ULYSSES NOTEBOOKS

UN6 (NLI.4)

Print edition: Danis Rose, ed., The Dublin Ulysses Papers (East Lansing: House of Breathings, 2012), vol. 6.

MS: National Library of Ireland Add. MS 36,639/4 Notebook details
UN6: (NLI.4) front cover recto(a)
 
Note: BLANK page
UN6: (NLI.4) front cover verso(a)
 
Note: BLANK page
UN6: (NLI.4) 1(a)
Telemachus
Note: Title is underlined in blue crayon.
Raphael transcription: not copied
UN6: (NLI.4) 1(b)
thirstily Blue
Note: Not in 1922 or 2021 texts (proof not returned), but in 1986 (1.340).
UN6: (NLI.4) 2(a)
Nestor
Note: Title is underlined in blue crayon.
Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:235(a)
UN6: (NLI.4) 2(b)
Sport of kings,
Note: Sport of kings: fox-hunting and horse-racing, although the earliest use of the expression related to war, as in Dryden's King Arthur (1691)
Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:235(b)
UN6: (NLI.4) 3(a)
Proteus
Note: Title is underlined in blue crayon.
Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:235(c)
UN6: (NLI.4) 3(b)
S. Thomas held lustful pleasure product of original sin, Blue
Peter Lombard, one of the most weighty of the schoolmen, laid it down that it was a venial sin only for married folk to have intercourse, when children were impossible, for the purpose of avoiding incontinence, but a mortal sin to do it for the pleasure alone. St. Thomas, and practically all of the theologians, held (and hold to-day) that the pleasure attaching to procreation was not part of God's original design, but a direct consequence of sin. A woman was made to kneel outside the church to be “purified” after child-birth before she could again share in the worship. (40) Joseph McCabe, The Religion of Woman (1905), 40
UN6: (NLI.4) 3(c)
pocket of seaweed, Blue
Note: Not in 1922 or 2021 text, but in 1986 (3.151).
UN6: (NLI.4) 3(d)
pimander good shepherd of men, Blue
Note: The Pimander (in Greek Ποιμάνδρης, Poimandres) is a work written in the second or third century AD and traditionally attributed to Hermes Trismegistus. It is a revelation account describing a vision of the creation of the universe and the nature and fate of humanity. In it, Poemandres is described as a shepherd of men.
Not in 1922 or 2021 texts, but in 1986 (3.227f).
UN6: (NLI.4) 3(e)
[minnows] Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: UG 3.476 in R
UN6: (NLI.4) 3(f)
Aristotle bald lust
Note: Aristotle associated baldness with lust.
Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:235(d)
UN6: (NLI.4) 3(g)
SD in aqua doubly defenceless, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN6: (NLI.4) 3(h)
banging door GPO Paris, Red
UN6: (NLI.4) 3(i)
heathen sage Red
Note: Copied to UN7 (V.A.2):031(f) for 9.720.
UN6: (NLI.4) 4(a)
Calypso
Note: Title is underlined in blue crayon.
Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:235(d)
UN6: (NLI.4) 4(b)
cat sees invisible things pass, Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Possibly copied to UN4 (NLI.5A):034(bm) for UG 18.936f. Since ancient times, cats were believed to see things invisible to humans, things such as wraiths; hence they were prized by wizards.
UN6: (NLI.4) 4(c)
commode, Blue
UN6: (NLI.4) 4(d)
Milly anemic too much milk, Blue
Note: See UN6 (NLI.4):018(r) below.
UN6: (NLI.4) 4(e)
headstall, Red
UN6: (NLI.4) 4(f)
leggy colt,
Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:235(f)
UN6: (NLI.4) 4(g)
 
Note: This blank space encompasses several lines.
UN6: (NLI.4) 4(h)
Circe
Note: Title is underlined in orange crayon.
Raphael transcription: not copied
UN6: (NLI.4) 4(i)
lynx (Lynch) Red
Note: Repeated UN6 (NLI.4):012(ch) below.
UN6: (NLI.4) 4(j)
old resident, Red
Note: Repeated UN6 (NLI.4):012(ci) below.
UN6: (NLI.4) 4(k)
[friend wife togs], Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN6: (NLI.4) 4(l)
cummerbund waistband, Red
Note: Cummerbund: a broad waistband usually worn in place of a vest with men's dress clothes.
UN6: (NLI.4) 5(a)
Lotuseaters
Note: Title is underlined in blue crayon.
Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:235(g)
UN6: (NLI.4) 5(b)
J.C & hop bitters, Red
Note: See also Sheet 12.003(n), Sheet 14.071(g) and Sheet 14.087(am). Hop bitters are a medicinal appetizer and tonic. They are compounded of hops, buchu, podophyllin, and dandelion, the oldest standing medicinal herbs in existence. They are valued for their action on the blood, stomach, liver, and kidneys.
UN6: (NLI.4) 5(c)
conversion of G.O.M., Red
UN6: (NLI.4) 5(d)
Lourdes cure water, Red
UN6: (NLI.4) 5(e)
holy water, Red
UN6: (NLI.4) 5(f)
ezcema [sic] on baby's face, Red
UN6: (NLI.4) 5(g)
El Dorado, Blue
UN6: (NLI.4) 5(h)
dolce far niente, Blue
Note: An Italian phrase meaning pleasant idleness.
UN6: (NLI.4) 5(i)
bathed by a woman, Red
Note: Copied from UN4 (NLI.5A):004(bh)
UN6: (NLI.4) 5(j)
McCoy has case at Morgue, Red
UN6: (NLI.4) 5(k)
smallpox, Red
UN6: (NLI.4) 5(l)
M'Coy & inquest Red
UN6: (NLI.4) 5(m)
eunuch long legs Red
The most general characteristics of eunuchs would appear to be an unusual tendency to put on fat, a notably greater length of the legs, absence of hair in the sexual and secondary sexual regions, a less degree of pigmentation, as noted both in the castrated negro and the white man, a puerile larynx and puerile voice. In character they are usually described as gentle, conciliatory, and charitable. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 183
UN6: (NLI.4) 5(n)
puerile blond large ears
The most general characteristics of eunuchs […] a puerile larynx and puerile voice. […] The castrated Skoptzy show increased stature, and, it seems, large ears, with decreased chest and head. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 183f
Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:235(h)
UN6: (NLI.4) 5(o)
tall Red
The eunuchs of Cairo are said to be easily seen in a crowd from their tall stature. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 184
UN6: (NLI.4) 5(p)
rules for tenor
The influence of sexual excitement in deepening the voice is shown by the rules of sexual hygiene prescribed to tenors, while a bass has less need to observe similar precautions. In women every phase of sexual life—puberty, menstruation, coitus, pregnancy—tends to affect the voice and always by giving it a deeper character. The deepening of the voice by sexual intercourse was an ancient Greek observation, and Martial refers to a woman's good or bad singing as an index to her recent sexual habits. Prostitutes tend to have a deep voice. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 188
Raphael transcription: not copied
UN6: (NLI.4) 5(q)
bass monk no, Red
The influence of sexual excitement in deepening the voice is shown by the rules of sexual hygiene prescribed to tenors, while a bass has less need to observe similar precautions. […] This is further indicated by the fact that in robust men abstinence still further deepens the voice (the monk of melodrama always has a bass voice), while excessive or precocious sexual indulgence tends to be associated with the same kind of puerile voice as is found in those persons in whom pubertal development has not been carried very far […] Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 188f
UN6: (NLI.4) 5(r)
emulsion, Green
One woman was responsible for 20 pounds of pepper, another ate ginger in large quantities, a third kept mace under her pillow; cinnamon, salt, emulsion of almonds, treacle, mushrooms were desired by others. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 211
UN6: (NLI.4) 5(s)
gilded oats, Red
Note: Scribally inserted on extant proof. The well-known story of Caligula feeding his horse on gilded Oats has been interpreted as meaning the golden colour of the grain. The white and black Tartarian Oats were reckoned the best until the potato oat was introduced, which has obtained preference in Scotland where it forms a large portion of the diet of the people. [Mrs R. Lee, Trees, Plants and Flowers, 81.]
UN6: (NLI.4) 5(t)
Lord Ardilaun's skin, Red
Note: Not on the extant proof.
UN6: (NLI.4) 6(a)
Hades
Note: Title is underlined in blue crayon.
Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:235(i)
UN6: (NLI.4) 6(b)
don't forget to pray for her, Blue
UN6: (NLI.4) 6(c)
remember in yr prayers, Blue
UN6: (NLI.4) 6(d)
write when death in family, Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
UN6: (NLI.4) 6(e)
requiem mass, Blue
Note: A Requiem Mass is a Mass for the dead, and is so called from the opening words of the Introit: Requiem aeternam dona eis, Domine (Grant them eternal rest, O Lord).
UN6: (NLI.4) 6(f)
¼ mourning, ~ Blue
Note: Quarter mourning: a late transitional period in the mourning period, that followed upon ‘half mourning’, itself following upon ‘full mourning’, which extended for a year and a day. The pitch black and crape of full mourning was gradually relaxed over time, through shades of grey and lavender. In Queen Victoria's case, her mourning period was extended up to her own death, that is, she never ‘went out of mourning’.
UN6: (NLI.4) 6(g)
~ go out of mourning, Blue
Note: Quarter mourning: a late transitional period in the mourning period, that followed upon ‘half mourning’, itself following upon ‘full mourning’, which extended for a year and a day. The pitch black and crape of full mourning was gradually relaxed over time, through shades of grey and lavender. In Queen Victoria's case, her mourning period was extended up to her own death, that is, she never ‘went out of mourning’.
UN6: (NLI.4) 6(h)
blackedged paper, Blue
Note: Black-edged stationery was printed in Britain in various breaths of border, thus allowing for gradual diminution during the period of mourning. Two years' mourning was held to be appropriate for a widow, one year for a widower, and one year for a parent. The sombre effect was usually emphasized by using notepaper of a light-to-mid-grey tint.
UN6: (NLI.4) 6(i)
crape weepers, Blue
Note: In a funereal context, crape weepers were trailing hat ornaments (for men in mourning). The undertakers and their staff continued to wear them after they had passed out of fashion, and only the crape armband was generally sported, worn with an ordinary black suit and black tie.
UN6: (NLI.4) 6(j)
Frogmore mausoleum, Green
Note: The Frogmore Estate or Gardens comprise 33 acres of private gardens within the Home Park adjoining Windsor Castle in Berkshire. It is the location of the royal retreat of Frogmore House, and of Frogmore Castle, so styled from the preponderance of frogs that inhabit this low-lying and marshy area close to the River Thames. It is also the site of three burial places of the British Royal Family: the Royal Mausoleum containing the tomb of Queen Victoria and Prince Albert; the Duchess of Kent's Mausoleum, burial place of Queen Victoria's mother; and the Royal Burial Ground.
UN6: (NLI.4) 6(k)
Atropos, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Atropos, in Greek mythology, was one of three Fates, the others being Clotho and Lachesis. Atropos's name (meaning ‘unalterable’ or ‘inflexible’) indicates her function of rendering the decisions of her sisters irreversible or immutable. Atropos is most frequently represented with scales, a sundial, or a cutting instrument, described by John Milton in Lycidas as the ‘abhorred shears’ with which she ‘slits the thin-spun life.’
UN6: (NLI.4) 6(l)
Victoria & Albert, Green
UN6: (NLI.4) 6(m)
no prince of Wales, Green
UN6: (NLI.4) 6(n)
who kicked the bucket, Blue
UN6: (NLI.4) 6(o)
the Queen — your wife Alby
Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:235(j)
UN6: (NLI.4) 6(p)
Prince Consort shadow Ed. VII substance, Green
Note: Prince Albert of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha (Francis Albert Augustus Charles Emmanuel; 26 August 1819-14 December 1861) was born in the duchy of Saxe-Coburg-Saalfeld to a family connected to many of Europe's ruling monarchs. At the age of 20, he married his cousin Queen Victoria of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland. They had nine children. He died at the relatively young age of 42, following a long illness. Victoria was so devastated at the loss of her husband that she entered into a deep state of mourning and wore black for the rest of her life. On her death in 1901, their eldest son succeeded as Edward VII.
UN6: (NLI.4) 6(q)
mummy Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: An embalmed corpse, not Mom. See also UN4 (NLI.5A):018(w) for UG 6.822, which was entered too early for this notebook.
UN6: (NLI.4) 6(r)
catacombs Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: See UN4 (NLI.5A):005(ce) for a more likely source of UG 6.822. A system of underground tombs between the 2nd and 3rd milestones of the Appian Way in Rome, where the bodies of the apostles Peter and Paul, among others, were said to have been buried. The name in Late Latin was catacumbas, a word of obscure origin possibly deriving from a proper name, or else a corruption of the Latin phrase cata tumbas: ‘among the tombs’. The word referred originally only to the Roman catacombs, but was extended by 1836 to refer to any subterranean receptacle of the dead, as in the 18th-century Paris catacombs. All Roman catacombs were located outside city walls (it was illegal to bury a dead body within the city) providing a place where martyrs' tombs could be openly marked and commemorative services and feasts held safely on sacred days.
UN6: (NLI.4) 6(s)
crypt Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: UG 6.971ff was entered too early (in the Rosenbach
  • MS) for this notebook. An underground room or vault beneath a church, used as a chapel or burial place
  • UN6: (NLI.4) 6(t)
    false obit. notice say you live longer Blue
    Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):004(ca).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(u)
    interest in prince future not like past? Green
    Note: The numerals ‘3 1 2’ are written over the first three words to indicate change of order.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(aa)
    joke about dead man 10 yrs after death, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(ab)
    motor hearse Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):011(ct). In the 17th century people starting using the word ‘hearse’ to refer to the horse-drawn carriages that conveyed the casket to the place of burial during a funeral procession. Hearses remained horse-drawn until the first decade of the 20th century, when motorized hearses began to appear.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(ac)
    bury in air flying machine, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(ad)
    lost her husband, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(ae)
    hatchments,
    Note: A funerary hatchment is a depiction within a black lozenge-shaped frame, generally on a black (sable) background, of a deceased's heraldic achievement; namely the escutcheon, showing the arms, together with the crest and supporters of his family or person. Regimental colours and other military or naval emblems are sometimes placed behind the arms of military or naval officers.
    Raphael transcription: not copied
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(af)
    mortal agony, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(ag)
    death struggle, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(ah)
    drowning see whole life, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(ai)
    restoration painful, Blue
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):006(ar) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(aj)
    wd you like to see a priest Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(ak)
    wandering Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(al)
    delirium Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(am)
    expire Blue
    Note: Repeated at UN4 (NLI.5A):037(ct).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(an)
    deceased, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(ao)
    rambling Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(ap)
    voice in his ear 1 day here you! Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: UG 6.924 too early.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(aq)
    lighten up before death Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(ar)
    brought to life Blue
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):006(ai) above.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(as)
    sleep must proceed Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(at)
    ether
    Raphael transcription: not copied
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(au)
    opium Green
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):003(bd); UG 6.770 too early
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(av)
    die in sleep Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(ba)
    devil shows bad man sins Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(bb)
    more light or blaze sick chamber Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(bc)
    my will be done Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(bd)
    strabismus patheticus orantium Green
    Note: The rolling-up of the eyeballs near death: the strabismus patheticus orantium of Boerhaave.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(be)
    recognise (dying) Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(bf)
    dying scrawl old age Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(bg)
    slip to foot of bed Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(bh)
    feeding cup Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(bi)
    rub mouth with spoon Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(bj)
    whispering Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(bk)
    pull pillow away pull him out on floor Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(bl)
    buried upright head over E, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(bm)
    smoked in his own mausoleum, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(bn)
    slaughterhouse tanneries, byproducts, dead meat trade, soap, margarine Blue
    Note: See also UN1 (NLI.3):016(p) for UG 6.395ff, and UN4 (NLI.5A):057(ba).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(bo)
    I'll make it my biz, Green
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):005(e).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(bp)
    macintosh, Green
    Note: Correction only.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(bq)
    Rhadamanthus Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: Rhadamanthus, son of Jupiter and Europe, was one of the three judges of hell, where his province was to judge such as died impenitent. The infernal division assigned to him was Tartarus.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(br)
    hell for leather
    Note: At full speed.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:235(k)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 6(bs)
    no cremate RC Red
    Note: At no period in the history of Catholicism was the practice of cremation ever adopted or favored in the Catholic Church. Burial of the dead was an inviolable practice in the Church. Cremation was considered a pagan custom often accompanied by rites incompatible with the Catholic Faith. Under Boniface VIII whoever practiced cremation was excommunicated and the remains even of the corpse were refused Christian burial.

    Canon 1176 of the 1983 Code of Canon Law, paragraph 3, permits cremation, though burial is earnestly recommended, but it is only the recommendation of a pious custom. Funeral rites are forbidden for those who have chosen cremation for a reason contrary to the Christian Faith (canon 1184). It is also forbidden to scatter the ashes or to have them in your home; they must be buried or placed in a vault in a cemetery.

    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(a)
    Eolus
    Note: Title is underlined in blue crayon.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:236(a)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(b)
    invective, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(c)
    Great was their, Blue
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):011(q).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(d)
    underdarkneath the earth, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(e)
    Farrell, Blue
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):016(e).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(f)
    but it is not always so harmless as it seems, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(g)
    nature notes, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(h)
    tiny tots, Blue
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):018(m).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(i)
    queen Anne is dead, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(j)
    poetic licence, Blue
    Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):009(bh) for UG 7.1015.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(k)
    look out for squalls, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(l)
    newspaper man, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(m)
    from liquids proceeded to solids, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(n)
    [Tully] Blue
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):013(n) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(o)
    Freeman there first, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(p)
    castingbox, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(q)
    matrix,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:236(b)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(r)
    casting vote, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(s)
    agenda paper, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(t)
    forme
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:236(c)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(u)
    door always visavis other, Blue
    Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):008(u).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(v)
    paperweight, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(aa)
    spells finis, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(ab)
    tornado,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:236(d)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(ac)
    cyclone, Green
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):052(i) for UG 7.701.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(ad)
    a link with bygone times of yore, Red
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):007(as) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(ae)
    Standing orders,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:236(e)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(af)
    breathless Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(ag)
    ruin the whole thing, Blue
    Note: Probably not taken from this notebook (too early) but from an antecedent (lost) notebook. See also UN6 (NLI.4):021(cm) above and UN4 (NLI.5A):003(be).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(ah)
    Crown him — that's what X said, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(ai)
    paste Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):007(cg)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(aj)
    in the lexicon of youth – Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(ak)
    it is with the most unfeigned regret, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(al)
    dissolution, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(am)
    proof fever, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(an)
    Wallops, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(ao)
    Daily Organ, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(ap)
    hustle, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(aq)
    windy Troy, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(ar)
    kick in the latter half of matinée Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(as)
    of yore Red
    Note: See UN6 (NLI.4):007(ad) above.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(at)
    wearer of crown, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(au)
    vaunted, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(av)
    continued page 2 col 3 Freeman, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(ba)
    answers to ads,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:236(f)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(bb)
    telegram boys, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(bc)
    newsboards, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 7(bd)
    metaphorically speaking, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(a)
    Lestrygonians
    Note: Title is underlined in blue crayon.
    Raphael transcription: not copied
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(b)
    lay it on with a trowel Red
    Note: Copied from UN4 (NLI.5A):010(f).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(c)
    his gorge rose, Red
    Note: A note for replacement of UG 8.672 only. Originally in R, missing in 6, this unit represents an attempted correction.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(d)
    ice, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(e)
    finger in the pie, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(f)
    Y.M.C.A. Red
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):008(eh).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(g)
    tempting fruit, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(h)
    fruitarians & nutarians, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(i)
    old woman who lived in a shoe (Vic) Red
    Note: Old nursery rhyme. It is found in many variants, e.g.:
    There was an old woman who lived in a shoe.
    She had so many children, she didn't know what to do.
    She gave them some broth without any bread;
    Then whipped all their bums and sent them to bed.

    Queen Victoria had no fewer than nine children. She lived in a palace.

    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(j)
    buttery, larder, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(k)
    Spanish olives, or Italian, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(l)
    dog eats moving upper jaw, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(m)
    left Lombard street because Rudy †, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(n)
    dog in the manger, Red
    Note: Term for an avaricious person who denies others access to someone he himself (or she herself) has no use for.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(o)
    ptmarmigan Red
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):010(cd) for UG 8.887.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(p)
    pleasure pain Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(q)
    irides, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(r)
    nurse spoon first, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(s)
    young P.C. Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(t)
    Chinese eat 50 yr old eggs, Red
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):040(ao).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(u)
    next thing on the menu, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(v)
    chap cleans knife serviette rubbing all the microbes on |atoa| it, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(aa)
    eyeless feet Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(ab)
    bella passes Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(ac)
    T T selfish Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(ad)
    1d bun & walk with band Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(ae)
    ads for criminals, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(af)
    head bandaged Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 8(ag)
    pipe spitting Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 9(a)
    Scylla and Carybdis
    Note: Title is underlined in blue crayon.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:236(g)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 9(b)
    man and boy, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 9(c)
    wicked uncle, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 9(d)
    carrotty Bess, 1st citizen, Blue
    Note: Carrotty: redhaired. Fay Elizabeth, otherwise carrotty Bess, the gross virgin who inspired the Merry Wives of Windsor.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 9(e)
    Dr Sigerson, Red
    Note: George Sigerson (1838-1925), an Irish physician and general man of letters. He argues that whereas Ireland has not yet produced its own modern epic, its literary influence has shaped the epics of many other countries, including several of Shakespeare's plays.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 9(f)
    Chas Hart actor WS's grandnephew,
    Note: Charles Hart (1625-1683) fought in the battle of Edge-hill, as lieutenant, in Prince Rupert's regiment, and afterwards became a very celebrated tragic actor of the restoration period. He is believed (falsely) to have been the grandson of Shakespeare's sister Jon, the wife of William Hart, a hatter in Stratford.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:236(h)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 9(g)
    in 's Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: UG 9.541 in Rosenbach
    UN6: (NLI.4) 9(h)
    Socrates 2 wives Xanthippe & Myrto, Blue
    Note: According to some accounts, Myrto, the daughter of Arsteides, was Socrates' first wife. Xanthippe, his (second) wife is proverbially shrew-like.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 9(i)
    socratidion's epipsychidion, Blue
    Note: Socratidion is the diminutive form of Socrates. Epipsychidion is a poem by Percy Bysshe Shelley. The title is a nonce Greek word, usually translated as “this soul of my soul”. The poem extols what “true love” comprises, according to the poet: a kind of agape with a kindred spirit.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 9(j)
    brother-in-love Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 9(k)
    initiation
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:236(i)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 9(l)
    our players, Blue
    Note: Players: actors.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 9(m)
    one thinks, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 9(n)
    Arist. wife's bald, Red
    Note: Last two words crossed in green.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(a)
    Wandering Rocks
    Note: Title is underlined in blue crayon.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:236(j)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(b)
    LB meets Bloomer,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:236(k)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(c)
    B of Ire Mary's Abbey Red
    Note: On 25 June 1783, the Bank of Ireland opened for business at Mary's Abbey (off Capel St., Dublin) in a private house previously owned by one Charles Blakeney.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(d)
    Liberator's bank Nation |aDaner Damera| Latouche
    Note: David Latouche was the son of David Digges Latouche, a rich French Huguenot (Calvinist) who, driven out of France, came to Ireland. He served as an officer in Colonel Caillemotte's Regiment in the army of William of Orange and saw action at the Battle of the Boyne. Subsequently, he settled in Dublin and became an eminent banker, establishing the oldest bank in Ireland. He died in 1745. His son David, the trustee of Mercer's Hospital, was born in 1704, and succeeded his father in business as a banker, building the edifice of Latouche's Bank in Castle-street, on part of the city wall, in 1735. On the foundation of the Bank of Ireland, he was appointed its first Governor.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:236(l)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(e)
    Fode Bruton,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:236(m)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(f)
    O'Madden & O. Madden, Green
    Note: A correction for an erroneous correction (O Madden to O'Madden) made on the typescript.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(g)
    father's dead! Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(h)
    is that -- like it as damn it, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(i)
    Two meeting curse then drink Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(j)
    Island bridge, Red
    Note: Repeated UN6 (NLI.4):012(ce) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(k)
     
    Note: This blank space extends over several lines
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(l)
    Circe
    Note: Title is underlined in red crayon.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:237(a)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(m)
    LB branded “C”, Blue
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):020(cu).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(n)
    cock & bull story, Red
    Note: Copied from UN4 (NLI.5A):038(cm).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(o)
    LB behind [hand] she's drunk inebriated Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(p)
    old burgundy, Red
    Note: A rich red wine from the Côte d'Or.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(q)
    LB kisses JJ's hand, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(r)
    Ready,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:237(b)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(s)
    There's no-one in it but her old father drunk, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(t)
    pulchritude, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(u)
    LB visited medically, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(v).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(v)
    LB to Mrs Breen La ci darem la mano, Red
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):050(o). ‘Là ci darem la mano’ (there we will give each other our hands) is a duet for the characters Don Giovanni (baritone) and Zerlina (soprano) in Mozart's 1787 opera Don Giovanni (Act 1, Scene 3).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(aa)
    lead him a dance,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:237(c)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(ab)
    yes ma'am, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(ac)
    women pour scent from jugs & roseleaves, victor LB, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(aa) for UG 15.1446f.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(ad)
    remove him, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(ae)
    bear & tomtom, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(af)
    Dublin Horseshow 2nd day fashionable,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:237(d)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(ag)
    bear buzzes to bother bees, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(ah)
    Bloom parade, Green
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):016(aj) and UN6 (NLI.4):020(cm)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(ai)
    LB explains his plans, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(ab).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(aj)
    King Horse,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:237(e)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(ak)
    beastly dead, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(al)
    scapegoat, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: See also Sheet 15.042(ac)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(am)
    idiot laugh of whore,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:237(f)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(an)
    Mr Pat,
    Raphael transcription: not copied
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(ao)
    drunkards cardplayers, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(ap)
    I believe in him, Green
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):010(cv) below, Sheet 15.073(ac) (for UG 15.1736) and Sheet 15.073(be).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(aq)
    Messiah Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(aj).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(ar)
    postexilic hegemony, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(af).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(as)
    David's house, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(ad).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(at)
    Emmanuel Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(ae).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(au)
    boar with bristles
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:237(g)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(av)
    white bull Apocalypse Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(ah).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(ba)
    Belial Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(ai).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(bb)
    RB reproves soulless LB, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(bc)
    Messiah hid under Jahweh's seat, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(ak).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(bd)
    messiah ben Joseph or ben David, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(am)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(be)
    pseudomessiah, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(al).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(bf)
    Menanem s of Judas Abram Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(ap).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(bg)
    Abulafia Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(an).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(bh)
    Asher Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(ao).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(bi)
    Läammlein (Istria) Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(aq).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(bj)
    favourite, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(bk)
    LB pissed against Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(ar).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(bl)
    I done seed him, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(bm)
    their genitories, Red
    As regards France, Burton's contemporary, Howell, wrote in 1627 in his Familiar Letters concerning the repulse of the English at Rhé: “A captain told me that when they were rifling the dead bodies of the French gentlemen after the first invasion they found that many of them had their mistresses' favors tied about their genitories. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 10
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(bn)
    LB's prick preserved, Green
    Schurig (Spermatologia, p. 357) at the beginning of the eighteenth century knew a Belgian lady who, when her dearly loved husband died, secretly cut off his penis and treasured it as a sacred relic in a silver casket. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 10
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(as).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(bo)
    Password, Red
    Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):006(i).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(bp)
    fife & drum band, Green
    and when we reached the inn door we stopped, and saw six men march up with fifes and a drum (not a creature taking any notice of them), go down the street, and back again. Grant and Brown were out; but had no idea what it could be. Albert asked the littie maid, and the answer was, “It's just a band,” and that it walked about in this way twice a week. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 194
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(at).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(bq)
    plough her, Red
    Thus it is noteworthy that Shakespeare more than once applies the term “ploughed” to a woman who has had sexual intercourse. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 5
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(br)
    triumphal arch, Green
    There are no gates to the town [Dublin], but temporary ones were erected under an arch; and here we stopped, and the Mayor presented me the keys with some appropriate words. At the last triumphal arch a poor little dove was let down into my lap, with an olive brauch round its neck, alive and very tame. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 232
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(au).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(bs)
    a royal (stag), Blue
    The deer retreated; but Albert felt certain he had hit a stag. He ran up to the keepers, and at that moment they called from below that they “had got him,” and Albert ran on to see. I waited for a bit; but soon scrambled on with Bertie and Macdonald's help; and Albert joined me directly, and we all went down and saw a magnificent stag, “a royal,” which had dropped, soon after Albert had hit him, at one of the men's feet. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 102
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(bt)
    royal stuart plaid,
    At half-past one o'clock we started in “Highland State,”—Albert in a royal Stuart plaid, and I and the girls in skirts of the same,—with the ladies (who had only returned at five in the morning from the ball at Mar Lodge) and gentlemen, for the Linn of Dee, to open the new bridge there. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 153
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:237(h)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(bu)
    steer,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:237(i)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(bv)
    14 hands Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(ca)
    what is in store for you, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(cb)
    I asked before you, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(cc)
    suckeress, Red
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(ce)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(cd)
    I'm the best o'cook, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(ce)
    LB escaped from private lunatic asylum, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(av).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(cf)
    we ladies, Red
    Albert had walked a great deal, and we ladies got off after it became more uneven, and when we were no longer very far from the top. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), passim e.g. 120
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(cg)
    3 x 3, Green
    The Duchess of Gordon came to see us afterwards; and while she was still with us, Captain Forbes (who had asked permission to do so) marched through the grounds with his men, the pipers going in front. They stopped, and cheered three-times-three, throwing up their bonnets. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 125
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(ba). See also UN4 (NLI.5A):022(ap) for UG 15.1372.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(ch)
    LB carries someone on back, Green
    We heard afterwards that our men had carried all Captain Forbes's men on their backs through the river. They saw the fishing going on, and came to the water's edge on the opposite side; and on being greeted by our people, said they would oome over, on which ours went across in one moment and carried them over—Macdonald at their head carrying Captain Forbes on his back. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 125f
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(bb).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(ci)
    LB stinks, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(bb).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(cj)
    Highlander pissing, Red
    Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):003(al) and UN6 (NLI.4):021(co) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(ck)
    enemy soldiers show medals, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(cl)
    mange,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:237(j)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(cm)
    pocha,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:237(k)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(cn)
    caliph,
    Raphael transcription: not copied
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(co)
    I liked the danger LB, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(cp)
    Gerty limps, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: UG 15.372 (draft 1A.1, JJA 14.211) seems too early for this notebook.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(cq)
    shorthand & longhand, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(cr)
    LB stoned & crucified Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(bc).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(cs)
    Turko the terrible, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(ct)
    all hollow, hollow, hollow, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(bd).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(cu)
    divorced, [pl], Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(cv)
    I believe in him, Green
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):010(ap) above, Sheet 15.073(ac) (for UG 15.1736) and Sheet 15.073(be).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(da)
    elle est gentille Zoe, [bein]? Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(db)
    Bravo! Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(bg).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(dc)
    I Bloom tell you so! Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(bf); see also UN7 (V.A.2):012(ch).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(dd)
    magnesium photo taken, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(bh).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(de)
    LB speaks Hebrew (official translation) Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(bi). See also UN6 (NLI.4):012(bv) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(df)
    cheap at the price Red
    Note: Left margin. See also UN6 (NLI.4):012(bw) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(dg)
    Zingari tie Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):014(d) for UG 18.296. ‘i Zingari’ is the name of an amateur cricket club founded in 1845. Zingaro: a gypsy.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 10(dh)
    Irish girl hand up to elbow in vulva of mare Red
    [re an Irish archdeacon's daughter] F. was tall, dark, and handsome, but had never made any advances to me, nor had I to her. She was making love to her father's mare after a singular fashion. Stripping her right arm, she formed her fingers into a cone, and pressed on the mare's vulva. I was astonished to see the beast stretching her hind legs as if to accommodate the hand of her mistress, which she pushed in gradually and with seeming ease to the elbow. At the same time, she seemed to experience the most voluptuous sensation, crisis after crisis arriving. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 85
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(a)
    Cyclops
    Note: Title is underlined in blue crayon.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:237(l)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(b)
    whiteeyed kaffir, Red
    Note: See also UN1 (NLI.3):032(et), Sheet 12.015(v) for UG 12.1552, and Sheet 12.002(ac) for use in protoCyclops.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(c)
    limp after drinking all the samples in the bloody establishment Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(d)
    more by token Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(e)
    anyhow as I was saying Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: 12.697 in Rosenbach
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(f)
    battling Bennett Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(g)
    Percy Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(h)
    his trainer Ole Wettstein Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(i)
    Bloom in Irish, Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(j)
    Irish name for Barney Kiernan's & street Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(k)
    scion of the house of the Brunswick, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(l)
    not a dry eye in the assemblage, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(m)
    not as much as would blind yr eye Blue
    Note: Copied from UN4 (NLI.5A):017(aj).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(n)
    rose nobly to the occasion, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(o)
    in a happy speech, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(p)
    bellicosity, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(q)
    great was their, Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):007(c).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(r)
    they ought to take a hold of a fellow the like of that and throw him in the bloody sea, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(s)
    the Crown, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(t)
    the good fathers, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(u)
    Mr Hopkins presided at the organ Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(v)
    Croagh Patrick, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(aa)
    Henry 8, harp of gold on blue field, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(ab)
    '98, green, Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(ac)
    Slaney, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(ad)
    Parthalon people buried ~ Orange
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(ae)
    ~ Tallaght, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(af)
    Angus the Culdee, Green
    Note: Culdee in Old Irish means ‘fellow of God’ and was used to describe an ascetic monk. The Martyrology of Angus the Culdee is a ninth or tenth-century festology or calendar of saints' days composed in Irish by a monk named Angus. His glosses and notes are extensive.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(ag)
    howandever Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(ah)
    3 crowns blue field prov. of Munster, sons of Milesius Blue
    Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):001(aq) for UG 14.372. The arms of Munster are ‘azure, three antique crowns, or’. The three-crown device can be traced to the fourteenth century, when it was borne by Robert de Vere as Lord of Ireland. The three crowns were borne as the arms of Ireland in the funeral procession of Henry V, in 1413. [These reappear in Finnegans Wake in ‘the three crowns round your draphole’ in III.3].

    The leader of the Milesians, who had defeated the Tuatha De Danann and become masters of Ireland, was Goidel (or Gael), and the ‘sons’ of Milesius were the Gaels. These were believed to have been the legitimate progeny of the three sons of Milesius, Hiber (or Eber), Heremon (or Eiremon), and Ith. Ith was slain by by the Tuatha de Danaans. The Gaels are held to have come to Ireland by way of Spain, and to have originated in Egypt.

    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(ai)
    uncooked food Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(aj)
    happlily too familiar to need recalling, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(ak)
    forcibly expressed, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(al)
    there was a time, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(am)
    tempt?,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:237(n)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(an)
    the holy Romans, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(ao)
    evergreen, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(ap)
    took a keen interest in the proceedings, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(aq)
    a record crowd, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(ar)
    our own, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(as)
    which only the citizen could, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(at)
    where are ~Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(au)
    ~ our missing millions? Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(av)
    Lost tribes of Israel? Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(ba)
    giant pleasure ship, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(bb)
    Edmund Ignatius Rice, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(bc)
    S. Pappin's Ballymun, Blue
    Note: Pappin was abbot, in the sixth century, of a monastery at Ballymun. The parish church there still bears his name, but little is known of the man himself.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(bd)
    mullioned windows, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(be)
    every lady in the audience presented with a tasteful souvenir of the occasion, Blue
    Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):018(ad).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(bf)
    latest from the scene of action, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(bg)
    Arthur G. Son & Co, Ltd Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(bh)
    Lord So and So? Red
    Note: See UN6 (NLI.4):011(dh) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(bi)
    Title to disguise name, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(bj)
    what's this his name is or was? Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: UG 12.1543f in Rosenbach.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(bk)
    lady abbess,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:237(o)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(bl)
    heading for,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:237(p)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(bm)
    nothing like it in the whole wide world, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(bn)
    in best of spirits, Blue
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):045(aa).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(bo)
    |aoura| contributor Cit B, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(bp)
    Constable 14C, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(bq)
    S Jarlath (Tuam) S. Kieran S Finbarr, Blue
    Note: Among the most eminent Irish saints of the sixth century were Jarlath of Tuam, Kieran, abbot of Clonmacnoise, and Finbar.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(br)
    lordly Shannon, Red
    Note: The epithet ‘lordly’ has long been applied to describe the Shannon, the longest river in Ireland.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(bs)
    gathered to his fathers,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:237(q)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(bt)
    worldfamous, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(bu)
    an evg contemporary Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(bv)
    the monster [parcel],
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:237(r)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(ca)
    feintruled, Blue
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):016(am) and UN6 (NLI.4):016(bf) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(cb)
    P.D quotes Hindu, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(cc)
    Pius longest reign,
    Note: Amongst those popes who enjoyed the longest reigns, three attained to the twenty-third year of their Pontificates, namely, Sylvester I, Adrian I, and Pius VII. Pius VII reigned twenty four years.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:238(a)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(cd)
    Card Simeoni denounced plan of campaign,
    Note: Giovanni Simeoni (b. 12 July 1816) was an Italian Cardinal of the Roman Catholic Church. He served as Prefect of the Sacred Congregation for the Propagation of the Faith from 1879 until his death in 1892. He was made cardinal in 1875. The ‘Plan of Campaign’ was a resistance policy of ‘boycott’ adopted in Ireland between 1886 and 1891, co-ordinated by Irish politicians for the benefit of tenant farmers, in opposition to mainly (English) absentee and rack-rent landlords. It was denounced by Simeoni and the other clergy.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:238(b)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(ce)
    Irish damask from looms of Antrim, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(cf)
    Jacquard de Lyon, Green
    Note: Born in Lyon, Joseph Marie Charles dit (called or nicknamed) Jacquard (1752-1834) was a French weaver and merchant. He played an important role in the development of the earliest programmable loom (the ‘Jacquard Loom’).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(cg)
    Arrah na Pogue, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(ch)
    Nelson policy blind eye to telescope, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(ci)
    [scutcheon] Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(cj)
    & backless [of] ~
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:238(c)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(ck)
    flax, Not cancelled
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:238(c)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(cl)
    messrs John Barber Sheffield, Blue
    Note: John Barber, early nineteenth-century silversmith and cutler of Sheffield.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(cm)
    the Bros Sheares, Green
    Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):012(k). Henry and John Sheares, both well-off barristers and members of the United Irishmen, were tried for treason in July 1798, four month's before Wolfe Tone's trial. They were found guilty, sentenced to death and hanged. Henry seems to have been a more reluctant and a less deeply implicated conspirator than his enthusiastic brother John.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(cn)
    Robt. Emmet, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: UG 12.499f in Rosenbach.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(co)
    flags dipped in salute, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(cp)
    the German lad, Blue
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):012(bu) and UN6 (NLI.4):018(e) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(cq)
    Mayo boy, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(cr)
    the Kildare man, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(cs)
    Fred K.J. Cinnamon
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:238(d)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(ct)
    clerk in holy orders,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:238(e)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(cu)
    John Wyse,
    Raphael transcription: not copied
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(cv)
    superquality, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(da)
    greatly enhanced his reputation, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(db)
    than [whomer],
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:238(f)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(dc)
    Blacksod Bay Ventry harbour Kerry Red
    Note: Top margin. Blacksod Bay lies to the north of Achill Island and to the east of the southern part of the Mullet peninsula, in County Mayo on the west coast of Ireland. It's anchorage affords excellent shelter, even from westerly gales and can be entered at any time of the day and in any weather. Ventry is a village in County Kerry, on the Dingle Peninsula. The bay or harbour there is another suitable anchorage for sailing and fishing boats.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(dd)
    mixed reception Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(de)
    palm wine
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:237(m)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(df)
    shearling rams Red
    Note: A ‘shearling’ (or yearling) ram is one between its first and second shearing.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(dg)
    Junius Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: Left margin. UG 12.1633 (PL 4) derives from UN4 (NLI.5A):016(ct). ‘Junius’ was the pseudonym of a writer who contributed a series of political letters critical of the government of King George II to the Public Advertiser from 21 January 1769 to 21 January 1772 as well as several other London newspapers such as the London Evening Post.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(dh)
    So and so Green
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):011(bh) above.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 11(di)
    Old Whatwhat Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(a)
    Nausikaa
    Note: Title is underlined in blue crayon.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:238(g)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(b)
    rut Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: See also Sheet 13.014(g) for UG 13.840
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(c)
    like a breeze coming on, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(d)
    be a nun, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(e)
    porkpie hat, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(f)
    painted moustache on her with burnt cork Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(g)
    rouge
    Raphael transcription: not copied
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(h)
    engravings, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(i)
    exquisite nose, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(j)
    broad shoulders, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(k)
    picture of health, Red
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):018(ba)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(l)
    uncle said, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(m)
    matinée idol, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(n)
    fringe,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:238(h)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(o)
    princess slip,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:238(i)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(p)
    shy to eat, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(q)
    wet paint, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(r)
    shepherd's hour Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(s)
    novena, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):018(dp) for UG 13.452
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(t)
    postman's knock, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(u)
    lovely in the extreme, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    The peeps of Dunkeld, with the river Tay deep in the bottom, and the view of the bridge and cathedral, surrounded by the high wooded hills, as you approached it, were lovely in the extreme. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 55
    Note: See Sheet 13.020(as) for UG 13.37 (Ros-3)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(v)
    washed away, Blue
    We passed close by the flat rock, called The Lady's Rock, on which a McLean left his wife, hoping she would be washed away—she was saved however. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 83
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(aa)
    picturesque, Red
    A salmon was speared here by one of the men; after which we walked to the ford, or quarry, where we were very successful, seven salmon being caught, some in the net, and some speared. Though Albert stood in the water some time he caught nothing: but the scene at this beautiful spot was exciting and picturesque in the extreme. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 125
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(ab)
    Grace darling & lighthouse, Green
    We passed Coquet Island and Bamborough Castle on the Northumberland coast, which I was unfortunately unable to see; but from my cabin I saw Ferne Island, with Grace Darling's lighthouse on it; also Rocky Islands and Holy Island. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 19
    Note: Grace Darling was an English lighthouse keeper's daughter, famed for participating in the rescue of survivors when their ship ran aground on the Farne Islands off the coast of Northumberland in northeast England; nine members of her crew were saved.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(ac)
    scatty heel, Green
    Note: Copied from UN4 (NLI.5A):051(ac)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(ad)
    LB hears litany, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(ae)
    body all colours, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(af)
    menses darker skin, Green
    In women, during menstruation, there is a general tendency to pigmentation; this is especially obvious around the eyes, and in some cases black rings of true pigment form in this position. Even the skin of the negro women of Loango sometimes becomes a few shades darker during menstruation. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 193
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(ag)
    so long as w W don't mock, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(ah)
    hyacinth,
    Raphael transcription: not copied
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(ai)
    birthright of every woman, hair Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(aj)
    swing, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(ak)
    hairpins, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(al)
    frig looking at photo, Green
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):019(bo).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(am)
    daydream ~ Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(an)
    ~ re M D he ignore,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:238(j)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(ao)
    she crimsoned Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(ap)
    menses [turns] milk, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(aq)
    Lord Dudley,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:238(k)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(ar)
    Lord Houghton,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:238(l)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(as)
    [BLANK SPACE]
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(at)
    Cyclops
    Note: Title is underlined in blue crayon.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:238(m)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(au)
    scheduled to meet Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(av)
    wage war,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:238(o)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(ba)
    show us the drink, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(bb)
    do you see any green in the white of my eye, Blue
    Note: Phrase meaning ‘do you think I'm so easily duped?’
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(bc)
    as someone said, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: UG 12.463 in Rosenbach.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(bd)
    jews sold at auction in Morocco, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(be)
    Sister Theresa of the Child Jesus, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(bf)
    Our most Holy Father
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:238(o)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(bg)
    Servant of God,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:239(a)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(bh)
    Venerable process of virtues most favourable
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:239(b)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(bi)
    solemn reading of decree recognizing heroicity of his virtues,
    Note: If, in the process of beatification, sanctity to a high degree is recognized in a person a decree of ‘heroicity of virtue’ is issued.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:239(c)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(bj)
    process of miracles = beatification
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:239(d)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(bk)
    the Royal Author, Blue
    This latter trait, very characteristic of the Royal Author, gives, throughout, an additional charm to the book, which, on that account alone, and apart even from its many other merits, will, the Editor doubts not, be gratefully and affectionately welcomed by the public. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 12
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(bl)
    these our times, Blue
    The Editor thinks that one point of interest which will incidentally be disclosed by this publication, is the aspect of the Court in these our times. What would not the historian give to have similar materials within his reach, when writing about the reigns of the great Queen Elizabeth or the good Queen Anne? Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 11
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(bm)
    it poured with rain, Blue
    We let go the anchor at Arrochar, the head of the lake, intending to land and proceed to Loch Lomond, where a steamer was waiting for us; but it poured with rain most hopelessly. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 244
    Note: See UN6 (NLI.4):013(v) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(bn)
    earl of Dublin (Edw. VII) Blue
    I intend to create Bertie “Earl of Dublin” as a compliment to the town and country; he has no Irish title, though he is born with several Scotch ones (belonging to the heirs to the Scotch throne, and which we have inherited from James VI. of Scotland and I. of England); and this was one of my father's titles. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 242f
    Note: Bertie succeeded his mother and was later crowned Edward VII.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(bo)
    bonfires, Red
    When we went on deck after eight in the evening, we were close to the Cove of Cork, and could see many bonfires on the hill, and the rockets and lights that were sent off from the different steamers. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), passim, e.g. 225
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(bp)
    Brother Sebastian, Red
    Note: “Sebastian” not in final text.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(bq)
    Wales (prince of), Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(br)
    Old Vic, Red
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):018(d).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(bs)
    partook of luncheon, Blue
    We walked down the ranks of the Highlanders, and then partook of luncheon, the piper played, and one of the Highlanders danced the “sword dance.” Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 33
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(bt)
    Sir George, Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Sir George handed me into the b#[C3]#[A4]rge. It was raining very hard when we got on board, and therefore we remained in our sitting-room. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 17
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(bu)
    the German lad, Red
    Note: See UN6 (NLI.4):011(cp) above, and UN6 (NLI.4):018(e) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(bv)
    LB speaks Hebrew (official translation), Blue
    Note: See UN6 (NLI.4):010(de) above.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(bw)
    cheap at the price, Blue
    Note: See UN6 (NLI.4):010(df) above.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(ca)
    wholesale grocers, wine & brandy shippers 8, 9 & 10 Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(cb)
    leading case, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(cc)
    groyne, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(cd)
    wild horses won't drag it from us, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(ce)
    Island bridge, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(cf)
    bellwether, Red
    Note: Top margin
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(cg)
    ewe, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(ch)
    lynx (Lynch) Red
    Note: See UN6 (NLI.4):004(i) above. UG 15.3628 seems too early (draft 15.3) for this notebook.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(ci)
    old resident Red
    Note: Repeated UN6 (NLI.4):004(j) above.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 12(cj)
    baptised
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:238(n)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(a)
    Oxen of the Sun
    Note: Title is underlined in blue crayon.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:239(e)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(b)
    doggone, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(c)
    French fashion, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(d)
    to shew Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(e)
    learn his letters, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(f)
    her dear X—, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(g)
    use of the globes, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(h)
    took the sacrament, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(i)
    circumambient, Red
    Note: Surrounding on all sides: said of air, or water.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(j)
    cannot away with, Red
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):046(bj) for UG 14.828.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(k)
    Lambay Red
    Note: UG 14.660 and 14.682 seem too early
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(l)
    Hon Cecil [Bardry], Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(m)
    [paid] a man near who,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:239(f)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(n)
    Tully, Red
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):007(n) above.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(o)
    I mind the say,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:239(g)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(p)
    [pollock] you, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(q)
    smalls, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(r)
    I never did hold with his ~ Red
    Note: See also Sheet 14.050(g).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(s)
    ~ chaste fancy, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(t)
    shd child of rape be let live, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(u)
    1st conception condition all others,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:239(h)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(v)
    it poured with rain, Red
    Note: See UN6 (NLI.4):012(bm) above for source reading.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(aa)
    varicose veins, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Martin […] also points out that women who suffer from large varicose veins are seldom troubled by the nausea of pregnancy. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 210
    Note: UG 14.1427 in Rosenbach.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(ab)
    supernumerary digits, Red
    A lady when pregnant was much interested in a story in which one of the characters has a supernumerary digit, and this often recurred to her mind. Her baby had a supernumerary digit on one hand. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 220
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(ac)
    woman impregnated by married woman, Green
    The stories, repeated in various books, of women who have conceived after homosexual relations with partners who had just left their husbands' beds are not therefore inherently impossible.
    [footnote] The earliest story of the kind with which I am acquainted, that of a widow who was thus impregnated by a married friend, is quoted in Schurig's Spermatologia (p. 224) from Amatus Lusitanus, Curationum Centuri#[C3]#[A6] Septem, 1620. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 163
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):021(eg), Sheet 14.073(m), and Sheet 14.081(j) for UG 14.1407.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(ad)
    spermatoza wade through acid mucus, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    The general belief still remained, however, that the woman's part in conjugation is passive, and that it is entirely by the energy of the male organ and of the male sexual elements, the spermatozoa, that conjunction with the germ cell is attained. According to this theory, it was believed that the spermatozoa were, as Wilkinson expresses it, in a history of opinion on this question, “endowed with some sort of intuition or instinct; that they would turn in the direction of the os uteri, wading through the acid mucus of the vagina; travel patiently upward and around the vaginal portion of the uterus; enter the uterus and proceed onward in search of the waiting ovum.” Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 161
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(ae)
    floating kidney, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(af)
    inspect into Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 13(ag)
    misconception, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: See also Sheet 14.031(k).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(a)
    Circe
    Note: Title is underlined in blue crayon.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:239(i)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(b)
    world's greatest LB, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(bl)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(c)
    LB consecrated, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(d)
    cruse, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(e)
    LB inspector, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(f)
    ordeal of witch, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(bo)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(g)
    we gallants, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(h)
    fancy queen,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:239(j)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(i)
    my old chief Joe Cuffe, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(j)
    Mrs Bloom, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: See also Sheet 15.056(d).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(k)
    music sculpture Justice Industry Commerce Printing Chemistry, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(bp)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(l)
    The Writing on the Wall Green
    Note: ‘on the Wall’ is crossed through in red; see also Sheet 15.073(bn)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(m)
    Bloom is a Cod. Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(n)
    600 voices Alleluia chorus, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(bq)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(o)
    mit (with) Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(p)
    Donnerwetter, Blue
    Note: Copied from UN5 (NLI.5B):018(e).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(q)
    “skip”, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(r)
    mister LB mimic,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:239(k)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(s)
    boo Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(bq)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(t)
    mayoral chain Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(u)
    rosewater Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(bt)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(v)
    I don't want to you know (PB)
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:239(l)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(aa)
    as it were, Red
    Note: See also UN1 (NLI.3):032(cg)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ab)
    Hell!
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:240(a)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ac)
    riding cob, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ad)
    unbridled lust, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(br)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ae)
    ho[r]se show, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(af)
    this is |ajusta| like old times, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(bs)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ag)
    buzzard, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ah)
    mew, Red
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):053(av)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ai)
    grey nigger fear rush hat,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:240(b)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(aj)
    I smell thee man
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:240(c)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ak)
    unholy broth
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:240(d)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(al)
    epilepsy, Green
    Note: See also Sheet 15.032(v), Sheet 15.049(aj), Sheet 15.042(ai), Sheet 15.073(bu) and UN4 (NLI.5A):023(al).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(am)
    quadruple life, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(an)
    chair ride LB
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:240(e)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ao)
    valse & galop,
    Raphael transcription: not copied
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ap)
    my solrs. Ulysses J.H. Menton, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(aq)
    not by a long shot, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ar)
    intoxicated,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:240(f)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(as)
    just go ahead,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:240(g)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(at)
    invisible cloak after death
    Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):004(ba) for UG 6.900.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:240(h)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(au)
    Bella asks LB to tell a story, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(av)
    Speak when you're spoken to, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ba)
    ship on fire,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:240(i)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(bb)
    illustrious Bloom |a([Ulysses])a| Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(bv)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(bc)
    dog of a Christian, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(ca)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(bd)
    a Farmer, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(be)
    Dr Bloom, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(cb)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(bf)
    the lady Joan Mulholland, Green
    Note: See Sheet 15.073(cc) for UG 15.1586; see also UN4 (NLI.5A):040(bo)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(bg)
    Azazal spirit of wilderness to whom scapegoat with sins sent, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(cd). In Jewish legends, Azazel is a demon or evil spirit to whom, in the ancient rite of Yom Kippur (Day of Atonement), a scapegoat was sent bearing the sins of the Jewish people. Two male goats were chosen, one designated by lots ‘for the Lord,’ the other ‘for Azazel’ (Leviticus 16:8).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(bh)
    Lilith nighthag bloodsucker, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(ce). In Hebrew literature the term lilith or lilit (translated as ‘night creatures’, ‘night monster’, ‘night hag’, or ‘screech owl’) first occurs in a list of animals in Isaiah 34:14, either in singular or plural form according to variations in the earliest manuscripts. In the Dead Sea Scrolls 4Q510-511, the term occurs in a list of monsters. In Jewish magical inscriptions on bowls and amulets from the 6th century CE onwards, Lilith is identified as a female demon and the first visual depictions appear.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(bi)
    law of torts, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(bj)
    morganatic, Blue
    Augustus was already married, morganatically, but she did not know it, and he did not tell her. Lytton Strachey, Queen Victori1 (April 1921), 2
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(bk)
    martinet, Red
    Strachey: He [Prince Edward, Duke of Kent and Strathearn, and Victoria's father] had spent his early life in the army#[E2]#[80]#[94]at Gibraltar, in Canada, in the West Indies#[E2]#[80]#[94]and, under the influence of military training, had become at first a disciplinarian and at last a martinet. Lytton Strachey, Queen Victori1 (April 1921), 10
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):022(aj) for UG 15.3025.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(bl)
    his majority, Blue
    The new Queen, it was now clear, would in all probability never again be a mother; the Princess Victoria, therefore, was recognised by Parliament as heir-presumptive; and the Duchess of Kent, whose annuity had been doubled five years previously, was now given an additional 10,000 for the maintenance of the Princess, and was appointed regent, in case of the death of the King before the majority of her daughter. Lytton Strachey, Queen Victori1 (April 1921), 38
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(bm)
    minor,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:240(j)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(bn)
    pet, Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):020(aa) and UN4 (NLI.5A):022(et).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(bo)
    playing on piano, Red
    Dearest Albert was playing on the piano when I came down. Lytton Strachey, Queen Victori1 (April 1921), 52f
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(bp)
    Dearest Albert, Blue
    Dearest Albert was playing on the piano when I came down. (52-53). Lytton Strachey, Queen Victori1 (April 1921), 52f
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(bq)
    one of the 1st politicians now extant, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    He [King Leopold] is universally admitted to be one of the first politicians now extant. Lytton Strachey, Queen Victori1 (April 1921), 58
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(br)
    LB uses funny word, Green
    Court Puzzled by Expert on Book's Morals. […] But when Mr. Moeller said that Joyce employed the “Freudian method of psychoanalysis” in Ulysses, and added that the book “most emphatically was not aphrodisiac,” Justice Kernochan called a halt.
    “What's this!” he exploded. “What's that?” New York Tribune, Leaves from the Journal (15 February 1921), 15 February 1921, p.5
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(cf)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(bs)
    The Recorder: what is it? What is the man talking about. Green
    Court Puzzled by Expert on Book's Morals. […] But when Mr. Moeller said that Joyce employed the “Freudian method of psychoanalysis” in Ulysses, and added that the book “most emphatically was not aphrodisiac,” Justice Kernochan called a halt.
    What's this!” he exploded. “What's that?”
    Mr. Quinn rushed forward with an explanation. “Well, if I may explain to your honor,” he said, “aphrodisiac is an adjective derived from the noun Aphrodite, supposed to be the godess of beauty of love”—
    “I understand that,” broke in Justice Kernochan, “but I don't understand what this man is talking about. He might as well be talking in Russian.” New York Tribune, Leaves from the Journal (15 February 1921), 15 February 1921, p.5
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(cg)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(bt)
    Accused between the covers of a book Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(bu)
    you ----- it seems? Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(bv)
    LB psychoanalysed, Green
    But when Mr. Moeller said that Joyce employed the “Freudian method of psychoanalysis” in Ulysses, and added that the book “most emphatically was not aphrodisiac,” Justice Kernochan called a halt. New York Tribune, Leaves from the Journal (15 February 1921), 15 February 1921, p.5
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(ce)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ca)
    avec la nouvelle adresse de tous les cocus Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(cb)
    tether
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:240(k)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(cc)
    viragism Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(cd)
    what about mixed marriages? Mixed Bathing? Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(ch) and Sheet 15.073(ci)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ce)
    lisping prayers to Sacred Infant, Red
    No? You are content to sit in church, hour by hour, while solemn worship is offered to an invisible Being; to teach your child to kneel and lisp a prayer of direct address to a Deity; to put yourself in an attitude of abject entreaty; to build altars and temples, and support a clergy, and all the rest—and say it does not matter whether there is a God or not, and that you do not care to inquire seriously if it be so? Joseph McCabe, The Religion of Woman (1905), 60
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(cf)
    He is agnostic Green
    On the other hand, we men have an equal right to ask women to be comprehensive. Not very long ago I heard a conversation between two women-workers in a London club, in the course of which one of them spoke of a man who offered help in their cause as “an Agnostic.” “Oh! I draw the line there,” said the second lady, with a shudder. Joseph McCabe, The Religion of Woman (1905), 94
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(cj)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(cg)
    the Golden City that is to be Green
    Many women are to-day looking with a new yearning over the narrow enclosures we have built about them. They are demanding—and it is a noble demand—that we admit them to work at our side in the making of the Golden City that is to be. They are prepared to rise from the groove in which their lives have lain, not through their fault. Joseph McCabe, The Religion of Woman (1905), 94
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(ck)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ch)
    you deserve it, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(cl)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ci)
    lost his reason Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(cm)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(cj)
    the Saracen's Head,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:240(l)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ck)
    cut from ear to ear, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(cl)
    virgo intacta Dr M. Mull, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(cn)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(cm)
    Lord Beaconsfield, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(cn)
    stowaway, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(co)
    LB takes off trousers weather so warm, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(cp)
    come here, sir, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(cq)
    crick in his neck Cohen's Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(cr)
    collection for LB American Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(co)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(cs)
    dog eats
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:240(m)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ct)
    that's what you are, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(cp)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(cu)
    wrongfully accused Red
    Note: See also Sheet 14.061(h).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(cv)
    humans, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(da)
    his real name is Higgins, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(cr)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(db)
    remove boot to throw at him, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(cq)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(dc)
    female I can tell you, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(dd)
    I gave you strict instructions, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(de)
    Kidney of Bloom, flower of the Bath, Mentor of Menton, Canvasser for Freeman, Charitable Mason, Wandering Soap, Sweets of Sin, Music without Words, Reprover of the Citizen, Friend of all Frillies, Midwife most Merciful, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(df)
    in my 17th book, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(dg)
    1st cit. That's the famous Bloom now. 2dn cit. Is that Bloom? Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(ct) and Sheet 15.073(cs).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(dh)
    touch MB's garments women, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(cu)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(di)
    LB tells war yarn, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(dj)
    sodomite Red
    Note: Top margin. See also UN6 (NLI.4):014(dr) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(dk)
    the sovereign Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(dm)
    disguised in liquour ~ Red
    [W]hen I went up to the University, my uncle said that he would give me a word of advice and hoped that I would follow it—never to give away a woman, and never to refuse to respond to a woman's advances, whoever she were. To neglect this advice would, he said, be foolish, and to break the rules ‘damned ungentlemanly’. I wish I had always followed advice proffered, as closely as I have followed this. One night, when I was somewhat disguised in liquor, as our grandfathers would have put it, I picked up a girl, who was a private prostitute, if the phrase be permissible. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 258
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(dn)
    ~ ungentlemanly Red
    [W]hen I went up to the University, my uncle said that he would give me a word of advice and hoped that I would follow it—never to give away a woman, and never to refuse to respond to a woman's advances, whoever she were. To neglect this advice would, he said, be foolish, and to break the rules ‘damned ungentlemanly’. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 258
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(do)
    LB pregnant Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(bj)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(dp)
    LB I.H.S. Green
    Note: See also Sheet 12.002(cu), UN5 (NLI.5B):006(bg) for UG 15.3215, and Sheet 15.072(c) for UG 15.1935. Monogram (Greek) for the name Jesus.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(dq)
    genuflect Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(dr)
    sodomite Blue
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):014(dj) above.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ds)
    while I can stand over him Red
    In another case, recorded by Krafft-Ebing and by him termed "ideal masochism" (Op. cit., pp. 127-130), the subject from childhood indulged in voluptuous day-dreams in which he was the slave of a beautiful mistress who would compel him to obey all her caprices, stand over him with one foot on his breast, sit on his face and body, make him wait on her in her bath, or when she urinated, and sometimes insist on doing this on his face; though a highly intellectual man, he was always too timid to attempt to carry any of his ideas into execution; he had been troubled by nocturnal enuresis up to the age of 20. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 56
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(dt)
    flogged [through] Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    All exercise, often even walking, may be a sexual stimulant, and it is scarcely necessary to add that powerful stimulation of the skin in the sexual sphere, and more especially of the nates, is often a more effective aphrodisiac than any drug, whether the irritation is purely mechanical, as by flogging, or mechanico-chemical, as by urtication or the application of nettles. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 176f
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(du)
    don't you believe a word he says Green
    I felt more peace of mind then, and when I told a dying consumptive lodger in the house what the landlady had said he replied, “Don't you believe a word of it. I know she loves you!” Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 267
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(bk)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(dv)
    LB explains to 1st citizen Red
    Note: Left margin. See also UN6 (NLI.4):016(ak) and UN6 (NLI.4):020(cn) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ea)
    deafmute Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(eb)
    leopard man Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: See UN6 (NLI.4):014(ee) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ec)
    LB uncloaks impressively Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(da)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ed)
    Little Fathers distribute LSD Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(cv) and Sheet 15.073(cw).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ee)
    leopard Deasy Red
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):014(eb) above and UN4 (NLI.5A):044(h).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ef)
    Sport
    Raphael transcription: not copied
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(eg)
    offensive smell Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(eh)
    χοιρος = sow cunt Red
    It is worth noting that in Greek the work χοΐρος means both a sow and a woman's pudenda; in the Acharnians Aristophanes plays on this association at some length. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 86n
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):038(cl) and UN6 (NLI.4):020(ca).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ei)
    patellar reflex absent Green
    He was imprisoned many times for exhibiting himself to young schoolgirls, sometimes vaunting the beauty of his organs and inviting inspection. On one occasion he underwent mental examination, but was considered to be mentally sound. He was finally held to be a hereditarily tainted individual with neuropathic constitution. The head was abnormally broad, penis small, patellar reflex absent, and there were many signs of neurasthenia. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 92
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(db)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ej)
    LB virgo Green
    Note: Repeated above.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(ek)
    injured modesty Blue
    The only intelligible explanation of this action would seem to be that pleasure was experienced in the mild shock of interested surprise and injured modesty which this vision was imagined to cause to a young girl. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 94
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(el)
    LB covers organs Green
    Dr. Seerly tells me he has never examined a young man largely developed who had the usual strong instinctive tendency to cover himself with his hands, but he finds this instinct general with those whose development is less than average. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 99
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(dc)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 14(em)
    kiss LB's — Green
    A verbal survival of this gesture, consisting in the contemptuous invitation to kiss this region, still exists among us in remote parts of the country, especially as an insult offered by an angry woman who forgets herself. It is said to be commonly used in Wales. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 101
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(dd)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(a)
    Eumeus
    Note: Title is underlined in blue crayon.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:240(n)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(b)
    counterblast to Moody-Manners Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(c)
    Tweedy-Flower Green
    Note: See also Sheet 17.028(ab)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(d)
    loafer no 2, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(e)
    Mrs Bloom, talk of town, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(f)
    7 minutes' war, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(g)
    ran counter to, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(h)
    stamina, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(i)
    King street house, Green
    Note: See UN4 (NLI.5A):030(cb)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(j)
    [adage], Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(k)
    spectacular Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(l)
    emergency Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):031(bo).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(m)
    memorandums,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:241(a)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(n)
    black diamonds,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:241(b)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(o)
    paterfamilias, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(p)
    steamboat paddles,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:241(c)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(q)
    by 1 iota Red
    Note: See also Sheet 16.025(g).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(r)
    flourishing practice, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(s)
    her declared favourite Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(t)
    ostentatiously Green
    Note: See also UG 16.487 (Rosenbach-12) and UG 16.1189 (V.A.21-17), probably too early for this notebook.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(u)
    to his chagrin, Blue
    Note: Copied to UN7 (V.A.2):007(ct)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(v)
    capsize, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(aa)
    no niggard Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ab)
    internee,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:241(d)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ac)
    added he with a laugh, Blue
    Note: See also UG 16.161 (Rosenbach-4), possibly too early for this notebook.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ad)
    choice, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ae)
    a short time ago,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:241(e)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(af)
    galaxy, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ag)
    redoubtable, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ah)
    boon, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ai)
    grist to the mill, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(aj)
    fair crop of misprints, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ak)
    reconnoitre on her own, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(al)
    all sorts, Not cancelled
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:241(f)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(am)
    the offending beverage, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(an)
    my belief is that ~ Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ao)
    ~ as the Freeman ~
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:241(g)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ap)
    stated Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(aq)
    the latter personage Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ar)
    asperity Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(as)
    drink in the beauty, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(at)
    was the answer, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(au)
    & suchlike,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:241(h)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(av)
    palpably, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ba)
    neither were, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(bb)
    everybody their, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(bc)
    both were e.d.ed particularly SD Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(bd)
    raging thirst, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(be)
    BB swears, Green
    Note: Copied to UN6 (NLI.4):019(dg) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(bf)
    her handmirror Green
    Note: Copied to UN6 (NLI.4):019(de) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(bg)
    slyboots Green
    Note: Copied to UN6 (NLI.4):019(df) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(bh)
    spoiling him, Green
    Note: Copied to UN6 (NLI.4):019(dc) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(bi)
    stop him in time, Green
    Note: Copied to UN6 (NLI.4):019(dd) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(bj)
    MB imposes reserve hates reserved Blue
    Note: Copied to UN6 (NLI.4):019(db) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(bk)
    dress for herself ?? Blue
    Note: Copied to UN6 (NLI.4):019(da) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(bl)
    woman cat fly toilet, Blue
    Note: Copied to UN6 (NLI.4):019(cu) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(bm)
    hat like a plate, Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(bn)
    peaked cap didn't suit me, Green
    Note: Copied to UN6 (NLI.4):019(cr) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(bo)
    dressing dolls Blue
    Note: Copied to UN6 (NLI.4):019(cq) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(bp)
    loss of youth more in women Green
    Note: Copied to UN6 (NLI.4):019(cp) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(bq)
    her teacher man, Green
    Note: Copied to UN6 (NLI.4):019(co) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(br)
    horizontal, Blue
    Note: Copied to UN6 (NLI.4):019(cm) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(bs)
    myopia, Blue
    Note: Copied to UN6 (NLI.4):019(cn) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(bt)
    catch him leaving any of it (wine) Blue
    Note: Copied to UN6 (NLI.4):019(cl) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(bu)
    skipper impervious Green
    Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):017(u) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(bv)
    it occurred to him, Blue
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):017(v) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ca)
    to take some measures on the subject Green
    Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):017(aa) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(cb)
    maternal nutriment Green
    Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):017(ab) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(cc)
    though, to be sure, Green
    Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):017(ac) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(cd)
    Beautiful Bournemouth, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ce)
    illustrated particulars, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(cf)
    nourish suspicion, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(cg)
    mother of 6, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ch)
    a bijou spot, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ci)
    contingent,
    Raphael transcription: not copied
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(cj)
    only amounted to 1 thing, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ck)
    immaculately attired, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(cl)
    on all fours Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(cm)
    with the remark, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(cn)
    LB studied a little Italian Voglio [acc], Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(co)
    a glance at the map, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(cp)
    flats, )
    Raphael transcription: not copied
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(cq)
    co-op,
    Raphael transcription: not copied
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(cr)
    [his] words were verified, Green
    Grant told me in May, 1862, that, when the Prince stopped behind with him, looking at the Choils which he intended as a deer-forest for the Prince of Wales, and giving his directions as to the planting in Glen Muich, he said to Grant,—‘You and I may be dead and gone before that.” In less than three months, alas! his words were verified as regards himself! He was ever cheerful, but ever ready and prepared. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 199n
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(cs)
    a great treat, Green
    and then got into the carriage, a very peculiar one, viz., a boat—a mere boat (which is very light), put on four wheels, drawn by a pair of horses with a postilion. Into this we four got, with the Duke and Duchess and the dog;—Lady Churchill, General Grey, and Miss MacGregor going in another carriage; with our two servants on the box, to whom all this was quite new and a great treat. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 210f
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ct)
    a very few minutes, Green
    A very few minutes brought us to the celebrated ford of the Tarf, (Poll Tarf it is called,) which is very deep — and after heavy rain almost impassable. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 213
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(cu)
    by A—'s desire I
    I walked a few paces; but as it was very wet, and the road very rough, by Albert's desire I got on again. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 212
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:241(k)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(cv)
    by no means confined to, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(cw)
    amusingly saying, Green
    The Duke walked near me the greater part of the time; amusingly saying, in reference to former times, that he did not ofifer to lead me, as he knew I had no confidence in him. I replied, laughingly, “Oh, no, only I like best being led by the person I am accustomed to.” Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 212
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(cx)
    exhibited a scene, Blue
    Just as we sat down, a gust of wind came and dispersed the mist, which had a most wonderful effect, like a dissolving view—and exhibited the grandest, wildest scenery imaginable! Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 174
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(da)
    clear up, Red
    I wished we might be snowed up, and unable to move. How happy I should have been could it have been so! It continued snowing till half-past ten or eleven, and then it began to clear up. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 159
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(db)
    after another pause of some little time, Blue
    Albert soon left us to go lower, and we sat down to wait for him; presently we heard a shot—then complete silence—and, after another pause of some little time, three more shots. This was again succeeded by complete silence. We sent some one to look, who shortly after returned, saying the stag had been twice hit and they were after him. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 137
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(dc)
    lowspirited, Blue
    I felt very low-spirited at my dearest Albert having to leave at one o'clock for Aberdeen, to preside at the meeting of the British Association. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 163
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(dd)
    equally excellent, Blue
    I must pay a tribute to our ponies. Dear “Fyvie” is perfection, and Albert's equally excellent. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 188
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(de)
    exasperating, Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: Cf. UG 13.466, 18.1072. See also UN4 (NLI.5A):018(el).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(df)
    letter 17 yrs in post,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:241(l)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(dg)
    penultimatum, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(dh)
    hat on in H of C,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:241(m)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(di)
    outstayed his welcome, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(dj)
    in durance vile, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(dk)
    wage war,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:241(n)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(dm)
    portion of his hair Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(dn)
    prima donna, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(do)
    the anything but Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(dp)
    delectable Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(dq)
    gave a genuine filip, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(dr)
    fabrication from start to finish, Blue
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):036(di).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ds)
    which was really very fine, Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    This Island with its bold point, and the little one of Carnet with a sort of castle on it (close to which we were anchored), and the three Islands of Herm, Jethou, and Sark with innumerable rocks, are really very fine and peculiar,—especially as they then were in bright sunlight. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 257f
    Note: See also Sheet 16.007(ac).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(dt)
    well worth seeing, Blue
    The Company and the Highlanders danced pretty nearly alternately. There were two or three sword dances. We were upon a haut pas, over which there was a canopy. The whole thing was admirably done, and very well worth seeing. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 130
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):031(do)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(du)
    which they shortly reached Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(dv)
    could at all do it justice Green
    We drove along Glen Tilt, through a wood overhanging the river Tilt, which joins the Garry, and as we left the wood we came upon such a lovely view—Ben-y-Ghlo straight before us—and under these high hills the river Tilt gushing and winding over stones and slates, and the hills and mountains skirted at the bottom with beautiful trees; the whole lit up by the sun; and the air so pure and fine; but no description can at all do it justice, or give an idea of what this drive was. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 58
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ea)
    from thence, Green
    We then came into the Sound of Mull by Tobermory, a small place prettily situated, and from thence the views continued beautiful. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), passim e.g. 83
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(eb)
    Off Brest
    Note: Top margin
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:240(p)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ec)
    egregious balderdash, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ed)
    were briefly Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ee)
    unquestionably Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ef)
    nonsensical Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(eg)
    cannibalism civil war
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:240(o)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(eh)
    with perfect aplomb Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ei)
    illfated Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ej)
    stage presence Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ek)
    at all events Green
    Note: Left margin. See also UN4 (NLI.5A):030(b) for UG 16.183f and 16.1620.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(el)
    matrimonial Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(em)
    au fait Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(en)
    cover to cover
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:241(i)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(eo)
    a mainly a priori test
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:241(j)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(ep)
    matter of days Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(eq)
    auspicious Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(er)
    across the world for a widow Red
    Note: Possibly copied from UN4 (NLI.5A):018(bm)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(es)
    recognised authority on Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(et)
    counterattraction in the shape of Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 15(eu)
    anybody's race Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(a)
    Ithaca
    Note: Title is underlined in blue crayon.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:241(o)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(b)
    LB dress for dinner, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(c)
    wards in chancery, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(d)
    a bottle inkstand,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:241(p)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(e)
    sculptor Farrell, Not cancelled
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):007(e).
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:241(p), VI.C.07:242(a)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(f)
    pump in Carton's yd Halston Street
    Note: Carton Brothers, poultry, game, egg and butter agents, 17 Halston Street, Dublin (from 1904 Thom's).
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:242(b)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(g)
    £5 per linear yd tunnel to Callow Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(h)
    hill reservoir Stillorgan Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(i)
    26 acres Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(j)
    Eustace bridge ~ Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(k)
    ~ Leeson street Red
    Note: See also Sheet 17.016(ar).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(l)
    9½ m
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:242(c)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(m)
    single & double pipeage Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(n)
    system relieving tanks Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(o)
    Dargle Rath Glen of Downs Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(p)
    12m galls per diem Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(q)
    Mr & Mrs L Bloom have left Kingstown for England, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(r)
    dumbwaiter,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:242(d)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(s)
    loo table pillar & claw Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(t)
    handtufted carpet, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(u)
    ormolu mounted mantel clock Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(v)
    append signature, Green
    Note: See also Sheet 17.044(ap).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(aa)
    crock of milk,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:242(e)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(ab)
    converted by, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(ac)
    phaeton, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(ad)
    rival agency to B.B. Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(ae)
    widest possible latitude (LB judex), Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(af)
    commode covered, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(ag)
    the name of the bottle is Plumtree, Green
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):009(af) for UG 8.139, UN4 (NLI.5A):033(q) for UG 17.304, and Sheet 17.001(bc) for UG 17.600.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(ah)
    when Ulysses returns to Pen [actum] lit windows visible at night from his wood, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(ai)
    a drum of salt Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(aj)
    Bloom parade Green
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):010(ah) and UN6 (NLI.4):020(cm)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(ak)
    LB explains to 1st citizen, Red
    Note: See UN6 (NLI.4):014(dv) above (for UG 15.1702) and UN6 (NLI.4):020(cn) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(al)
    Hely's 26-30
    Note: Hely's (ltd.), 27, 28, 29, 30 Dame street, Dublin (from Thom's 1904).
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:242(f)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(am)
    feintruled, Red
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):011(ca) above and UN6 (NLI.4):016(bf) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(an)
    Bacilikil, Red
    Note: Bacili-Kil: a non-poisonous, powerful disinfectant and disease exterminator which enabled one to fight off contagious diseases. Made available in the U.S. in the early years of the twentieth century.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(ao)
    cavity, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(ap)
    Connemara marble Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(aq)
    govt did neither
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:242(g)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(ar)
    estimates, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(as)
    Sun [as] helper,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:242(h)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(at)
    geom. due to Nile flood surveying,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:242(i)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(au)
    lessor ~
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:242(j)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(av)
    ~ lessee, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(ba)
    Capel street book, Red
    Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):023(bf) for UG 17.1376, UN4 (NLI.5A):001(bo) for UG 4.360, and UN7 (V.A.2):007(db) for UG 16.422.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(bb)
    thermometer, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(bc)
    LB drew Lsd? Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(bd)
    Sir Robt Ball's ‘Story of the Heavens’ Red
    Note: The Story of the Heavens, by Sir Robert Stawell Ball, was first published by Cassell and Company in 1885.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(be)
    Voyages in China, Red
    Note: This book, by ‘Viator,’ which Joyce includes in Bloom's library, has not been identified in the real world.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(bf)
    feintruled notepaper Red
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):011(ca) and UN6 (NLI.4):016(am) above.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(bg)
    LB undressing thinks of the stars, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(bh)
    LB in [salles dreamtall], Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(bi)
    Mizpah, Red
    Note: Copied from UN4 (NLI.5A):018(dj); see also UN4 (NLI.5A):032(ag). Mizpah is Hebrew for ‘watchtower.’ As mentioned in the biblical story of Jacob and Laban, making a pile of stones marked an agreement between two people, with God as their watching witness.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(bj)
    all joy be thine, Red
    Note: Copied from UN4 (NLI.5A):018(di).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(bk)
    Yule, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(bl)
    atmosphere, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(bm)
    troposphere 7m & stratosphere, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(bn)
    rich W visit us good for MB Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(bo)
    char a banc Red
    Note: A charabanc or ‘char-à-banc’ (often pronounced "sharra-bang" in colloquial British English) is a type of horse-drawn vehicle or early motor coach, usually open-topped. It was common in Britain during the early part of the twentieth century.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(bp)
    tour round D. Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(bq)
    riverboats Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 16(br)
    Ellis, 3 trips to Madagascar, Red
    Note: Three Visits to Madagascar, During the Years 1853—1854—1856, including A Journey to the Capital, with Notices of the Natural History of the Country and of the Present Civilisation of the People, by the Rev. William Ellis, was published in 1858 by John Murray.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(a)
    Penelope
    Note: Title is underlined in blue crayon.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:242(k)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(b)
    girls call for Milly, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(c)
    MB likes LB & waiters, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(d)
    cracks Green
    Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):004(bh).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(e)
    rants, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(f)
    her vagina & her cochinchina, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(g)
    no, not never YES, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(h)
    I must get up a minute, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(i)
    didn't see anything so terrible in it, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(j)
    churched
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:242(l)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(k)
    MB. Dr Collins Red
    Note: Copied from UN4 (NLI.5A):034(cm); see also UN4 (NLI.5A):034(h).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(l)
    I must that's they way they get around some duchess or rich lady Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(m)
    in the middle of us, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(n)
    Si D a bit screwed Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(o)
    contingency
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:242(m)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(p)
    Dr Collins we're all made the one way, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(q)
    picked him up, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(r)
    criminal's mother, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(s)
    matador ear of bull, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(t)
    I know by the bottle, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(u)
    impervious Blue
    Note: Copied to UN6 (NLI.4):015(bu)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(v)
    it occurred to him ~ Blue
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):015(bv).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(aa)
    ~ to take some measures on the subject Blue
    Note: Copied to UN6 (NLI.4):015(ca).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(ab)
    maternal nutriment Blue
    Note: Copied to UN6 (NLI.4):015(cb).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(ac)
    though, to be sure, Blue
    Note: Copied to UN6 (NLI.4):015(cc).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(ad)
    to make free, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(ae)
    SD an author, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(af)
    trash and nonsense, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(ag)
    ¼ past 1, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(ah)
    a mother, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(ai)
    only he'd do a thing like that (Milly in M), Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(aj)
    1st man going the roads, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(ak)
    Incip. My sleep's off. Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(al)
    She lived on? Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(am)
    Lucan dairy, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(an)
    drawers with iron mould, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(ao)
    poetry Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(ap)
    took my hat to show I was going out too thick to understand Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(aq)
    coalman's bell Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(ar)
    touch with knee Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(as)
    gives me what I want Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(at)
    1 look made her woman Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(au)
    MB of LB he didn't notice my defect Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(av)
    saw indifferent graziers in hotel Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(ba)
    odor di L.B
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:242(o)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(bb)
    Boylan sweet paste Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(bc)
    tinny voice Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(bd)
    shift drenched in sweat Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(be)
    violin = voice of player Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(bf)
    acrobat
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:242(p)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(bg)
    MB hears LB talk in crowded room Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(bh)
    likes to watch Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(bi)
    Se monte la tête S.D. Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Non seulement la femme pour aimer a besoin de choisir, mais elle a aussi besoin, quand elle aime, de se monter la tête pour jouir pleinement de son amour. Henri d'Alméras, La Femme amoureuse: le Cœur et les sens (1920), 83
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(bj)
    I was leaning over him with my hat? Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(bk)
    the soul inside ~ Green
    Les femmes qui les ont connus pour la première fois «ces baisers lents et profonds qui semblent aspirer l'âme»4, ces baisers qui de tout leur corps, pendant quelques instants, ont fait une douce et heureuse offrande d'amour, elles les ont encore sur la bouche, quand celui qui les a donnés, et commence peut-être à les oublier, n'est plus là.
    [The women who knew them for the first time “these slow and deep kisses that seem to suck the soul”, these kisses which with their whole body, for a few moments, made a sweet and happy offering of love, they still have on their mouths, when the one who gave them, and perhaps begins to forget them, is no longer there.] Henri d'Alméras, La Femme amoureuse: le Cœur et les sens (1920), 97
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(bl)
    ~ hot paralysis kiss, Red
    Les femmes qui les ont connus pour la première fois «ces baisers lents et profonds qui semblent aspirer l'âme»4, ces baisers qui de tout leur corps, pendant quelques instants, ont fait une douce et heureuse offrande d'amour, elles les ont encore sur la bouche, quand celui qui les a donnés, et commence peut-être à les oublier, n'est plus là.
    [The women who knew them for the first time “these slow and deep kisses that seem to suck the soul”, these kisses which with their whole body, for a few moments, made a sweet and happy offering of love, they still have on their mouths, when the one who gave them, and perhaps begins to forget them, is no longer there.] Henri d'Alméras, La Femme amoureuse: le Cœur et les sens (1920), 97
    Note: Footnote 4 in the source refers to “Marcelle Tinayre. LA MAISON DU PÉCHÉ”, p.169, a novel which Joyce had reviewed for the Daily Express in 1903.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(bm)
    feast of Apollo at Megari
    En Grèce, à la fête d'Apollon de Philésie, à Mégare, près du tombeau d'un amant célèbre, Dioclès, on décernait un prix à Celui des jeunes concurrents qui avait su donner à une jeune fille le plus doux baiser. Henri d'Alméras, La Femme amoureuse: le Cœur et les sens (1920), 93
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:242(q)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(bn)
    prize for sweetest kiss, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    En Grèce, à la fête d'Apollon de Philésie, à Mégare, près du tombeau d'un amant célèbre, Dioclès, on décernait un prix à Celui des jeunes concurrents qui avait su donner à une jeune fille le plus doux baiser. Henri d'Alméras, La Femme amoureuse: le Cœur et les sens (1920), 93
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(bo)
    my hair touched his cheek Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(bp)
    gave herself to LB in thunderstorm? Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Singulière vertu que celle qui ne peut pas résister à un jour d'orage! Henri d'Alméras, La Femme amoureuse: le Cœur et les sens (1920), 96f1
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(bq)
    she moaned to hear him in [??] I was look Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(br)
    man loves ∵ desire Blue
    «La femme désire parce qu'elle aime, l'homme aime parce qu'il désire.» Cette pensée très fine et très juste est de Lionel Nastorg. Henri d'Alméras, La Femme amoureuse: le Cœur et les sens (1920), 63
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(bs)
    optimisme hygiénique
    ils ont imaginé pour leur satisfaction personnelle cette théorie consolante, rassurante, qui se rattache à ce qu'on a nommé l'optimisme hygiénique: Henri d'Alméras, La Femme amoureuse: le Cœur et les sens (1920), 65
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:243(a)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(bt)
    LB alms Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(bu)
    polite to old women Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(bv)
    never entered my head Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(ca)
    too much old chat Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(cb)
    consumption, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(cc)
    in spite of his, Blue
    Note: The first usage is not in 1922 or 2021 texts but it is in 1986 (18.648).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(cd)
    MB loves to see regiment pass, Blue
    Elles se pâmaient quand elles voyaient passer un régiment. Henri d'Alméras, La Femme amoureuse: le Cœur et les sens (1920), 51
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(ce)
    she picks & chooses, Blue
    Non seulement la femme pour aimer a besoin de choisir, mais elle a aussi besoin, quand elle aime, de se monter la tête pour jouir pleinement de son amour. Henri d'Alméras, La Femme amoureuse: le Cœur et les sens (1920), 83
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):018(em)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(cf)
    chercheuse, commedienne,
    Après avoir, dans un de ses meilleurs livres et à coup sûr le plus intelligent, énuméré celles qu'il appelle les «femmes de tête» incapables d'aimer, incapables d'éprouver les joies sentimentales, ou autres, de l'amour, la chercheuse (de sensations—qui se dérobent perpétuellement), la comédienne (qui feint une ardeur et une ivresse, qu'elle n'a jamais ressenties), la littéraire, la vaniteuse, l'imitatrice, la voyageuse (qui va de milieu en milieu, de salon en salon, et ne saurait se passer d'un pilote, d'un guide) la dominatrice, etc., Henri d'Alméras, La Femme amoureuse: le Cœur et les sens (1920), 50
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:243(b), VI.C.07:243(c)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(cg)
    litteraire Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Après avoir, dans un de ses meilleurs livres et à coup sûr le plus intelligent, énuméré celles qu'il appelle les «femmes de tête» incapables d'aimer, incapables d'éprouver les joies sentimentales, ou autres, de l'amour, la chercheuse (de sensations—qui se dérobent perpétuellement), la comédienne (qui feint une ardeur et une ivresse, qu'elle n'a jamais ressenties), la littéraire, la vaniteuse, l'imitatrice, la voyageuse (qui va de milieu en milieu, de salon en salon, et ne saurait se passer d'un pilote, d'un guide) la dominatrice, etc., Henri d'Alméras, La Femme amoureuse: le Cœur et les sens (1920), 50
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(ch)
    vaniteuse Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Après avoir, dans un de ses meilleurs livres et à coup sûr le plus intelligent, énuméré celles qu'il appelle les «femmes de tête» incapables d'aimer, incapables d'éprouver les joies sentimentales, ou autres, de l'amour, la chercheuse (de sensations—qui se dérobent perpétuellement), la comédienne (qui feint une ardeur et une ivresse, qu'elle n'a jamais ressenties), la littéraire, la vaniteuse, l'imitatrice, la voyageuse (qui va de milieu en milieu, de salon en salon, et ne saurait se passer d'un pilote, d'un guide) la dominatrice, etc., Henri d'Alméras, La Femme amoureuse: le Cœur et les sens (1920), 50
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(ci)
    imitatricee
    Après avoir, dans un de ses meilleurs livres et à coup sûr le plus intelligent, énuméré celles qu'il appelle les «femmes de tête» incapables d'aimer, incapables d'éprouver les joies sentimentales, ou autres, de l'amour, la chercheuse (de sensations—qui se dérobent perpétuellement), la comédienne (qui feint une ardeur et une ivresse, qu'elle n'a jamais ressenties), la littéraire, la vaniteuse, l'imitatrice, la voyageuse (qui va de milieu en milieu, de salon en salon, et ne saurait se passer d'un pilote, d'un guide) la dominatrice, etc., Henri d'Alméras, La Femme amoureuse: le Cœur et les sens (1920), 50
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:243(d)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(cj)
    dominatrice Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Après avoir, dans un de ses meilleurs livres et à coup sûr le plus intelligent, énuméré celles qu'il appelle les «femmes de tête» incapables d'aimer, incapables d'éprouver les joies sentimentales, ou autres, de l'amour, la chercheuse (de sensations—qui se dérobent perpétuellement), la comédienne (qui feint une ardeur et une ivresse, qu'elle n'a jamais ressenties), la littéraire, la vaniteuse, l'imitatrice, la voyageuse (qui va de milieu en milieu, de salon en salon, et ne saurait se passer d'un pilote, d'un guide) la dominatrice, etc., après avoir passé en revue les snobinettes, ces poupées prétentieuses, dépourvues de cœur et de sens, et constaté très justement que, plus éprises et plus ardentes, elles nous para#[C3]#[AE]traient moins méprisables, Paul Bourget décrit les deux principaux types de ces amoureuses exagérées ou simplement affranchies, qui ont «pour tout ce qui regarde les choses de l'amour la nature sélection qui s'effectue sans cesse et naturellement, beaucoup de femmes se trouvent exclues de l'amour partagé, ce qui ne veut pas dire qu'elles sont exclues du mariage. Henri d'Alméras, La Femme amoureuse: le Cœur et les sens (1920), 50
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(ck)
    infancy = 0
    […] que rarement—en se remororant les incidents du passé—à ses années d'enfance. Encore moins consent-elle à envisager la viellesse, n'attribuant d'importance qu'à l'epoque qui comprende sa vie sexuelle […] Henri d'Alméras, La Femme amoureuse: le Cœur et les sens (1920), 46
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:243(e)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(cl)
    old age = 0 Blue
    […] que rarement—en se remororant les incidents du passé—à ses années d'enfance. Encore moins consent-elle à envisager la viellesse, n'attribuant d'importance qu'à l'epoque qui comprende sa vie sexuelle […] Henri d'Alméras, La Femme amoureuse: le Cœur et les sens (1920), 46
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(cm)
    disgusted liked him Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(cn)
    LB resisted ∴ liked Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(co)
    horses to come BB Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(cp)
    hysteria of Boer war Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(cq)
    ½ joy ½ sorrow = body Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(cr)
    [Donne parlano di corpo.] Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(cs)
    Wait. Blue
    Note: Many other occurrences of ‘wait’ had been added in earlier drafts.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(ct)
    MB extraordinary physical repulsion? Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(cu)
    wdn't be baptised only for me he doesn't know,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:243(f)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(cv)
    Mrs Riordan prophesised end of world Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(cw)
    touch him with my hat and gloves on Blue
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):035(cr).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(cx)
    15-25 anna colla testa 25-35 col cuore, Blue
    Note: ‘25-35 col cuore’ not crossed out
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:243(g)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(da)
    1st complete fuck at 25, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(db)
    it's too public here, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(dc)
    threw papers up in the closet, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(dd)
    knee up, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(de)
    LB kisses halldoor, Red
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):034(bi).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(df)
    better looking Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(dg)
    when he went away Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(dh)
    a bit tossed Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(di)
    when I'm dead I suppose I'll have some peace Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(dj)
    a little bit too much Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(dk)
    rare to get 2 people to ~ Red
    Note: Element is continued on UN6 (NLI.4):019(b) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(dm)
    MB plays with cat Red
    Note: Top margin
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(dn)
    plays with spoons Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(do)
    break things
    Note: Left margin
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:242(n)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(dp)
    sweet tart Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(dq)
    without him knowing Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(dr)
    his nose Green
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):059(l)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(ds)
    likes salty Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(dt)
    moist hand Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(du)
    My Lady's Bower Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(dv)
    moated grange at twilight Red
    Note: Copied from UN4 (NLI.5A):019(ba). See also Sheet 15.064(be).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(ea)
    to go back Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 17(eb)
    chit of a child Green
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):018(bt).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(a)
    Eventuali
    Note: Title is underlined in blue crayon.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:243(h)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(b)
    beachcomber, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(c)
    fief to administer
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:243(i)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(d)
    Vic, Red
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):012(br).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(e)
    the German lad, Red
    Note: See UN6 (NLI.4):011(cp) and UN6 (NLI.4):012(bu) above.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(f)
    Leitrim,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:243(j)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(g)
    Sligo, Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(h)
    Mayo,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:243(k)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(i)
    Tipperary, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(j)
    Roscommon, Kildare, Armagh, King's Co, Q's Co, Waterford, Tyrone,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:243(l)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(k)
    Clare, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(l)
    Monaghan, Meath
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:243(m)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(m)
    neither a soul to be saved, nor a body to be kicked,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:243(n)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(n)
    have a care lest,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:243(o)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(o)
    cuckoos oust other birds, Green
    Note: Copied to Sheet 15.073(dg).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(p)
    posthaste, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(q)
    name forgetting [contagious] Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(r)
    Milly anemic Blue
    Note: See UN6 (NLI.4):004(d) above.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(s)
    spirits of salt,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:243(p)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(t)
    as many times as cat has lives, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(u)
    balks? [minnows]? Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(v)
    the Leith police dismisseth us, Green
    Note: It's said that police sergeants in Leith, Scotland, used this old tongue twister as a sobriety test:
    The Leith police dismisseth us,
    I'm thankful, sir, to say;
    The Leith police dismisseth us,
    They thought we sought to stay.
    The Leith police dismisseth us,
    We both sighed sighs apiece;
    And the sigh that we sighed as we said goodbye
    Was the size of the Leith police.

    If you can't say it, you're drunk.

    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(aa)
    knight of the gavel (auctioneer) Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(ab)
    MB a widow, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(ac)
    [jotter], Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(ad)
    hither end,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:243(q)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(ae)
    lines of brown grass hoarfrost Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(af)
    ancient ruins, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(ag)
    ([Sea Lion's beard]) Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(ah)
    crossing sweeper, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(ai)
    Roger Greene, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(aj)
    preserved seats Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 18(ak)
    Sons' rest Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(a)
    Penelope
    Note: Title is underlined in blue crayon.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:244(a)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(b)
    ~ understand one another nowadays Red
    Note: Continued from UN6 (NLI.4):017(dk).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(c)
    MB downfaced Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(d)
    Says it's so Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(e)
    truth in tone Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(f)
    cries for A (really B), Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(g)
    if we're as bad as all that why go & marry us Green
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):020(dk) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(h)
    world full of good Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(i)
    [dame] pfui! Green
    Note: Seems too early for this notebook
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(j)
    fucked he's done with me Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(k)
    I love you (if not) only a lie (if so) Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(l)
    confession Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: 18.107 from Sheet 18.003(aq).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(m)
    make a declaration Blue
    Note: Copied from UN4 (NLI.5A):019(cv).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(n)
    troppo amato ama meno Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(o)
    not to look ugly in rut Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(p)
    love fills your life Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(q)
    men's eyes dumb ~ Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(r)
    ~ women's speak
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:244(c)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(s)
    I just half smiled Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(t)
    LB naked Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: 18.1246 from Sheet 18.012(o).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(u)
    lies for fun, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(v)
    despises too great lover, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(aa)
    malitia sexus,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:244(d)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(ab)
    amoral, Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(ac)
    infantilism, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(ad)
    deformation,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:244(e)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(ae)
    illmade women v nudity, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(af)
    ça (purity) [leur] fait plaisir, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(ag)
    pudens irrité (sold. Gib.) Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(ah)
    Your dress is too low (Milly to MB) Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(ai)
    don't put up yr legs like that Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(aj)
    they're so savage for it, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(ak)
    20 years ago, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(al)
    not let think it was for everybody Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(am)
    cd do what you liked Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(an)
    non mulieri
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:244(f)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(ao)
    creditur sicut viro casta est quam nemo rogavit Green
    Note: … only she is chaste whom no man woos
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(ap)
    her washlist Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(aq)
    her petticoat fell, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(ar)
    Molly wdn't eat olives there, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(as)
    in other room, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(at)
    I screamed, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(au)
    impressed by man's sperm, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(av)
    O thanks be to the great God, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(ba)
    lash it round LSD, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(bb)
    knock off the stout Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(bc)
    BB took oysters Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(bd)
    Pound kept me Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(be)
    like a fishwoman, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(bf)
    don't look at me [so] Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(bg)
    holy horror Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(bh)
    washed every bit of myself Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(bi)
    hole itchy, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(bj)
    dirty devil, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(bk)
    blinds down, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(bl)
    am I like nymph, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(bm)
    poses for painter Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(bn)
    with hair down, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(bo)
    in mouth, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(bp)
    I had no chances at all, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(bq)
    all invention Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(br)
    nothing for a woman in that, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(bs)
    God send him sense and me more money Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(bt)
    MB crosses feet, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(bu)
    coming down behind (hat), Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(bv)
    potatoes not spoil hands Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(ca)
    she's right, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(cb)
    I smiled (metaphysics) Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(cc)
    no chin, Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(cd)
    her accent with Gardner Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(ce)
    thought her face getting old, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(cf)
    2nd skin tenderer, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(cg)
    shoes he liked too tight to walk in, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(ch)
    stays, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(ci)
    things we have to wear, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(cj)
    wash in piss, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(ck)
    bubs are in fashion, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(cl)
    catch him leaving any of it, Green
    Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):015(bt).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(cm)
    horizontal, Red
    Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):015(br).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(cn)
    myopia, Red
    Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):015(bs)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(co)
    her teacher man,
    Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):015(bq).
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:244(h)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(cp)
    loss of youth more in woman, Blue
    Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):015(bp)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(cq)
    undressing dolls, Red
    Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):015(bo).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(cr)
    peaked cap ~ Blue
    Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):015(bn).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(cs)
    ~ didn't suit Blue
    Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):015(bn).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(ct)
    teapot hat, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(cu)
    woman cat fly toilet Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):015(bl)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(da)
    dress for herself, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):015(bk).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(db)
    MB imposes reserve hates reserved, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):015(bj)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(dc)
    spoiling him, Blue
    Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):015(bh)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(dd)
    stop him in time, Blue
    Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):015(bi)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(de)
    her handmirror, Blue
    Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):015(bf).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(df)
    slyboots, Blue
    Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):015(bg).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(dg)
    B B swears, Blue
    Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):015(be)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(dh)
    priest from altar re dress decolleté Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(di)
    give him courage Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(dj)
    foot a bad hand Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(dk)
    LB prefers hand Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(dm)
    took off glove Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(dn)
    3 Rock Mt Green
    Note: Left margin. Copied from Sheet 17.004(i)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(do)
    maid of Mt Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(dp)
    pregn. nails thin
    Esbach (in his Thèse de Paris, published in 1876) showed that even the finger nails are affected in pregnancy and become measurably thinner. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 205n
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:244(g)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(dq)
    proud swell
    A woman artist once observed to Dr. Statz, that as the final aim of a woman is to become a mother and pregnancy is thus her blossoming time, a beautiful woman ought to be most beautiful when pregnant. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 205
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:244(g)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(dr)
    2nd [mth] ill
    We owe a valuable study of the sickness of pregnancy to Giles, who analyzed the records of 300 cases. He concluded that about one-third of the pregnant women were free from sickness throughout pregnancy, 45 per cent, were free during the first three months. When sickness occurred it began in 70 per cent. of cases in the first month, and was most frequent during the second month. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 209
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:244(g)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(ds)
    pupils dilate close eyes Green
    Summarized in Archives d'Anthropologie Criminelle, March, 1903, p. 188. The tendency to closure of the eyes noted by Roubaud, to avoid contact of the light, indicates dilatation of the pupils, for which we need not seek other explanation than the general tendency of all peripheral stimulation, according to Schiff's law, to produce such dilatation. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 152n
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(dt)
    LB got her that by going around with Lead Kindly Light Red
    Note: This theme originated in proto-Sirens (see UN5 (NLI.5B):014(bb) for a reverse link). See also Sheet 17.008(t).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(du)
    what's your programme Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(dv)
    washing there myself with the glove, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(dw)
    embrace (C. priest Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(dx)
    rate fellow present at squabble Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(ea)
    at elevation thought of Mulvey Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(eb)
    knew how to lift knee Green
    Note: Top margin
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(ec)
    wdn't that afflict you Red
    Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):021(f) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(ed)
    record office
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:244(b)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 19(ee)
    comes to Green
    Note: Copied to UN6 (NLI.4):020(dm) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(a)
    slowly Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(b)
    face nakedness Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(c)
    touch man tactile Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(d)
    [crazy] sentiment didn't believe much Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(e)
    4 or 5 dys every month Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(f)
    Fri. Sat. Sun. Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(g)
    always smthg wrong with us Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(h)
    if it isn't that it's, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(i)
    cat better off than us, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(j)
    amused at trifle Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(k)
    Mrs Fleming going, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(l)
    I thought he bought soap,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:244(i)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(m)
    didn't take off gelatine paper Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(n)
    till I told him, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(o)
    also [I and] children Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(p)
    open letter hairpin, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(q)
    key of bottle, Blue
    Note: See UN6 (NLI.4):020(ck) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(r)
    nosefoot lamphat, Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(s)
    bibi tutu Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(t)
    no economy [for] toilette Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(u)
    send old man to fight Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(v)
    MB [picture] Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(aa)
    1st LB's opinion now BB's Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(ab)
    have we too much blood in us or what Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(ac)
    iron out spunk mark Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(ad)
    on shelf Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(ae)
    take that now well will you ha! Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(af)
    MB puts too much in salad, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(ag)
    good fruits on top Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(ah)
    if I'm to believe, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(ai)
    am I never going to have a |apropera| servant again, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(aj)
    better out of [??] house servant, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(ak)
    MB BLOOM, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(al)
    troopship
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:244(l)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(am)
    swelled on her, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(an)
    she weeps 1st, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(ao)
    interrupts, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(ap)
    doesn't keep secret, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(aq)
    besoin d'anxiété, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(ar)
    esteem more amuser than supporter, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(as)
    do out the room, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(at)
    ugly, impotent, weak
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:244(m)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(au)
    ca[d] fool,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:245(a)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(av)
    hate a lucky man, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(ba)
    MB's rich ladies, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(bb)
    girl BVM woman JC hag G.[F].
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:245(b)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(bc)
    she goes into a church, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(bd)
    disobliging thing Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(be)
    Pauper man corpses struggle women quiet, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(bf)
    today submit ∵ yesterday resist Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(bg)
    Narcissus, she loves herself first Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(bh)
    hat like the shop ugly Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(bi)
    thinks she's beauty Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(bj)
    leaving us here all the day Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(bk)
    forgot address on letter Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(bl)
    wrote to say she was married to a toff, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(bm)
    I never thought that wd be my name Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(bn)
    get a leg of Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(bo)
    looked at Milly's shit Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(bp)
    man man tyrant Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(bq)
    letter in bosom take it out to read Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(br)
    take the newness out of it, Blue
    Note: See also Sheet 18.012(m).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(bs)
    [chat fil se abesse à nous], Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(bt)
    God only knows Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(bu)
    always & ever pride Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(bv)
    MB shouts Milly re water ∵ [smthg] Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(ca)
    her cunt barks Green
    Note: See UN4 (NLI.5A):038(cl) and UN6 (NLI.4):014(eh) for UG 15.3489.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(cb)
    crime Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(cc)
    madness love [phrase] of his letter, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(cd)
    Mary Immaculate Conception
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:245(c)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(ce)
    wasn't [she] a villain Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(cf)
    left order to be embalmed, … it was embalmed
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:245(d)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(cg)
    show him death in paper, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(ch)
    wdn't mind taking it in my mouth, Blue
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):021(at).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(ci)
    they must have had a row, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(cj)
    priestess she moves about range & lavoir, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(ck)
    key of bottle, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):020(q)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(cl)
    who taught her? Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(cm)
    Bloom parade Blue
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):010(ah) and UN6 (NLI.4):016(aj)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(cn)
    LB explaining to 1st citizen Blue
    Note: See UN6 (NLI.4):014(dv) (for UG 15.1702) and UN6 (NLI.4):016(ak).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(co)
    Milly takes MB's things, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(cp)
    her little breasts shaking, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(cq)
    [Posruiie flowers] Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(cr)
    I cd see him in glass behind, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(cs)
    found green garters, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(ct)
    green for grief, Blue
    Note: Probably too early for this notebook.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(cu)
    LB to ~ Blue
    Note: Continued on UN6 (NLI.4):021(a).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(cv)
    breasts formed after birth
    Note: Left margin
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:244(j)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(da)
    All we knew had fishes,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:244(k)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(db)
    O how nice! Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(dc)
    he doesn't know what to make of me Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(dd)
    palm of his hand Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(de)
    prick blushes Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(df)
    LB dips end of spoon in egg Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(dg)
    some men aggravating, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(dh)
    Maybrick Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):013(b), and Sheet 18.006(k) for UG 18.234.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(di)
    drive you mad with all they say Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(dj)
    worst word in world Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(dk)
    what do they marry us for if we're so bad as all that Green
    Note: See UN6 (NLI.4):019(g) above.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 20(dm)
    comes to Red
    Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):019(ee).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(a)
    be in house with her Blue
    Note: Continued from UN6 (NLI.4):020(cu).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(b)
    wdn't lower myself to spy on them Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(c)
    cutting up old hat, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(d)
    Skerry's Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(e)
    put her in glass case, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(f)
    wdn't that afflict you, Red
    Note: Copied to UN6 (NLI.4):019(ec) above.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(g)
    elek electrician Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(h)
    Mrs Fleming drunkard husb, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(i)
    pretty girl restless, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(j)
    love renews ceaselessly scenam mundi Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(k)
    that's his nature Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(l)
    I thought I knew his face, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(m)
    MB lent book with smthg in it, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(n)
    I can alright, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(o)
    Waiting, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(p)
    big stupo, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(q)
    dreeping with the rain Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(r)
    Sang absentminded beggar, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(s)
    peace at any price Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(t)
    Boers killed Gardner Bloemfontein Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(u)
    Arab women castrate prisoners Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(aa)
    ferrum est quod amant, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: Latin: the sword is what they love.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(ab)
    leave me with a child, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(ac)
    MB on officer's arm, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(ad)
    MB remembers verses dictated but omits “not”, ~ Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(ae)
    ~ “the”
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:245(e)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(af)
    diatribes v woman Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(ag)
    D louts in gallery, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(ah)
    Mulvey gave her etwas she gave to Gardner, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(ai)
    on the steps,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:245(f)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(aj)
    love between battles, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(ak)
    elle n'aime pas les [varicus] Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(al)
    1st time I saw cavalry Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(am)
    can't do a thing, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(an)
    ribandes they protest to be well treated,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:245(g)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(ao)
    I tormented him first, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(ap)
    till you got to p.100, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(aq)
    hips scrooching into me, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(ar)
    do it from behind like Mrs Galbaith Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(as)
    visit card MB, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(at)
    in mouth if he was clean, Green
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):020(ch).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(au)
    MB like one in erotic picture, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(av)
    run miles from him, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(ba)
    MB & BB on floor, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(bb)
    can't turn in bed or do the least thing, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(bc)
    cdn't get on - it, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(bd)
    smthg eaten was bad, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(be)
    write to him in bed, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(bf)
    she translates literally, Red
    Note: Concept underlies text “I kiss the feet of you” (18.1405) entered in Spanish in UN7 (V.A.2):004(cl)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(bg)
    she makes frightful mistake Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(bh)
    un corpo = 1 body Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(bi)
    1st floor drawingroom, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(bj)
    fuoco ardente Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: Italian: burning hearth.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(bk)
    silly if [to] other women [true] to be, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(bl)
    MB corns chiropodist,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:245(i)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(bm)
    cut off her hair, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(bn)
    as tender as anything, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(bo)
    strength of those engines, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(bp)
    do him all the good in the world Red
    Note: Copied from UN6 (NLI.4):021(cj) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(bq)
    Sir Redvers Buller's Dublins defence of Tugela, Green
    Note: General Sir Redvers Henry Buller (1839-1908) was a British Army officer and a recipient of the Victoria Cross. He was, more honestly, ‘an admirable captain, an adequate major, a barely satisfactory colonel and a disastrous general’. His leadership as commander of the Natal Field Force in the second Boar War was appalling, and, before his replacement, he was repeatedly defeated. He remained as second-in-command and was successful in the Battle of the Tulega Heights, lifting the siege of Ladysmith on 28 February 1900, in which action the Royal Dublin Fusiliers fought.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(br)
    telling me all her ailments, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(bs)
    Mulvey † because amulet lost, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(bt)
    doing the loglady all day, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(bu)
    Pen won by Ul in footrace he wd not live with her pa,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:245(j)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(bv)
    fuming, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(ca)
    piston,
    Raphael transcription: not copied
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(cb)
    cdn't if you paid me, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(cc)
    moon rose & shone beautifully, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(cd)
    Wally cdn't sleep a wink, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(ce)
    snore like a grampus, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):016(d).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(cf)
    the pot calling kettle blackbottom, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(cg)
    either she or me leaves the house, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(ch)
    LB swimmer, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(ci)
    Mrs Riordan methylated spirit, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(cj)
    do him all the good in the world, Green
    Note: Copied to UN6 (NLI.4):021(bp) above.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(ck)
    who stopped in 28 (Penrose) Blue
    Note: See also Sheet 18.003(g)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(cl)
    it was grand, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(cm)
    ruin the whole thing, Blue
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):007(cj) above and UN4 (NLI.5A):003(be).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(cn)
    there the whole time, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(co)
    Highlander pisses, Red
    Note: See UN6 (NLI.4):010(cj) above.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(cp)
    MB draws [figures], Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(cq)
    MB tells a little re herself just to Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(cr)
    she writes young, marriage,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:246(a)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(cs)
    powdered myself, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(ct)
    then I wrote, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(cu)
    blancmange & Red
    Note: Continued on UN6 (NLI.4):022(a).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(cv)
    lights belt of star Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: Left margin
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(da)
    nightboat Tarifa Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(db)
    Sp hat
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:245(h)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(dc)
    w k (wellknown) Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(dd)
    straw
    Raphael transcription: not copied
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(de)
    City Arms dog Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(df)
    menses Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(dg)
    in a new bed Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(dh)
    wet myself all Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 21(di)
    no chloroform fear of assault Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(a)
    jam, Red
    Note: Unit continued from UN6 (NLI.4):021(cu).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(b)
    get on yr nerves, Red
    Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):018(i).
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(c)
    turn in her eye Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(d)
    I have no boots at all, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(e)
    it was found out, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(f)
    but be modest he replies modestly,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:246(b)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(g)
    if 100 yrs ago,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:246(c)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(h)
    photo Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(i)
    read handwriting Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(j)
    Mulvey slouch hat sideways, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(k)
    [the] child falls, ah! Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(l)
    sham battle, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(m)
    Conception
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:246(d)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(n)
    1st class Blue
    Note: Engrossed in element at Sheet 18.014(m)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(o)
    bottom of his heart, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(p)
    [sea] Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(q)
    orgy protest v seismos coming back, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(r)
    amused by serious man write re woman, Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(s)
    hospital nurse, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(t)
    prefer share LB than lose,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:246(e)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(u)
    sailor's games, ~ Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(v)
    ~tip & run, ~
    Raphael transcription: not copied
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(aa)
    ~ all birds fly, ~ Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ab)
    ~ I say stoop, ~ Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ac)
    ~ washing up dishes, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ad)
    enjoy as good as anyone,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:246(i)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ae)
    [temporals] Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(af)
    & they say there's no God Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ag)
    [vinegar] very strong
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:246(j)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ah)
    buys 3 bananas, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ai)
    LB said he'd dine out, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(aj)
    wish some man wd kiss me in his presence, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ak)
    must have fell down, Green
    Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):023(co) below.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(al)
    faithfully, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(am)
    charades ~ Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(an)
    ~ Dolphin's barn, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ao)
    got over him, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ap)
    Mrs Thornton,
    Raphael transcription: not copied
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(aq)
    that old fan, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ar)
    what I did (merda), Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(as)
    rowy house, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(at)
    Citron Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(au)
    Mastiansky cither, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(av)
    everybody has their, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ba)
    I'm after dinner, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(bb)
    I knew on the moment, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(bc)
    language flowers, stamps Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(bd)
    Mulvey didn't like Sp women Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(be)
    she must have rejected him, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(bf)
    for God' sake
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:246(l)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(bg)
    LB in bed [& ladies] Blue
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(bh)
    as sound as a top, Blue
    There never was such a good traveller as she is [little Vicky], sleeping in the carriage at her usual times, not put out, not frightened at noise or crowds; but pleased and amused. She never heard the anchor go at night on board ship; but slept as sound as a top. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 55
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(bi)
    I couldn't describe it simply, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(bj)
    which he had no business doing, Blue
    After waiting again some time, we were told in a mysterious whisper that “they were coming,” and indeed a great herd did appear on the brow of the hill, and came running down a good way, when most provokingly two men who were walking on the road—which they had no business to have done—suddenly came in sight, and then the herd all ran back again and the sport was spoilt. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 62
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(bk)
    Citrons 28, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(bl)
    there were rooms at the bottom of the banks on purpose Red
    We passed below The Strawberry-beds, which are really curious to see—quite high banks of them—and numbers of people come from Dublin to eat these strawbemes; and there are rooms at the bottom of these banks on purpose. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 238
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(bm)
    in every sort of shape,
    I have all along forgotten to say that the favourite motto written up on most of the arches, &c., and in every place, was: “Cead mile failte,” which means “A hundred thousand welcomes” in Irish, which is very like Gaelic; it is in fact the language, and has existed in books from the earliest period, whereas Gaelic has only been written since half a century, though it was always spoken, They often called out, “Cead mile failte!” and it appears in every sort of shape. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 241
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:246(m)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(bn)
    threw everybody down |ain every directiona|, Red
    Albert came down to me and then I went up on deck, and he told me how awful it had been. The first great wave which came over the ship threw everybody down in every direction. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 243
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(bo)
    I changed my dress, Red
    I changed my dress and read innumerable letters and despatches, and then went on deck and saw the authorities—the Admirals and Generals. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 251
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(bp)
    it came on to rain, Red
    We intended to disembark and walk up the hill; but it came on to rain very much, and we could not do so. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 250
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(bq)
    so persevering, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(br)
    very peculiarly, Green
    There are some of the finest and tallest chestnut-trees in existence here, and the beech-trees grow very peculiarly—quite tall and straight—the branches growing upwards. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 254
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(bs)
    frightful rocks, Green
    Alderney is quite different from all the other islands, excessively rocky and barren, and the rocks in and under the sea are most frightful. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 259
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(bt)
    beyond everything, Green
    Soon alter our arrival we anchored; the crowd of boats was beyond everything; numbers of Cornish pilchard fishermen, in their curious large boats, kept going round and round, and then anchored, besides many other boats full of people. They are a very noisy, talkative race, and speak a kind of English hardly to be understood. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 266
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(bu)
    highest chimney in existence, Green
    We went up to the old cathedral, where Principal Mac Farlane, a very old man, received us, and directed our attention, as we walked through the church gates, to an immensely high chimney, the highest I believe in existence, which belongs to one of the manufactories. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 247
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(bv)
    inhabited by the same order of monks as this was,
    There were several drawings there of Mont St. Michel in Normandy, which is very like this one; and was, I believe, inhabited by the same order of monks as this was, i.e. Benedictines. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 268
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:246(p), VI.C.07:247(a)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ca)
    sociable (carriage), Orange
    • Ulysses unlocated
    At eleven o'clock we all started in our own sociable, and another of our carriages, and on ponies, for Ross Castle, the old ruin which was a celebrated stronghold, and from which the Kenmare family take their name. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 274
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(cb)
    HRH Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(cc)
    & oblige M Bloom, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(cd)
    khaki, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ce)
    lovely & tired, Blue
    [‘lovely’ and ‘tired’ are words employed in numerous places in Leaves] Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), passim
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(cf)
    Finnan haddies Red
    At breakfast I tasted the oatmeal porridge, which I think very good, and also some of the “Finnan haddies.” Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 23
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(cg)
    how annoying & provoking, Red
    We heard, to our great distress, that we had only gone 58 miles since eight o'clock last night. How annoying and provoking this is! We remained on deck all day lying on sofas; the sea was very rough towards evening, and I was very ill. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 18
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ch)
    same way that we came, Red
    We drove home by the same way that we came. The evening was—as the whole day had been—clear, bright, and frosty, and the Moorfoot Hills (another range) looked beautiful as we were returning. It was past seven when we got home. Victoria, Leaves from the Journal (1884), 28
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ci)
    Mrs Riordan miser Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(cj)
    plottering about, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ck)
    get my dress cleaned, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(cl)
    [ion],
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(cm)
    MB's clocks, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(cn)
    baker, postman, milkman, coalbell, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(co)
    bottom button, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(cp)
    wears smthg for S. African war, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(cq)
    les [communardes],
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:247(b)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(cr)
    petroleuses
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:247(c)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(cs)
    sitting on his knee, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ct)
    I knew she was edging to speak of S.P Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(cu)
    ubi non est mulier gemiscit aeger, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(cv)
    [mamie medecine],
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:247(d)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(cw)
    Tweedy [??] talking Plevna, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(cx)
    MB wished to study, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(cy)
    [??] Blizna glad to run about (guerra), Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(da)
    prefer wounded to sick, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(db)
    MB & map (O.B.) Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(dc)
    made LB blush, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(dd)
    they men can go & get whatever they want, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(de)
    render down fat, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(df)
    water pours out of engine Green
    Note: Left margin
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(dg)
    fez Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(dh)
    turk color t.b.a.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(di)
    pica
    The old medical authors abound in narratives describing the longings of pregnant women for natural and unnatural foods. This affection was commonly called pica, sometimes citra or malatia. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 211
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:246(f)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(dj)
    grandee
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:246(g)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(dk)
    eat stercus
    Skin, wool, cotton, thread, linen, blotting paper have been desired, as well as more repulsive substances, such as nasal mucus and feces (eaten with bread). Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 211
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:246(h)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(dm)
    hate eels Red
    In the next chapter of the same work Schurig describes cases of acute antipathy which may arise under the same circumstances (cap. III, “De Nausea seu Antipathia certorum ciborum”). The list includes bread, meat, fowls, fish, eels (a very common repulsion)), crabs, milk, butter (very often), &c. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 212
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(dn)
    [ba]d for child if not granted
    The pregnant woman has received the tradition of such longings, persuades herself that she has such a longing, and then becomes convinced that, according to a popular belief, it will be bad for the child if the longing is not gratified. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 213
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:246(k)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(do)
    in the longing way Green
    Thus, in Cornwall, “to be in the longing way” is a popular symonym [sic] for pregnancy. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 215
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(dp)
    what between X & Y Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(dq)
    6. men / father / girl ~ Red
    Note: Schematic note for episode, sentence 6.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(dr)
    ~ Gardner ~ Green
    Note: Passim
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ds)
    ~ menses Red
    Note: Passim
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(dt)
    7 ~
    Note: Schematic note for episode, sentence 7.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:246(n)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(du)
    ~ piss ~ Red
    Note: Passim
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(dv)
    ~ morning ~
    Note: Passim
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:246(o)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ea)
    ~ Milly ~ Red
    Note: Passim
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(eb)
    ~ bells Green
    Note: Passim
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ec)
    8 LB ~ Red
    Note: Schematic note for episode, sentence 8.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ed)
    ~ SD
    Raphael transcription: not copied
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ee)
    do you like these shoes how much were they Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ef)
    child love fruit / apples Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(eg)
    Milly [wears her gown] Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(eh)
    LB [talks] shop Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ei)
    lovely fellow Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ej)
    I was lovely Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 22(ek)
    God help her men
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:247(e)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(a)
    stout = flat, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(b)
    Milly touch me not, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(c)
    MB sings after letter, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(d)
    heavy gold chain, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(e)
    draw down a conversation, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(f)
    I gave it to her, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(g)
    the world is coming to an end, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(h)
    all round the other side of Jersey, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(i)
    from all ends of Europe and Duke street, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(j)
    God spare his spit fear he'd die of the drought, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(k)
    dead & rotten long ago, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(l)
    deaf as a beetle, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(m)
    galloping drink? Red
    Note: As here, Joyce occasionally uses the question mark as a unit divider.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(n)
    devil burst him,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:247(h)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(o)
    died of grinding up his watches,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:247(i)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(p)
    mother assistant, Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(q)
    frostyface Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(r)
    mouth almighty, Blue
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(s)
    run round all the back ways, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(t)
    like dabbling on a rainy day, Green
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(u)
    read robbery at Lusk Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(v)
    locked all the doors, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(aa)
    Avila (Ceuta) & Gib. pillars of H,
    GIBRALTAR […] Der Felsen von G. war schon in der ältesten Zeit unter dem Namen Calpe als eine der beiden Säulen des Herkules (die andere ist der Felsen von Avila bei Ceuta auf der afrikanischen Küste) bekannt.
    [The rock of Gibraltar was known as Calpe as one of the two pillars of Hercules (the other is the rock of Avila near Ceuta on the African coast). The Romans founded a colony here, Colonia Julia Calpe.] H.J. Mayer, Meyers Konversations-Lexikon “Gibraltar” (1890), 326
    Note: The great ‘Pillars of Hercules’ are two mountains, Abyla in Africa and Calpe (Gibraltar) in Europe; the height of Abyla, or Apis Hill, is very considerably greater than that of Calpe.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:247(j), VI.C.07:247(k)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(ab)
    Col. Julia. Calpe
    GIBRALTAR […] Die Römer gründeten hier eine Kolonie, Colonia Julia Calpe.
    [The Romans founded a colony here, Colonia Julia Calpe.] H.J. Mayer, Meyers Konversations-Lexikon “Gibraltar” (1890), 326
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:247(l)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(ac)
    Moorish castle built 710 ~ Red
    Als 710 und 711 die Mauren bei ihrem Einbruch in Spanien bei G. landeten, legte der Feldherr Tarik hier ein festes Kastell an. Seitdem nannten die Mauren den Berg Gebel (Dschebel) al Tarik (d. h. »Fels des Tarik«), woraus der Name G. entstand. Die Mauren erbauten das Schloß von G. 1149 an der jetzigen Stelle.
    [In 710 and 711, when the Moors landed at Gibraltar when they broke into Spain, General Tarik built a permanent fort here. Since then, the Moors have called the mountain Gebel (Jebel) al Tarik (i.e. “Rock of Tarik”), from which the name Gibraltar came. The Moors built the castle of Gibraltar 1149 on the current site.] H.J. Mayer, Meyers Konversations-Lexikon “Gibraltar” (1890), 326f
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(ad)
    ~ Gebel al Tarik (M. chief),
    Als 710 und 711 die Mauren bei ihrem Einbruch in Spanien bei G. landeten, legte der Feldherr Tarik hier ein festes Kastell an. Seitdem nannten die Mauren den Berg Gebel (Dschebel) al Tarik (d. h. »Fels des Tarik«), woraus der Name G. entstand.
    [In 710 and 711, when the Moors landed at Gibraltar when they broke into Spain, General Tarik built a permanent fort here. Since then, the Moors have called the mountain Gebel (Jebel) al Tarik (i.e. “Rock of Tarik”), from which the name Gibraltar came.] H.J. Mayer, Meyers Konversations-Lexikon “Gibraltar” (1890), 326f
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:247(m)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(ae)
    then to Castile, Morocco,
    Im J. 1302 entriß der König Ferdinand II. von Kastilien die Festung den Mauren, aber schon 1333 eroberte Abu Melik, Sohn des Kaisers von Marokko, dieselbe nach einer sechsmonatlichen Belagerung.
    [In 1302 King Ferdinand II of Castile snatched the fortress from the Moors, but already in 1333 Abu Melik, son of the emperor of Morocco, conquered it after a six-month siege.] H.J. Mayer, Meyers Konversations-Lexikon “Gibraltar” (1890), 327
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:247(n)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(af)
    Grenada,
    1410 nahm Jussuf III., König von Granada, G. den Marokkanern ab;
    [In 1410, Yussuf III, king of Granada, took Gibraltar from the Moroccans;] H.J. Mayer, Meyers Konversations-Lexikon “Gibraltar” (1890), 327
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:248(a)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(ag)
    Medina Sidonia,
    erst 1462 unter König Heinrich IV. ward es durch Guzman, Herzog von Medina-Sidonia, nach einer langwierigen Belagerung den Mauren entrissen.
    [It was only in 1462 under King Henry IV that Guzman, Duke of Medina-Sidonia, took it from the Moors after a protracted siege.] H.J. Mayer, Meyers Konversations-Lexikon “Gibraltar” (1890), 327
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:248(a)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(ah)
    1607 Heemskerk (D) destroyed in harbour Sp. fleet,
    Am 25. April 1607 forcierte der holländische Admiral Jakob Heemskerk den Hafen von G. und zerstörte die in demselben liegende spanische Flotte.
    [On April 25, 1607, the Dutch admiral Jakob Heemskerk attacked the port of Gibraltar and destroyed the Spanish fleet in it.] H.J. Mayer, Meyers Konversations-Lexikon “Gibraltar” (1890), 327
    Note: The outcome of the battle was the loss of the entire Spanish fleet of 21 ships and of 2,000-4,000 men. The Dutch lost no ships, but lost 100 men.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:248(b)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(ai)
    1704 E. landed,
    Im spanischen Erbfolgekrieg erschien 1704 eine englische Flotte unter dem Admiral Rooke in den Gewässern von G. und warf ein Korps von 1800 Kriegern ans Land, welches 3. Aug. unter dem kaiserlichen Feldmarschallleutnant Prinz Georg von Hessen-Darmstadt die schlecht verteidigte Festung durch einen Handstreich für England nahm.
    [In the War of the Spanish Succession, an English fleet appeared under the admiral Rooke in the waters of Gibraltar in 1704 and threw a corps of 1800 warriors ashore, and on 3 Aug. under the imperial field marshal lieutenant Prince Georg of Hesse-Darmstadt by a coup d'état took it for England.] H.J. Mayer, Meyers Konversations-Lexikon “Gibraltar” (1890), 327
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:248(c)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(aj)
    1706 freihafen (Anne)
    Im April 1706 erklärte die Königin Anna G. für einen Freihafen.
    [In April 1706 Queen Anne declared Gibraltar a free port.] H.J. Mayer, Meyers Konversations-Lexikon “Gibraltar” (1890), 327
    Note: German ‘freihafen’, free port.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:248(d)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(ak)
    Ge. Elliot,
    Die berühmteste Belagerung Gibraltars war die von 1779-82, der letzte Versuch Spaniens, G. mit Waffengewalt wiederzugewinnen. Verteidiger war General Elliot.
    [The most famous siege of Gibraltar was that of 1779-82, the last attempt by Spain to regain Gibraltar by force of arms. General Elliot was the defender.] H.J. Mayer, Meyers Konversations-Lexikon “Gibraltar” (1890), 327
    Note: The Garrison at the time of the Spanish Blockade, begun in 1779 and converted into an active siege in the following year, consisted of 3,800 men, including 200 of the Artillery, under the command of General Elliot, a soldier of great reputation, much firmness, and excellent conduct.
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:248(e)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(al)
    G 1831, seat of Carlist agitation
    In der neuern Zeit, besonders seit 1821, war G. stets ein Einigungspunkt für die spanischen Liberalen (1831 fand von hier aus die Landung des unglücklichen Generals Torijos statt) und während des Karlistenkriegs ein sicherer Waffenplatz für die Christinos.
    [In more recent times, especially since 1821, Gibraltar was always a point of agreement for the Spanish liberals (the unfortunate General Torijos landed from here in 1831) and a safe place for the Christinos during the Carlist War.] H.J. Mayer, Meyers Konversations-Lexikon “Gibraltar” (1890), 327
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:248(f), VI.C.07:248(g)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(am)
    prom. bey. Ape's hill,
    On a neck of land, terminating in a promontory beyond Ape's Hill, he sees the ancient town of Ceuta, still held by the Spaniards, now visibly illuminated by the rays of a brilliant morning sun. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 5
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:248(h)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(an)
    lighthouse Eur. Pt. Red
    To the left, on Europa Point, appears prominently in view, the Light-House, recently erected near the spot where once stood the chapel and hermitage of the Virgen de Europa; whose lamps, perpetually lighted, afforded to the less venturous mariner of former days, a similar succour to that now given by the modern Pharos. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 5
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(ao)
    Virgen de Europa,
    To the left, on Europa Point, appears prominently in view, the Light-House, recently erected near the spot where once stood the chapel and hermitage of the Virgen de Europa; whose lamps, perpetually lighted, afforded to the less venturous mariner of former days, a similar succour to that now given by the modern Pharos. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 5
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:248(i)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(ap)
    no duty,
    Shall we be kept long at the Custom House? is the next interesting question; answered with a complacent smile by the Gibraltarian, that here no Custom House exists. But the place, I mean, where our baggage will be examined? With yet greater surprise, the stranger learns there is no examination on entering Gibraltar; […] that no duty is payable on goods of any sort[.] An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 7f
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:248(j)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(aq)
    Hotel Clubhouse Griffith's Commercial Square
    Then follows the confusion of a disembarkation, while tickets are offered (a recent practice) from the owners of houses called hotels, earnestly entreating you to become their guest; and our traveller, having in recollection the commodious inns at Southampton or at Falmouth, now encounters the beginning of his discomforts; for, being assured there are only two where he would like to quarter himself, the Club-house and Griffith's, he finds, on reaching them, they are both full. Before the day passes, however, he has established himself in one of these temporary abodes; and although there cannot be spared for him, at first, a whole room, he soon finds that the warmth of the atmosphere, and the exhilaration of spirits, produced by a brilliant sky, induce him to loiter abroad, rather than seek the interior of his dwelling. This is in the middle of the town, the Commercial Square, formerly the Grand Parade, afterwards the Alameda; and to an Englishman, quitting for the first time his native land, there can nowhere be presented a more animating scene. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 9f
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:248(k)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(ar)
    auction 5 dys pr wk ~ Green
    It is here that sales by auction of all sorts of goods, wares, merchandize, and commodities, are carried on five days in the week, from seven o'clock till noon; and the stranger is surrounded by persons of all nations […] An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 10
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(as)
    ~ 7 to 12
    It is here that sales by auction of all sorts of goods, wares, merchandize, and commodities, are carried on five days in the week, from seven o'clock till noon; and the stranger is surrounded by persons of all nations […] An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 10
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:248(l)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(at)
    Greeks Turks Jews, ~ Green
    It is here that sales by auction of all sorts of goods, wares, merchandize, and commodities, are carried on five days in the week, from seven o'clock till noon; and the stranger is surrounded by persons of all nations in their various costumes—Greeks, Turks, Jews, Moors, and Christians,—among whom the fine forms of many might well be studied by the statuary, while even a sight of the others would be invaluable to H. B.; his ears are assailed by sounds of strange languages, and he listens with astonishment to the ejaculations of the auctioneers, unintelligible to any but initiated buyers, simultaneously disposing of valuable property within a few yards of each other. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 10f
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(au)
    ~ Moors & Christians, Green
    It is here that sales by auction of all sorts of goods, wares, merchandize, and commodities, are carried on five days in the week, from seven o'clock till noon; and the stranger is surrounded by persons of all nations in their various costumes—Greeks, Turks, Jews, Moors, and Christians,—among whom the fine forms of many might well be studied by the statuary, while even a sight of the others would be invaluable to H. B.; his ears are assailed by sounds of strange languages, and he listens with astonishment to the ejaculations of the auctioneers, unintelligible to any but initiated buyers, simultaneously disposing of valuable property within a few yards of each other. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 10f
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(av)
    little houses on street, Red
    To a resident in London, accustomed to see wide streets and lofty houses highly decorated, everything in Gibraltar appears diminutive; the streets narrow, the houses low, irregular, and ill-fashioned; and although, of late, great improvements have taken place, the whole has yet a very mesquin appearance: and as to the shops, they are such as were to be seen in third-rate streets in London some fifty years ago. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 10f
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(aw)
    jews wear jelibea, ~ Red
    They [The Jews] wear the jelibea, the tunic, and the gaberdine, in true Jewish style, although the richer class adopt the Christian garb, and their appearance is undoubtedly as it was in the days of Solomon and David. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 14
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(ba)
    ~ tunic & gaberdine,
    They [The Jews] wear the jelibea, the tunic, and the gaberdine, in true Jewish style, although the richer class adopt the Christian garb, and their appearance is undoubtedly as it was in the days of Solomon and David. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 14
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:249(d)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(bb)
    longevity, Red
    Although they partake of the longevity incident to the climate, they are not a robust and healthy people. The Jews of Gibraltar are of a peculiar sect; coming originally from Barbary, they pertinaciously adhere to Hebrew rites and customs, indulging to the utmost extent in all the peculiar ceremonies of their religion. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 14
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(bc)
    jews from barbary
    The Jews of Gibraltar are of a peculiar sect; coming originally from Barbary, they pertinaciously adhere to Hebrew rites and customs, indulging to the utmost extent in all the peculiar ceremonies of their religion. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 14
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:249(e)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(bd)
    sir Geo Don built Exchange,
    Public buildings there are few to engage the attention of the traveller; and in the construction of these utility, rather than ornamental architecture, has been studied. The public Exchange, in the centre of the town, first attracts notice. It was built about twenty-five years ago, by voluntary subscriptions, during the government of Sir George Don; to whom Gibraltar is greatly indebted, and whose bust well deserves the conspicuous niche it occupies in the principal front of the building; An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 16f
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:249(f)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(be)
    Moorish Sth gate - prosperity and peace to our Sover. the slave of God, ~
    Its [the Moorish Castle's] first foundation is ascribed to Tarik, the early invader of Gibraltar, but the period of its completion, A. D. 746, is more distinctly determined from an inscription over the south gate, transcribed by Mr. Carter in his journey from Gibraltar to Malaga, as follows:—Prosperity and peace to our sovereign, and the slave of God, the supreme governor of the Moors, our sovereign Aby Abul Hajaz, son of Jezed, supreme governor of the Moors, son of our sovereign Aby Al Walid, whom God preserve. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 19
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:249(g)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(bf)
    ~ Supreme Gov. of Moors, our sover.,
    Prosperity and peace to our sovereign, and the slave of God, the supreme governor of the Moors, our sovereign Aby Abul Hajaz, son of Jezed, supreme governor of the Moors, son of our sovereign Aby Al Walid, whom God preserve. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 19
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:249(h)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(bg)
    debtors' prison,
    On quitting the castle, we pass the Debtors' Prison, a building deserving little notice. Constructed originally for military purposes, it has long been converted to its present use; the interior has been of late rendered more commodious, but since the introduction of the bankrupt laws and insolvent act, the number of inmates has diminished as the accommodation has increased. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 21
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:249(i)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(bh)
    civ. hospit. old S John ~
    The Civil Hospital contiguous is a most valuable institution for the relief of sick or wounded civilians. Although in the centre of the town, it is admirably situated on a projecting eminence, and detached from other buildings. In the time of the Spaniards, there stood on the same spot a hospital dedicated to San Juan de Dios: in the hands of the English a barrack was erected, but it was neglected and allowed to go to decay, being found unfit for the purpose: the whole was repaired, considerable alterations at the same time made, and then, in 1815, it was appropriated by Sir George Don, with the sanction of government, to its present use. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 21f
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:249(j)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(bi)
    ~ S Juan de Dios,
    The Civil Hospital contiguous is a most valuable institution for the relief of sick or wounded civilians. Although in the centre of the town, it is admirably situated on a projecting eminence, and detached from other buildings. In the time of the Spaniards, there stood on the same spot a hospital dedicated to San Juan de Dios: in the hands of the English a barrack was erected, but it was neglected and allowed to go to decay, being found unfit for the purpose: the whole was repaired, considerable alterations at the same time made, and then, in 1815, it was appropriated by Sir George Don, with the sanction of government, to its present use. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 21f
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:250(a)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(bj)
    ch of Mary,
    In the olden time, under catholic dominion, Gibraltar possessed numerous churches and religious houses; but of these, with the exception of the principal church of Saint Mary, in the centre of the town, scarcely a vestige remains. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 24
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:250(b)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(bk)
    bishop in partibus,
    The Rock, however, was never honoured by this prelate's permanent abode, until within these last few years, when a bishop in partibus has been appointed by the see of Rome. The ecclesiastical affairs of the catholic church were conducted by a vicar, with subordinate clergymen; and being now without a diocese, having no endowment, no permanent revenue, no benefices, nor even a decent residence for a bishop, it may be doubted whether any advantage has been gained by the appointment of so high a dignitary, to an establishment so small and insignificant. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 25
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:250(c)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(bl)
    white cloister, ~
    The curious, on tracing the remains of antiquity in Gibraltar, may be gratified in learning, that of the convent of white friars, only a large store remains, called the White Cloister, near the meat market; […] An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 26
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:250(d)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(bm)
    ~ store once whitefriars' abbey, near meat market,
    The curious, on tracing the remains of antiquity in Gibraltar, may be gratified in learning, that of the convent of white friars, only a large store remains, called the White Cloister, near the meat market; […] An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 26
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:250(e)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(bn)
    Gov. lives in the Convent,
    The residence of the governor, still denominated the convent, was, in ancient times, a most extensive convent of Franciscan friars; the peculiar arms of which, although plastered over, are still embedded in the wall of the north corridor. As a dwelling, it is well situation, spacious, and tolerably commodious. It commands a fine view of the bay, has an extensive garden, and accommodations suited to the high rank of its occupant. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 27
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:250(f)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(bo)
    protest. ch Holy Trinity,
    While existing as a convent, it had a noble church, part of which (the remainder forming a ball room) was retained and fitted up as a protestant church for the use of the governor, the military and civil officers, and the principal inhabitants, before the present protestant church of the Holy Trinity was erected. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 27
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:250(g)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(bp)
    arabesque,
    This now forms an important feature among the public buildings of Gibraltar; the exterior being remarkable, not only for its heavy clumsy appearance (having more the air of a mausoleum than a church), but for the style of its architecture, which being Arabesque, might be thought more suited to any other edifice than a Christian temple of the West. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 28
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:250(h)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(bq)
    city, cathedral, archdeacon
    The work of the interior, however, is light and elegant, and the arrangement suited to the accommodation of the troops and protestant inhabitants, as was originally intended. Gibraltar having again restored to it its ancient title of a city, Trinity church, although without a tower, belfry, clock, or organ, is denominated a cathedral. It is presided over by the newly appointed bishop of Gibraltar and Malta, whose diocese comprises all the British protestant communities of the Mediterranean. In his absence the archdeacon, assisted by the garrison chaplain, canons, &c., fulfills all pastoral duties; performing divine service with all that decorum, regularity, and devotion, so peculiarly characteristic of Protestantism. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 28f
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:250(i)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(br)
    methodist,
    The methodist conference have had for many years an establishment in Gibraltar, exceedingly well conducted. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 29
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:250(j)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(bs)
    officers & jews graveyards, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Of late years a small but neat burial ground has been appropriated for the officers of the garrison, which, with that for the Jews, on an elevated part of the rock at the southern extremity, are the only cemeteries within the walls. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 32
    Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):002(ap), and UN7 (V.A.2):002(av) for UG 18.834.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(bt)
    Lady Jane Houston,
    In the protestant church are deposited the remains of Sir George Don, and of Lady Jane Houstoun [sic], the wife of his immediate successor; and to the memory of both neat monuments have been erected, with suitable inscriptions, adorning the side walls of the building. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 32f
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:250(k)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(bu)
    Col. Drinkwater (Sieges [sic] of G) founded library
    The garrison library claims particular attention, for its internal rather than its external ornaments. It dates from 1793, and claims for its original projector and founder, Col. Drinkwater, the author of the “Siege of Gibraltar,” supported by the governor, Sir Robert Boyd. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 33
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:250(l)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(bv)
    Gib. Chronicle daily, Green
    In aid of its [the library's] support, a printing office has been long established, from which proceeds daily the “Gibraltar Chronicle,” a periodical of amusement, rather than of great interest to the public of Gibraltar. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 34
    Note: Established in 1801, the Gibraltar Chronicle is the oldest media on the Rock and amongst the world's oldest newspapers in continuous production.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(ca)
    O'Hara governor,
    On a marble tablet in the centre of the façade, is the following inscription, recording the period of its foundation and the date of its completion:#[E2]#[80]#[94]
    GIBRALTAR GARRISON LIBRARY,
    Erected by command of his Majesty,
    KING GEORGE THE THIRD.
    Commenced, A. D. 1800,
    Under the auspices of General Charles O'Hara,
    At that time Governor of the Fortress;
    Completed A. D. 1804, An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 35
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:250(m)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(cb)
    courthouse,
    There yet remains to be noticed the public Court-house, the only building in Gibraltar whose architecture has any pretension to classical style. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 35f
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:250(m), VI.C.07:251(a)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(cc)
    Parthenon,
    The vestibule is a plain and miniature imitation of the Parthenon; and although a necessary, but too visible roof prevents any further comparison, the building is sufficiently chaste and elegant, and does credit to the good taste of the projectors; […] An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 36
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:251(b)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(cd)
    chief justice,
    […] its architrave bears the following inscription, […] It is here justice is administered, under the direction of separate courts; of these, the supreme court is the head, presided over by a chief justice, in both civil and criminal causes. An Old Inhabitant, The traveller's handbook for Gibraltar (1844), 36
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:251(c)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(ce)
    he turned red, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(cf)
    abortion thing, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(cg)
    he didn't come (fear) Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(ch)
    I was hot, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(ci)
    semen v phthisis,
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07.251
    (
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(cj)
    like to see man frig, Green
    • Ulysses unlocated
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(ck)
    not a particle of love in their nature, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(cl)
    run him down Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(cm)
    she looked run down, Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(cn)
    he slinked out, Red
    I spoke scornfully as if addressing a dog, and she slinked out with a malignant but cowed look I hope never to see on a woman's face again. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 273
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(co)
    must have fell, Red
    Note: See UN6 (NLI.4):022(ak) above.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(cp)
    liked her boots muddy, Red
    We may perhaps connect with this phenomenon the attraction which muddy shoes often exert over the shoe-fetichist, […] Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 96
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(cq)
    throw ink on dress,
    It seems probable that a form of erotic symbolism somewhat similar to exhibitionism is to be found in the rare cases in which sexual gratification is derived from throwing ink, acid or other defiling liquids on women's dresses. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 95
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(cr)
    [tight], Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    a man who was attracted by small waists in women found sexual satisfaction in tight-lacing himself. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, ?105
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(cs)
    taittering of the lips Red
    Even in the absence of sexual excitement there is a vague affection, occurring in both married and unmarried women, and not, it would seem, necessarily hysterical, characterized by quivering or twitching of the vulva; I am told that this is popularly termed ‘flackering of the shape’ in Yorkshire and ‘taittering of the lips’ in Ireland. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 163f
    Note: See also Vincent Deane, “Molly's taittering lipsJames Joyce Online Notes, April 2013.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(ct)
    how long ago it seems 50 years Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(cu)
    distillation,
    Note: Left margin
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:247(f)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(cv)
    not semen
    Raphael transcription: VI.C.07:247(g)
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(da)
    chair against door Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(db)
    by the way Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(dc)
    — — book Red
    • Ulysses unlocated
    Note: See 14.443, draft 4', in Rosenbach.
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(dd)
    girl pisses out Red
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(de)
    rump / cushioned / up Red
    As Ploss and Bartels remark, a very common variation among European women consists in an unusually posterior position of the vulva and vaginal entrance, so that unless a cushion is placed under the buttocks it is difficult for the man to effect coitus in the usual position without giving much pain to the woman. Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex (1906), vol. V, 126
    UN6: (NLI.4) 23(dh)
    hairy pubis Red
    In abundance the pubic hair corresponds with the axill