he saw me however standing at the corner of the Harolds cross road‘.
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(r)
have they no shame in them,
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(s)
[plate] L Bloom,
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(t)
journey by land, Not cancelled
Note: See also Sheet 19.007(f)
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(u)
sorrow going by water, wealthy marriage,
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(v)
fair W. some person's thoughts, loss in business affair,
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(aa)
death watch, Green
Note: See also Sheet 18.019(bs) for use in drafts (and u84, 18.309).
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(ab)
red token in [candle], letter,
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(ac)
shoes towards bed, sweep,
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(ad)
spider's web = suitor,
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(ae)
a great one for man in the moon,
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(af)
sneeze it's not true,
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(ag)
short little finger =
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(ah)
keep smell off my drawers,
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(ai)
dances poorly,
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(aj)
a great scolding,
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(ak)
without date of year,
UN7: (V.A.2) 38(al)
Prussia street,
UN7: (V.A.2) 39(a)
 
Note: BLANK page
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(a)
Eventuali
Note: underlined in green pencil
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(b)
[Careen]
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(c)
a [crime] Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(d)
[jewfish],
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(e)
squid Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(f)
snipping [thread with pair horsehair]
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(g)
[in river generates eels]
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(h)
[??] in Field,
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(i)
[??], [??],
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(j)
oldster, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(k)
[lord Avonmore],
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(l)
[sidepocket],
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(m)
buckle,
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(n)
crinkle,
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(o)
[??] it to it Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(p)
Pallas squint [glaucoma],
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(q)
punnets of mushrooms, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(r)
ascendancy party, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(s)
electuary of [milk and honey],
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(t)
Skibereen father's blessing, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(u)
slipper smaller if worn [by] smaller,
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(v)
lanthorn,
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(aa)
I make no doubt, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(ab)
impenetrable, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(ac)
liquid overflow,
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(ad)
reversed [??],
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(ae)
height = depth,
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(af)
very [fine],
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(ag)
sugar diffused in tea, Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(ah)
annihilation Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(ai)
Irving's delivery, Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(aj)
tilbury, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(ak)
ladylove
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(al)
apron of goose, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(am)
goose egg 1 month to hatch
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(an)
a wire mesh
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(ao)
Jack Hall Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(ap)
principals,
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(aq)
Merrion square tree (LB), Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(ar)
bugger = Bulgar, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(as)
mollyhouse ([??])
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(at)
Sodom's crime = inhospitable rere,
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(au)
bellhanger, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(av)
Saleshop, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(ba)
Mr Pick Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):015(u).
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(bb)
apron stage, Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(bc)
switchhand,
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(bd)
commuters,
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(be)
crew of train,
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(bf)
at caution, Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(bg)
out of [view],
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(bh)
chain & keys (rlwy) Red
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(bi)
Horace Wheatley, Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(bj)
[Suo ... doit]
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(bk)
Paget Butler, Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(bl)
now Kossuth [??] [??] (rosemary plant BVM)
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(bm)
JC's swaddles Red
Note: ‘JC's’ not crossed through.
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(bn)
[fiori] ogni venerdi,
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(bo)
coffin with glass lid,
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(bp)
trawl & hook [fish]
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(bq)
O hello, old fellow Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(br)
Siberian peninsula,
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(bs)
Desdemona (Thursday morning, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(bt)
Frigga (Friday) Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(bu)
dress for death
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(bv)
Milly's green dress,
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(ca)
[??] D
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(cb)
Bleeding Horse 24/25 upper Camden street, Green
Note: The Bleeding Horse is a historically significant public house located in Upper Camden Street, Dublin, Ireland. It dates at least back to the 17th century, and was located on St. Kevin's Port (now Camden St.) at the junction of two important highways leading out of the city: Charlotte St., leading to Ranelagh and Donnybrook; and Old Camden St., which joined Richmond St. and led to Rathmines and Cullenswood.
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(cc)
clear sauce of claret
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(cd)
anchovies & herbs,
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(ce)
[bartal (Indian boycott)]
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(cf)
Don Emile Patrizio Franz Rupert Pope Hennessy Blue
Note: The first appearance in 1984 (15.1914) edition only but removed for the 1986 reprint: not in 1922 or 2017 texts (proofs returned too late). The passage in question was reinserted at a later point in the episode (second usage).
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(cg)
[??]
Note: Left margin
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(ch)
[??] [??]Green
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(ci)
Brazen Head Red
Note: The Brazen Head on Bridge Street is said to be Ireland's oldest pub. There has been a hostelry there since 1198. The ‘Brazen Head’ appears in documents as far back as 1653. The present building was built in 1754 as a coaching inn. An advertisement from the 1750s reads ‘Christopher Quinn of The Brazen Head in Bridge Street has fitted said house with neat accommodations and commodious cellars for said business’.
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(cj)
picture of old Dublin
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(ck)
hardbake,
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(cl)
[??] Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(cm)
blue, red, yellow primary,
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(cn)
purple green orange
UN7: (V.A.2) 40(co)
[??] [??]