Part: II


Episode 7: Aeolus


⸢1
1

1IN
⸢2
1

1IN2⸣
THE HEART OF THE HIBERNIAN⸢2HIBERNIAN2⸣
2
2
METROPOLIS


3
3Before Nelson's pillar trams ⧼doubledeckers⧽doubledeckers slowed, shunted,
4 changed trolley, started
4 for Blackrock, Blackrock, Kingstown [Blackrock]Blackrock [Blackrock]Blackrock [Blackrock]Blackrock [Blackrock]Blackrock and
5 Dalkey, Clonskea, Rathgar and Terenure,
5 Palmerston Park and upper
6 Rathmines, ⸢3[Sandymount,]Sandymount, Sandymount Green, Sandymount Green, 3⸣ [Sandymount,]Sandymount, Sandymount Green, Sandymount Green, Rathmines,
6 ⸢3[Ringsend,]Ringsend,
7Ringsend and Sandymount Tower,

7Ringsend and Sandymount Tower,
3⸣
[Ringsend,]Ringsend,
7Ringsend and Sandymount Tower,

7Ringsend and Sandymount Tower,
Harold's Cross. The hoarse Dublin
7
8 United Tramway Company's timekeeper bawled them off:


8
9Rathgar and Terenure!


9
10Come on, ⸢3[Sandymount!]Sandymount! Sandymount Green! Sandymount Green! 3⸣ [Sandymount!]Sandymount! Sandymount Green! Sandymount Green!


10
11Right and left parallel clanging ringing a doubledecker and a
11
12 singledeck moved from their railheads, swerved to the down line, glided
12
13 parallel.


13
14Start, Palmerston Park!


14
15
THE WEARER OF THE CROWN
⸢2
15
THE WEARER OF THE CROWN2⸣


15
16Under the porch of the general post office shoeblacks called and
16
17polished.
⸢1
15
16Under the porch of the general post office shoeblacks called and
16
17polished.1⸣
⸢3[In]In Parked in Parked in 3⸣ [In]In Parked in Parked in North Prince's street His Majesty'sHis Majesty's
18vermilion mailcars,
17bearing on their sides the royal initials, E. R., received
19loudly flung sacks of
18letters, postcards, lettercards, parcels, insured and
20paid, for local,
19provincial, British and overseas delivery.
⸢2 ⸢3[In]In Parked in Parked in 3⸣ [In]In Parked in Parked in North Prince's street His Majesty'sHis Majesty's
18vermilion mailcars,
17bearing on their sides the royal initials, E. R., received
19loudly flung sacks of
18letters, postcards, lettercards, parcels, insured and
20paid, for local,
19provincial, British and overseas delivery.2⸣

⸢2[OLD WOMAN OF PRINCE'S STREET ]OLD WOMAN OF PRINCE'S STREET
20
1

2
GENTLEMEN OF THE PRESS

20
1

2
GENTLEMEN OF THE PRESS
2⸣
[OLD WOMAN OF PRINCE'S STREET ]OLD WOMAN OF PRINCE'S STREET
20
1

2
GENTLEMEN OF THE PRESS

20
1

2
GENTLEMEN OF THE PRESS
⸢1 ⸢2[OLD WOMAN OF PRINCE'S STREET ]OLD WOMAN OF PRINCE'S STREET
20
1

2
GENTLEMEN OF THE PRESS

20
1

2
GENTLEMEN OF THE PRESS
2⸣
[OLD WOMAN OF PRINCE'S STREET ]OLD WOMAN OF PRINCE'S STREET
20
1

2
GENTLEMEN OF THE PRESS

20
1

2
GENTLEMEN OF THE PRESS
1⸣


21
3Grossbooted draymen rolled barrels dullthudding out of Prince's
22
4 stores and bumped them up on the brewery float. On the brewery float
23
5bumped dullthudding barrels rolled by grossbooted draymen out of
24
6Prince's stores.
⸢DOn the brewery float
23
5bumped dullthudding barrels rolled by grossbooted draymen out of
24
6Prince's stores.D⸣


25
7There it is, ⸢D[John]John Red Red D⸣ [John]John Red Red Murray said. Alexander Keyes.


26
8Just cut it out, will you? Mr Bloom said, and I'll take it round to the
27
9 Telegraph office.


28
10The door of Ruttledge's office creaked again. Davy Stephens, minute
29
11in a large capecoat, a small felt hat crowning his ringlets, passed out with a
30
12roll of papers under his cape, a king's courier.
⸢2Davy Stephens, minute
29
11in a large capecoat, a small felt hat crowning his ringlets, passed out with a
30
12roll of papers under his cape, a king's courier.2⸣

⸢D[John]John
31
13 Red

31
13 Red
D⸣
[John]John
31
13 Red

31
13 Red
Murray's long shears sliced out the advertisement from
14 the
32 newspaper in four clean strokes. Scissors and paste.⸢1Scissors and paste.1⸣


33
15I'll go through the printingworks, Mr Bloom said, taking the cut square.


34
16Of course, if he wants a par, ⸢D[John]John Red Red D⸣ [John]John Red Red Murray said earnestly, a pen
17behind his
35ear,
⸢Da pen
17behind his
35ear, D⸣
we can do him one.


36
18Right, Mr Bloom said ⸢(B)[nodding.]nodding. with a nod. with a nod. (B)⸣ [nodding.]nodding. with a nod. with a nod. I'll rub that in.


37
19We.

⸢2[ONE OF OUR SAVIOURS ]ONE OF OUR SAVIOURS
38
20
WILLIAM
21
BRAYDEN, ESQUIRE, OF OAKLANDS,
39
22
SANDYMOUNT

38
20
WILLIAM
21
BRAYDEN, ESQUIRE, OF OAKLANDS,
39
22
SANDYMOUNT
2⸣
[ONE OF OUR SAVIOURS ]ONE OF OUR SAVIOURS
38
20
WILLIAM
21
BRAYDEN, ESQUIRE, OF OAKLANDS,
39
22
SANDYMOUNT

38
20
WILLIAM
21
BRAYDEN, ESQUIRE, OF OAKLANDS,
39
22
SANDYMOUNT
⸢1 ⸢2[ONE OF OUR SAVIOURS ]ONE OF OUR SAVIOURS
38
20
WILLIAM
21
BRAYDEN, ESQUIRE, OF OAKLANDS,
39
22
SANDYMOUNT

38
20
WILLIAM
21
BRAYDEN, ESQUIRE, OF OAKLANDS,
39
22
SANDYMOUNT
2⸣
[ONE OF OUR SAVIOURS ]ONE OF OUR SAVIOURS
38
20
WILLIAM
21
BRAYDEN, ESQUIRE, OF OAKLANDS,
39
22
SANDYMOUNT

38
20
WILLIAM
21
BRAYDEN, ESQUIRE, OF OAKLANDS,
39
22
SANDYMOUNT
1⸣

⸢D[John]John
40
23 Red

40
23 Red
D⸣
[John]John
40
23 Red

40
23 Red
Murray touched Mr Bloom's arm with the shears and
24 whispered:


41
25Brayden.


42
26Mr Bloom turned and saw the liveried porter raise his lettered cap as a
43
27 stately figure entered ⸢2[from Prince's street.]from Prince's street. between the newsboards of the
28Weekly
Freeman and
44 National Press
and the Freeman's Journal and
29 National Press
.
between the newsboards of the
28Weekly
Freeman and
44 National Press
and the Freeman's Journal and
29 National Press
.
2⸣
[from Prince's street.]from Prince's street. between the newsboards of the
28Weekly
Freeman and
44 National Press
and the Freeman's Journal and
29 National Press
.
between the newsboards of the
28Weekly
Freeman and
44 National Press
and the Freeman's Journal and
29 National Press
.
⧼Established 1763.⧽Established 1763. ⸢5 ⧼Established 1763.⧽Established 1763. 5⸣ Dullthudding
45 Guinness's barrels.
30 It passed statelily up the staircase, steered by an
46 umbrella, a solemn
31 beardframed face. The broadcloth back ascended each
47step: back. All his
1 brains are in the nape of his neck, Simon Dedalus says.
48 ⧼ w⧽ w Welts of it⧽it
2flesh

2flesh
it⧽it
2flesh

2flesh
behind on him.
⸢1 ⧼ w⧽ w Welts of it⧽it
2flesh

2flesh
it⧽it
2flesh

2flesh
behind on him.1⸣
Fat folds of neck, fat, neck, fat, neck.


49
3Don't you think his face is like Our Saviour? ⸢D[John]John Red Red D⸣ [John]John Red Red Murray
4 whispered.


50
5The door of Ruttledge's office whispered: ee: cree. They always
6build
51one door opposite another for the wind to. Way in. Way out.
⸢1They always
6build
51one door opposite another for the wind to. Way in. Way out.1⸣


52
7Our Saviour: beardframed oval face: talking in the dusk. Mary,
53
8 Martha. Steered by an umbrella sword to the footlights: Mario the tenor.


54
9Or like Mario, Mr Bloom said.


55
10Yes, ⸢D[John]John Red Red D⸣ [John]John Red Red Murray agreed. But Mario was said to be the picture
11 of Our
56 Saviour.

⸢(B)[Jesus Mario]Jesus Mario
57
12 Jesusmario

57
12 Jesusmario
(B)⸣
[Jesus Mario]Jesus Mario
57
12 Jesusmario

57
12 Jesusmario
with rougy cheeks, doublet and spindle
13 legs. Hand on his
58 heart. In Martha.


59
14
Co‐ome thou lost one,

60
15
Co‐ome thou dear one!


61
16
THE CROZIER AND THE PEN
⸢2
61
16
THE CROZIER AND THE PEN2⸣


62
17His grace phoned down twice this morning, ⧼Mr Blo⧽Mr Blo ⸢D[John]John Red Red D⸣ [John]John Red Red
18 Murray said gravely.


63
19They watched the knees, legs, boots vanish. Neck.

⸢2


64
20A telegram boy stepped in nimbly, threw an envelope on the counter
65
21 and stepped off posthaste⸢4posthaste4⸣ with a word:


66
22 Freeman! 
67


23Mr Bloom said slowly:


68
24Well, he is one of our saviours also.

[2HIS LITTLE JOKE ]HIS LITTLE JOKE ⸢1 [2HIS LITTLE JOKE ]HIS LITTLE JOKE 1⸣


69
25
26A meek smile accompanied him as he lifted the counterflap, as he
70
27 passed in through a sidedoor and along the warm dark stairs and passage,
71
28 along the now reverberating boards. But will he save the circulation?⸢5But will he save the circulation?5⸣
72
29Thumping. Thumping.


73
1He pushed in the glass swingdoor and entered, stepping over strewn
74
2 packing paper. Through a lane of clanking⸢(B)clanking(B)⸣ drums he made his way
3 towards
75 ⸢(B)[Castelli's]Castelli's Nannetti's Nannetti's (B)⸣ [Castelli's]Castelli's Nannetti's Nannetti's reading closet.


76
4Hynes here too: account of the funeral probably. Thumping.
5 Thump.


77
6
WITH UNFEIGNED REGRET IT IS WE
78
7
ANNOUNCE THE DISSOLUTION OF A MOST
79
8
RESPECTED ⸢2[CITIZEN ]CITIZEN DUBLIN BURGESS DUBLIN BURGESS 2⸣ [CITIZEN ]CITIZEN DUBLIN BURGESS DUBLIN BURGESS
⸢1
6
WITH UNFEIGNED REGRET IT IS WE
78
7
ANNOUNCE THE DISSOLUTION OF A MOST
79
8
RESPECTED ⸢2[CITIZEN ]CITIZEN DUBLIN BURGESS DUBLIN BURGESS 2⸣ [CITIZEN ]CITIZEN DUBLIN BURGESS DUBLIN BURGESS 1⸣

|1 |
80
9 This morning the remains of the late Mr Patrick Dignam.
10 Machines.
81 Smash a man to atoms if they got him caught. Rule the world
11today.
⸢D Smash a man to atoms if they got him caught. Rule the world
11today.D⸣
His
82 machineries are ⸢(B)[working]working pegging pegging (B)⸣ [working]working pegging pegging away too. Like these,
12 got out of hand: fermenting.
83 Working away, tearing away. And that old
13 grey rat tearing to get in.


84
14
HOW A GREAT [2MODERN]MODERN DAILY ORGAN⸢2ORGAN2⸣ IS
15
TURNED OUT
⸢1
84
14
HOW A GREAT [2MODERN]MODERN DAILY ORGAN⸢2ORGAN2⸣ IS
15
TURNED OUT 1⸣


85
16Mr Bloom halted behind the foreman's spare body, admiring ⸢(B)[his]his ⸢1[the ]the
17 a

17 a
1⸣
[the ]the
17 a

17 a
⸢1[the ]the
17 a

17 a
1⸣
[the ]the
17 a

17 a
(B)⸣
[his]his ⸢1[the ]the
17 a

17 a
1⸣
[the ]the
17 a

17 a
⸢1[the ]the
17 a

17 a
1⸣
[the ]the
17 a

17 a
glossy
86 crown.


87
18Strange he never saw his real country. Ireland my country. Member
88
19 for College green. He ⸢5[ran]ran boomed boomed 5⸣ [ran]ran boomed boomed that workaday worker tack for all
20it was
89worth.
⸢(B)He ⸢5[ran]ran boomed boomed 5⸣ [ran]ran boomed boomed that workaday worker tack for all
20it was
89worth.(B)⸣
It's the ads and side features sell a paper.⧽paper. weekly, not
21 the stale ⸢4[news.]news. news in the
90official gazette.
news in the
90official gazette.
4⸣
[news.]news. news in the
90official gazette.
news in the
90official gazette.
Queen Anne is dead.
weekly, not
21 the stale ⸢4[news.]news. news in the
90official gazette.
news in the
90official gazette.
4⸣
[news.]news. news in the
90official gazette.
news in the
90official gazette.
Queen Anne is dead.
paper.⧽paper. weekly, not
21 the stale ⸢4[news.]news. news in the
90official gazette.
news in the
90official gazette.
4⸣
[news.]news. news in the
90official gazette.
news in the
90official gazette.
Queen Anne is dead.
weekly, not
21 the stale ⸢4[news.]news. news in the
90official gazette.
news in the
90official gazette.
4⸣
[news.]news. news in the
90official gazette.
news in the
90official gazette.
Queen Anne is dead.

22Published by authority in the year one
91thousand and. Demesne situate in
23the townland of Rosenallis, barony of
92Tinnahinch. To all whom it may
24concern schedule pursuant to statute
93showing return of number of mules
25and jennets exported from Ballina.
⸢5
22Published by authority in the year one
91thousand and. Demesne situate in
23the townland of Rosenallis, barony of
92Tinnahinch. To all whom it may
24concern schedule pursuant to statute
93showing return of number of mules
25and jennets exported from Ballina.5⸣

94Nature notes. Cartoons.⸢3Cartoons.3⸣ Phil
26Blake's weekly Pat and Bull story.
⸢6Phil
26Blake's weekly Pat and Bull story.6⸣
Uncle
95Toby's page for tiny tots.
27Country bumpkin's queries. Dear Mr Editor,
96what is a good cure for
28flatulence?
⸢1It's the ads and side features sell a paper.⧽paper. weekly, not
21 the stale ⸢4[news.]news. news in the
90official gazette.
news in the
90official gazette.
4⸣
[news.]news. news in the
90official gazette.
news in the
90official gazette.
Queen Anne is dead.
weekly, not
21 the stale ⸢4[news.]news. news in the
90official gazette.
news in the
90official gazette.
4⸣
[news.]news. news in the
90official gazette.
news in the
90official gazette.
Queen Anne is dead.
paper.⧽paper. weekly, not
21 the stale ⸢4[news.]news. news in the
90official gazette.
news in the
90official gazette.
4⸣
[news.]news. news in the
90official gazette.
news in the
90official gazette.
Queen Anne is dead.
weekly, not
21 the stale ⸢4[news.]news. news in the
90official gazette.
news in the
90official gazette.
4⸣
[news.]news. news in the
90official gazette.
news in the
90official gazette.
Queen Anne is dead.

22Published by authority in the year one
91thousand and. Demesne situate in
23the townland of Rosenallis, barony of
92Tinnahinch. To all whom it may
24concern schedule pursuant to statute
93showing return of number of mules
25and jennets exported from Ballina.
⸢5
22Published by authority in the year one
91thousand and. Demesne situate in
23the townland of Rosenallis, barony of
92Tinnahinch. To all whom it may
24concern schedule pursuant to statute
93showing return of number of mules
25and jennets exported from Ballina.5⸣

94Nature notes. Cartoons.⸢3Cartoons.3⸣ Phil
26Blake's weekly Pat and Bull story.
⸢6Phil
26Blake's weekly Pat and Bull story.6⸣
Uncle
95Toby's page for tiny tots.
27Country bumpkin's queries. Dear Mr Editor,
96what is a good cure for
28flatulence?1⸣
I'd like that part. Learn a lot teaching
97others.
⸢5I'd like that part. Learn a lot teaching
97others.5⸣
The personal
29note. M. A. P. Mainly all pictures. Shapely bathers on
98golden strand.
1World's biggest balloon. Double marriage of sistersof sisters
99celebrated. Two
2bridegrooms laughing heartily at each other.
⸢2The personal
29note. M. A. P. Mainly all pictures. Shapely bathers on
98golden strand.
1World's biggest balloon. Double marriage of sistersof sisters
99celebrated. Two
2bridegrooms laughing heartily at each other.2⸣
Cuprani too,
100printer. More
3Irish than the Irish.
⸢DCuprani too,
100printer. More
3Irish than the Irish.D⸣


101
4The machines clanked in threefour time. Thump, thump, thump.
102
5 Now if he got paralysed there and no‐one knew how to stop them they'd
103
6 clank on and on the same, print it over and over and up and back.
104
7 Monkeydoodle the whole thing. Want a cool head.


105
8Well, get it into the evening edition, councillor, Hynes said.


106
9Soon be calling him my lord mayor. Long John is backing him, they
107
10 say.


108
11The foreman, without answering, scribbled press on a corner of the
109
12 sheet and made a sign to a typesetter. He handed the sheet silently over the
110
13 dirty glass screen.


111
14Right: thanks, Hynes said moving off.


112
15Mr Bloom stood in his way.


113
16If you want to draw the cashier is just going to lunch, he said, pointing
114
17 backward with his thumb.


115
18Did you? Hynes asked.


116
19Mm, Mr Bloom said. Look sharp and you'll catch him.


117
20Thanks, old man, Hynes said. I'll tap him too.


118
21He hurried on eagerly towards the Freeman's Journal office.


119
22Three bob I lent him in Meagher's. Three weeks. Third hint.⸢3Three weeks. Third hint.3⸣


120
23
WE SEE
⸢2
120
23
WE SEE2⸣
THE CANVASSER AT WORK
⸢1
120
23
WE SEE
⸢2
120
23
WE SEE2⸣
THE CANVASSER AT WORK 1⸣


121
24Mr Bloom laid his cutting on Mr Nannetti's desk.


122
25Excuse me, councillor, he said. This ad, you see. Keyes, you remember?


123
26Mr Nannetti considered the cutting awhile and nodded.


124
27He wants it in for July, Mr Bloom said.


125
28The foreman moved his pencil towards it.


126
29But wait, Mr Bloom said. He wants it changed. Keyes, you see. He wants
127
30 two keys at the top.


128
31Hell of a ⸢1[row]row racket racket 1⸣ [row]row racket racket they make. He doesn't hear it. Nannan.
32Iron nerves.
⸢1He doesn't hear it. Nannan.
32Iron nerves.1⸣

129 Maybe he understands what ⸢(B)[I mean.]I mean. I. I. (B)⸣ [I mean.]I mean. I. I.


130
33The foreman turned round to hear patiently and, lifting an elbow,
131
34 began to scratch slowly in the armpit of his alpaca jacket.


132
1Like that, Mr Bloom said, crossing his forefingers at the top.


133
2Let him take that in first.


134
3Mr Bloom, glancing sideways up from the cross he had made, saw the
135
4 foreman's sallow face, think he has a touch of jaundice, and beyond the
136
5 obedient reels feeding in ⸢1[a huge web ]a huge web huge webs huge webs 1⸣ [a huge web ]a huge web huge webs huge webs of paper. Clank it.
6 Clank it. Miles of it
137 unreeled. What becomes of it after? O, wrap up meat,
7 parcels: various uses,
138 ⸢D[one thing or another.]one thing or another. thousand and one things. thousand and one things. D⸣ [one thing or another.]one thing or another. thousand and one things. thousand and one things.


139
8Slipping his words deftly into the pauses of the clanking he drew
140
9 swiftly on the scarred woodwork.


141
10
HOUSE OF KEY(E)S
⸢1
141
10
HOUSE OF KEY(E)S 1⸣


142
11Like that, see. Two crossed keys here. A circle. Then here the name.
143
12 Alexander Keyes, tea, wine and spirit merchant. So on.


144
13Better not teach him his own business.


145
14You know yourself, councillor, just what he wants. Then round the top in
146
15 leaded: the house of keys. You see? Do you think that's a good idea?


147
16The foreman moved his scratching hand to his lower ribs and
148
17 scratched there quietly.


149
18The idea, Mr Bloom said, is the house of keys. You know, councillor,
19 the
150 Manx parliament. Innuendo of home rule.⸢2Innuendo of home rule.2⸣ Tourists, you know,
20 from the isle
151 of Man. Catches the eye, you see. Can you do that?


152
21I could ask him perhaps about how to pronounce that voglio. But
153
22 then if he didn't know only make it awkward for him. Better not.


154
23We can do that, the foreman said. Have you the design?


155
24I can get it, Mr Bloom said. It was in a Kilkenny paper. He has a house
156
25 there too. I'll just run out and ask him. Well, you can do that and just a little
157
26 par calling attention. You know the usual. Highclass licensed premises.
158
27 Longfelt want. So on.


159
28The foreman thought for an instant.


160
29We can do that, he said. Let him give us a three months' renewal.


161
30A typesetter brought him a limp galleypage. He began to check it
162
31 silently. Mr Bloom stood by, hearing the loud throbs of cranks, watching
163
32 the silent typesetters at their cases.


164
1
ORTHOGRAPHICAL
⸢1
164
1
ORTHOGRAPHICAL 1⸣


165
2Want to be sure of his spelling. Proof fever.⸢4Proof fever.4⸣ Martin Cunningham
166
3 forgot to give us his spellingbee conundrum this morning. It is amusing to
167
4 view the unparalleled embarraunparalleled embarra unpar one ar alleled unpar one ar alleled unparalleled embarraunparalleled embarra unpar one ar alleled unpar one ar alleled embarra two ars is
5it? double ess ment of a
168 harassed pedlar while gauging au the symmetry
6with a y of a peeled pear
169 under a cemetery wall. Silly, isn't it? Cemetery
7 put in of course on account
170 of the symmetry.


171
8I should have said when he clapped on his topper. Thank you. I
9 ought
172 to have said something about an old ⸢(B)[hat.]hat. hat or something. hat or something. (B)⸣ [hat.]hat. hat or something. hat or something.
10No. I could have
173 said. Looks as good as new now. See his phiz then.


174
11Sllt. The nethermost deck of the first machine jogged forward its
175
12 flyboard with sllt the first batch of quirefolded papers. Sllt. Almost human
176
13 the way it sllt to call attention. Doing its level best to speak. That door too
177
14 sllt creaking, asking to be shut. Everything speaks in its own way. Sllt.


178
15
NOTED CHURCHMAN ⸢2[A]A AN OCCASIONAL AN OCCASIONAL 2⸣ [A]A AN OCCASIONAL AN OCCASIONAL
179
16
CONTRIBUTOR
⸢1
178
15
NOTED CHURCHMAN ⸢2[A]A AN OCCASIONAL AN OCCASIONAL 2⸣ [A]A AN OCCASIONAL AN OCCASIONAL
179
16
CONTRIBUTOR 1⸣


180
17The foreman handed back the galleypage suddenly, saying:


181
18Wait. Where's the archbishop's letter? It's to be repeated in the Telegraph.
182
19 Where's what's his name?


183
20He looked about him round his loud unanswering machines.


184
21Monks, sir? a voice asked from the castingbox.⸢1a voice asked from the castingbox.1⸣


185
22Ay. Where's Monks?


186
23Monks!


187
24Mr Bloom took up his cutting. Time to get out.


188
25Then I'll get the design, Mr Nannetti, he said, and you'll give it a good
189
26 place I know.


190
27Monks!


191
28Yes, sir.


192
29Three months' renewal. Want to get some wind off my chest first. Try
193
30 it anyhow. Rub in August: good idea: horseshow month. Ballsbridge.
194
31 Tourists over for the show.


195
1
A DAYFATHER
⸢1
195
1
A DAYFATHER 1⸣


196
2He walked on through the caseroom passing an old man, bowed,
197
3 spectacled, aproned. Old Monks, the dayfather. Queer lot of stuff he must
198
4 have put through his hands in his time: obituary notices, pubs' ads,
199
5 speeches, divorce suits, found drowned. Nearing the end of his tether now.
200
6 Sober serious man with a bit in the savingsbank I'd say. Wife a good cook
201
7 and washer. Daughter working the machine in the parlour. Plain Jane, no
202
8 damn nonsense.


203
9
AND IT WAS THE FEAST OF THE PASSOVER
⸢4
203
9
AND IT WAS THE FEAST OF THE PASSOVER4⸣


204
10He stayed in his walk to watch a typesetter neatly distributing type.
205
11 Reads it backwards first. Quickly he does it. Must require some practice
206
12 that. ⸢(C)[Mangid. Kcirtap.]Mangid. Kcirtap. mangiD kcirtaP. mangiD kcirtaP. (C)⸣ [Mangid. Kcirtap.]Mangid. Kcirtap. mangiD kcirtaP. mangiD kcirtaP. Poor papa with his
13 hagadah book, reading
207 backwards with his finger to me. Pessach. Next
14 year in Jerusalem. Dear, O
208 ⸢(B)[dear.]dear. dear! dear! (B)⸣ [dear.]dear. dear! dear! All that long business about
15 that brought us out of the land of⸢2the land of2⸣ Egypt
209 and into the house of bondage⸢2 and into the house of bondage2⸣
16alleluia
. ⸢(B)[ Adonai. ] Adonai. Shema Israel Adonai Elohenu. No,
210that's the other.
Shema Israel Adonai Elohenu. No,
210that's the other.
(B)⸣
[ Adonai. ] Adonai. Shema Israel Adonai Elohenu. No,
210that's the other.
Shema Israel Adonai Elohenu. No,
210that's the other.

17 Then the twelve brothers, Jacob's sons. And then the lamb
211 and the cat and
18 the dog and the stick and the water and the butcher. And
212 then the angel
19 of death kills the butcher and he kills the ox and the dog kills
213 the cat.
20 Sounds a bit silly till you come to look into it well. Justice it means
214 but it's
21 everybody eating everyone else. That's what life is after all. How
215 quickly he
22 does that job. Practice makes perfect.⸢3Practice makes perfect.3⸣ Seems to see with his
216 fingers.


217
23Mr Bloom passed on out of the clanking noises through the gallery on
218
24 to the landing. Now am I going to tram it out all the way and then catch
219
25 him out perhaps. Better phone him up first. Number? Yes. Same as
26 Citron's
220 house. Twentyeight. Twentyeight double four.

⸢2[THAT SOAP AGAIN ]THAT SOAP AGAIN
221
1
ONLY ONCE MORE
2
THAT SOAP

221
1
ONLY ONCE MORE
2
THAT SOAP
2⸣
[THAT SOAP AGAIN ]THAT SOAP AGAIN
221
1
ONLY ONCE MORE
2
THAT SOAP

221
1
ONLY ONCE MORE
2
THAT SOAP
⸢1 ⸢2[THAT SOAP AGAIN ]THAT SOAP AGAIN
221
1
ONLY ONCE MORE
2
THAT SOAP

221
1
ONLY ONCE MORE
2
THAT SOAP
2⸣
[THAT SOAP AGAIN ]THAT SOAP AGAIN
221
1
ONLY ONCE MORE
2
THAT SOAP

221
1
ONLY ONCE MORE
2
THAT SOAP
1⸣


222
3He went down the house staircase. Who the deuce scrawled all over
223
4those walls with matches? Looks as if they did it for a bet. Heavy greasy
224
5 smell there always is in those works. Lukewarm glue in Thom's next door
225
6when I was there.
⸢DLukewarm glue in Thom's next door
225
6when I was there.D⸣

226


7He took out his handkerchief to dab his nose. ⸢(B)[Almonds?]Almonds?
8Citronlemon?

8Citronlemon?
(B)⸣
[Almonds?]Almonds?
8Citronlemon?

8Citronlemon?
Ah, the
227 soap I put there. Lose it out of that pocket. Putting
9 back his handkerchief
228 he took out the soap and stowed it away, buttoned,
10 into the hip pocket of
229 his trousers.


230
11What perfume does your wife use? I could go home still: tram:
231
12 something I forgot. Just to see: before: dressing. No. Here. No.


232
13A sudden screech of laughter came from the Evening Telegraph
233
14 office. Know who that is. What's up? Pop in a minute to phone. Ned
234
15 Lambert it is.


235
16He entered softly.


236
17
ERIN, ⸢2[THE]THE GREEN GREEN 2⸣ [THE]THE GREEN GREEN GEM OF THE SILVER⸢2SILVER2⸣
18
SEA
⸢1
236
17
ERIN, ⸢2[THE]THE GREEN GREEN 2⸣ [THE]THE GREEN GREEN GEM OF THE SILVER⸢2SILVER2⸣
18
SEA 1⸣


237
19The ghost walks, professor MacHugh murmured softly, biscuitfully to
238
20 the dusty windowpane.


239
21Mr Dedalus, staring from the empty fireplacefrom the empty fireplace at Ned Lambert's
240
22 quizzing face, asked of it sourly:


241
23Agonising Christ, wouldn't it give you a heartburn on your arse?


242
24Ned Lambert, seated on the table, read on:


243
25Or
⸢1[ follow ] follow again, note again, note 1⸣ [ follow ] follow again, note again, note the meanderings of some purling rill as it
26 babbles on its
244
⸢1[ way ] way way over way over way, tho' t t quarrelling with the way, tho' t t quarrelling with the way over way over way, tho' t t quarrelling with the way, tho' t t quarrelling with the stony
27 obstacles,
way over way over way, tho' t t quarrelling with the way, tho' t t quarrelling with the way over way over way, tho' t t quarrelling with the way, tho' t t quarrelling with the stony
27 obstacles,
1⸣
[ way ] way way over way over way, tho' t t quarrelling with the way, tho' t t quarrelling with the way over way over way, tho' t t quarrelling with the way, tho' t t quarrelling with the stony
27 obstacles,
way over way over way, tho' t t quarrelling with the way, tho' t t quarrelling with the way over way over way, tho' t t quarrelling with the way, tho' t t quarrelling with the stony
27 obstacles,
to the tumbling waters of ⸢1 the tumbling waters of 1⸣
245 Neptune's blue domain, 'mid mossy
28 banks,
fanned by gentlest zephyrs, ⸢2 fanned by gentlest zephyrs, 2⸣
246 played on by the glorious sunlight or ⸢D[ among ] among
29 'neath

29 'neath
D⸣
[ among ] among
29 'neath

29 'neath
the shadows cast ⸢1[ upon ] upon o'er o'er 1⸣ [ upon ] upon o'er o'er its pensive
247 bosom by the
30 overarching leafage of the giants of the forest.
What about
248 that, Simon? he
31 asked over the fringe of his newspaper. How's that for
249high?
⸢1How's that for
249high?1⸣


250
1Changing his drink, Mr Dedalus said.


251
2Ned Lambert, laughing, struck the newspaper on his knees,
252
3 repeating:


253
4The
pensive bosom and the ⸢1[ overarching ] overarching overarsing overarsing 1⸣ [ overarching ] overarching overarsing overarsing leafage. O
5 boys! O boys!


254
6 —And Xenophon looked upon Marathon, Mr Dedalus said, looking again
255
7on the fireplace and to the window, and Marathon looked on the sea.
⸢1—And Xenophon looked upon Marathon, Mr Dedalus said, looking again
255
7on the fireplace and to the window, and Marathon looked on the sea.1⸣


256
8That will do, professor MacHugh cried⧼.⧽. from the window. I don't want
9 to
257 hear any more of the stuff.


258
10He ate offoff the crescent of water biscuit he had been nibbling ⸢2[and]and
11and,
259hungered,

11and,
259hungered,
2⸣
[and]and
11and,
259hungered,

11and,
259hungered,
made ready to nibble the biscuit in his other hand.


260
12High falutin stuff. Bladderbags. ⸢DBladderbags. D⸣ Ned Lambert is taking a day off I
261
13 see. Rather upsets a man's day, a funeral does. He has influence they say.
262
14 Old Chatterton, the vicechancellor, is his ⸢(B)[ grandgrand uncle.] grandgrand uncle. granduncle
15or his
263greatgranduncle. ⸢2[Ninetyfive ]Ninetyfive Close on ninety Close on ninety 2⸣ [Ninetyfive ]Ninetyfive Close on ninety Close on ninety they say.
16Subleader for his death written
264this long time perhaps. Living to spite
17them.
⸢4
16Subleader for his death written
264this long time perhaps. Living to spite
17them.4⸣
Might go first himself. Johnny,
265make room for your uncle.
⸢5Might go first himself. Johnny,
265make room for your uncle.5⸣
The
18right honourable Hedges Eyre Chatterton.
granduncle
15or his
263greatgranduncle. ⸢2[Ninetyfive ]Ninetyfive Close on ninety Close on ninety 2⸣ [Ninetyfive ]Ninetyfive Close on ninety Close on ninety they say.
16Subleader for his death written
264this long time perhaps. Living to spite
17them.
⸢4
16Subleader for his death written
264this long time perhaps. Living to spite
17them.4⸣
Might go first himself. Johnny,
265make room for your uncle.
⸢5Might go first himself. Johnny,
265make room for your uncle.5⸣
The
18right honourable Hedges Eyre Chatterton.
(B)⸣
[ grandgrand uncle.] grandgrand uncle. granduncle
15or his
263greatgranduncle. ⸢2[Ninetyfive ]Ninetyfive Close on ninety Close on ninety 2⸣ [Ninetyfive ]Ninetyfive Close on ninety Close on ninety they say.
16Subleader for his death written
264this long time perhaps. Living to spite
17them.
⸢4
16Subleader for his death written
264this long time perhaps. Living to spite
17them.4⸣
Might go first himself. Johnny,
265make room for your uncle.
⸢5Might go first himself. Johnny,
265make room for your uncle.5⸣
The
18right honourable Hedges Eyre Chatterton.
granduncle
15or his
263greatgranduncle. ⸢2[Ninetyfive ]Ninetyfive Close on ninety Close on ninety 2⸣ [Ninetyfive ]Ninetyfive Close on ninety Close on ninety they say.
16Subleader for his death written
264this long time perhaps. Living to spite
17them.
⸢4
16Subleader for his death written
264this long time perhaps. Living to spite
17them.4⸣
Might go first himself. Johnny,
265make room for your uncle.
⸢5Might go first himself. Johnny,
265make room for your uncle.5⸣
The
18right honourable Hedges Eyre Chatterton.

266 Daresay he writes him an odd
19shaky
⸢(B)
19shaky(B)⸣
cheque or ⸢3[two.]two. two on gale days. two on gale days. 3⸣ [two.]two. two on gale days. two on gale days. Windfall
267when he kicks
20out.
⸢DWindfall
267when he kicks
20out.D⸣
Alleluia.⸢4Alleluia.4⸣


268
21Just another spasm, Ned Lambert said.


269
22What is it? Mr Bloom asked.


270
23A recently discovered fragment of Cicero, professor MacHugh
24 answered
271 with pomp of tone. Our lovely land.


272
25
SHORT BUT
⸢2
272
25
SHORT BUT2⸣
TO THE POINT
⸢1
272
25
SHORT BUT
⸢2
272
25
SHORT BUT2⸣
TO THE POINT 1⸣


273
26Whose land? Mr Bloom said simply.


274
27Most pertinent question, the professor said between his chews. Whose
28 land?⧽
Whose
28 land?
With an
275 accent on the whose.
With an
275 accent on the whose.
Whose
28 land?⧽
Whose
28 land?
With an
275 accent on the whose.
With an
275 accent on the whose.

276


29Dan Dawson's land, Mr Dedalus said.


277
30Is it his ⸢(B)[lecture]lecture speech speech (B)⸣ [lecture]lecture speech speech last night? Mr Bloom asked.


278
31Ned Lambert nodded.
279


32But listen to this, he said.


280
1The doorknob hit Mr Bloom in the small of the back as the door was
281
2 pushed in.


282
3Excuse me, J. J. O'Molloy said, entering.


283
4Mr Bloom moved nimbly aside.


284
5I beg yours, he said.


285
6Good day, Jack.


286
7Come in. Come in.


287
8Good day.


288
9How are you, Dedalus?


289
10Well. And yourself?


290
11J. J. O'Molloy shook his head.


291
12
SAD
⸢1
291
12
SAD 1⸣


292
13Cleverest fellow at the junior bar he used to be. Decline, poor chap.
293
14That hectic flush spells finis for a man.
⸢1
14That hectic flush spells finis for a man.1⸣
Touch and go with him. What's
15in
294the wind, I wonder. Money worry.
⸢DWhat's
15in
294the wind, I wonder. Money worry.D⸣


295
16Or
again if we but ⸢(B) but (B)⸣ climb the serried ⸢1 serried 1⸣ [2 towering ] towering mountain peaks.


296
17You're looking ⸢D[as fit as a fiddle.]as fit as a fiddle. extra. extra. D⸣ [as fit as a fiddle.]as fit as a fiddle. extra. extra.


297
18Is the editor to be seen? J. J. O'Molloy asked, looking towards the inner
298
19 door.


299
20Very much so, professor MacHugh said. To be seen and heard. He's in
300
21 his sanctum with Lenehan.


301
22J. J. O'Molloy strolled to the sloping desk and began to turn ⸢(B)[over]over
23back

23back
(B)⸣
[over]over
23back

23back
the
302 pink pages of the file.


303
24Practice dwindling. A mighthavebeen.⸢DA mighthavebeen.D⸣ Losing heart. Gambling.
25Debts
304of honour.
⸢2Gambling.
25Debts
304of honour.2⸣
Reaping the whirlwind.⸢3Reaping the whirlwind.3⸣ Used to get good retainers
26 from D. and
305 T. Fitzgerald. Their wigs to show the grey matter. Brains on
27their sleeve
306like the statue in Glasnevin.
⸢1Their wigs to show the grey matter. Brains on
27their sleeve
306like the statue in Glasnevin.1⸣
Believe he does some literary work
28 for the
307 Express with Gabriel Conroy. Wellread fellow. Myles⸢(B)Myles(B)⸣ Crawford
29 began on
308 the Independent. Funny the way ⸢1[they]they those newspaper men those newspaper men 1⸣ [they]they those newspaper men those newspaper men
30 veer ⸢1[about.]about. about when
309they get wind of a new opening.
about when
309they get wind of a new opening.
1⸣
[about.]about. about when
309they get wind of a new opening.
about when
309they get wind of a new opening.
Weathercocks.⸢4Weathercocks.4⸣
31Hot and cold in the same
310breath. Wouldn't know which to believe. One
32story good till you hear the
311next.
⸢3
31Hot and cold in the same
310breath. Wouldn't know which to believe. One
32story good till you hear the
311next.3⸣
Go for one another baldheaded in the
33 papers and then ⸢1[hail]hail all blows over.
312Hail
all blows over.
312Hail
1⸣
[hail]hail all blows over.
312Hail
all blows over.
312Hail
fellow well met the next
34 moment.


313
1Ah, listen to this for God' sake, Ned Lambert pleaded. Or again if we
2 but
314 climb the
serried ⸢1 serried 1⸣ [2 towering ] towering mountain peaks ...


315
3Bombast⧼,⧽,! the professor broke in testily. Enough of the inflated⸢1inflated1⸣
4 windbag!


316
5Peaks
, Ned Lambert went on, towering high on high, ⸢2 towering high on high, 2⸣ to bathe our
6 souls,
317 as it were
 ...


318
7Bathe his lips, Mr Dedalus said. Blessed and eternal God!⸢1Blessed and eternal God!1⸣ Yes? Is he
319
8taking anything for it?
⸢1Is he
319
8taking anything for it? 1⸣


320
9 As ⸢1[ it were, ] it were, 'twere, 'twere, 1⸣ [ it were, ] it were, 'twere, 'twere, in the peerless panorama of Ireland's portfolio, ⸢1 of Ireland's portfolio, 1⸣ ⸢1[ unmatched ] unmatched
10 unmatched,
321 despite their wellpraised prototypes
in other
11 climes, climes, vaunted ⸢3 vaunted 3⸣ prize regions,
in other
11 climes, climes, vaunted ⸢3 vaunted 3⸣ prize regions,

10 unmatched,
321 despite their wellpraised prototypes
in other
11 climes, climes, vaunted ⸢3 vaunted 3⸣ prize regions,
in other
11 climes, climes, vaunted ⸢3 vaunted 3⸣ prize regions,
1⸣
[ unmatched ] unmatched
10 unmatched,
321 despite their wellpraised prototypes
in other
11 climes, climes, vaunted ⸢3 vaunted 3⸣ prize regions,
in other
11 climes, climes, vaunted ⸢3 vaunted 3⸣ prize regions,

10 unmatched,
321 despite their wellpraised prototypes
in other
11 climes, climes, vaunted ⸢3 vaunted 3⸣ prize regions,
in other
11 climes, climes, vaunted ⸢3 vaunted 3⸣ prize regions,
for very
322 beauty,
⸢D ⸢1[ unmatched ] unmatched
10 unmatched,
321 despite their wellpraised prototypes
in other
11 climes, climes, vaunted ⸢3 vaunted 3⸣ prize regions,
in other
11 climes, climes, vaunted ⸢3 vaunted 3⸣ prize regions,

10 unmatched,
321 despite their wellpraised prototypes
in other
11 climes, climes, vaunted ⸢3 vaunted 3⸣ prize regions,
in other
11 climes, climes, vaunted ⸢3 vaunted 3⸣ prize regions,
1⸣
[ unmatched ] unmatched
10 unmatched,
321 despite their wellpraised prototypes
in other
11 climes, climes, vaunted ⸢3 vaunted 3⸣ prize regions,
in other
11 climes, climes, vaunted ⸢3 vaunted 3⸣ prize regions,

10 unmatched,
321 despite their wellpraised prototypes
in other
11 climes, climes, vaunted ⸢3 vaunted 3⸣ prize regions,
in other
11 climes, climes, vaunted ⸢3 vaunted 3⸣ prize regions,
for very
322 beauty,
D⸣
of bosky grove and
12 undulating plain and luscious
⸢2[ pastureland, ] pastureland, pastureland of
323 vernal green,
pastureland of
323 vernal green,
2⸣
[ pastureland, ] pastureland, pastureland of
323 vernal green,
pastureland of
323 vernal green,

13 steeped in the transcendent translucent glow of our mild
324 mysterious Irish
14twilight
 ...


325
15The moon, professor MacHugh said. He forgot ⸢(B)[the moon.]the moon. Hamlet. Hamlet. (B)⸣ [the moon.]the moon. Hamlet. Hamlet.


326
16
HIS NATIVE DORIC
⸢1
326
16
HIS NATIVE DORIC 1⸣


327
17 That mantles the vista far and wide and wait till the glowing orb of the
328
18 moon shine
forth to irradiate her silver effulgence ...


329
19O⧼,⧽,! Mr Dedalus ⸢1[groaned hopelessly. ]groaned hopelessly. cried, giving vent to a hopeless
20groan.
cried, giving vent to a hopeless
20groan.
1⸣
[groaned hopelessly. ]groaned hopelessly. cried, giving vent to a hopeless
20groan.
cried, giving vent to a hopeless
20groan.
Shite and onions!
330 That'll do, Ned. Life is too short.


331
21He took off his silk hat and, blowing out impatiently his bushy
332
22 moustache, ⸢1[began to rake through]began to rake through welshcombed welshcombed 1⸣ [began to rake through]began to rake through welshcombed welshcombed his hair with ⸢1[his]his
23raking

23raking
1⸣
[his]his
23raking

23raking
fingers.


333
24Ned Lambert tossed the paper⧽paper newspaper newspaper paper⧽paper newspaper newspaper aside, chuckling with
25 delight. An
334 instant after a hoarse bark of laughter burst over professor
26 MacHugh's
335 unshaven blackspectacled face.


336
27Doughy Dan,⧽Dan, Daw! Daw! Dan,⧽Dan, Daw! Daw! he cried.


337
1
WHAT WETHERUP SAID
⸢1
337
1
WHAT WETHERUP SAID 1⸣


338
2All very fine to jeer at it now in cold print⸢(B)in cold print(B)⸣ but it goes down like
3 hot
339 cake that stuff. He was in the bakery line too, wasn't he? Why they call
4 him
340 ⸢6[doughy ]doughy Doughy Doughy 6⸣ [doughy ]doughy Doughy Doughy Daw. Feathered his nest well anyhow. Daughter
5 engaged to that
341 chap in the inland revenue office with the motor. Hooked
6 that nicely.
342Entertainments. Open house.⸢1Open house.1⸣ Big blowout. Wetherup always
7 said that. Get
343a grip of them by the stomach.


344
8The inner door was ⧼th⧽th opened violently and a scarlet beaked face,
345
9 crested by a comb of feathery hair, thrust itself in. The bold blue eyes stared
346
10 about them and the harsh voice asked:


347
11What is it?


348
12And here comes the sham squire himself! professor MacHugh said
349
13 grandly.


350
14Getonouthat, you bloody old pedagogue! the editor said in recognition.


351
15Come, Ned, Mr Dedalus said, putting on his hat. I must get a drink after
352
16 that.


353
17Drink! the editor cried. No drinks served before mass.


354
18Quite right too, Mr Dedalus said, going out. Come on, Ned.


355
19Ned Lambert sidled down from the table. The editor's blue eyes roved
356
20 towards Mr Bloom's face, shadowed by a smile.


357
21Will you join us, Myles? Ned Lambert asked.


358
22
MEMORABLE BATTLES RECALLED
⸢1
358
22
MEMORABLE BATTLES RECALLED 1⸣


359
23North Cork militia! the editor cried, striding to ⧼and⧽and the mantelpiece.
24 We won
360 every time! North Cork and Spanish officers!


361
25Where was that, Myles? Ned Lambert asked with a reflective glance at his
362 ⸢(B)[shoetops.]shoetops.
26 toecaps.

26 toecaps.
(B)⸣
[shoetops.]shoetops.
26 toecaps.

26 toecaps.


363
27In Ohio⧼,⧽,! the editor shouted.


364
28So it was, begad, Ned Lambert agreed.


365
29Passing out he whispered to J. J. O'Molloy:


366
30Incipient jigs. Sad case.


367
31Ohio! the editor crowed in high treble from his uplifted scarlet face. My
368
32 Ohio!


369
33A perfect ⸢(B)[cretic,]cretic, cretic! cretic! (B)⸣ [cretic,]cretic, cretic! cretic! the professor said. Long, short and long.

⸢2[HARP EOLIAN ]HARP EOLIAN
370
1
O, HARP EOLIAN!

370
1
O, HARP EOLIAN!
2⸣
[HARP EOLIAN ]HARP EOLIAN
370
1
O, HARP EOLIAN!

370
1
O, HARP EOLIAN!
⸢1 ⸢2[HARP EOLIAN ]HARP EOLIAN
370
1
O, HARP EOLIAN!

370
1
O, HARP EOLIAN!
2⸣
[HARP EOLIAN ]HARP EOLIAN
370
1
O, HARP EOLIAN!

370
1
O, HARP EOLIAN!
1⸣


371
2He took a reel of dental floss from his waistcoat pocket and, breaking
372
3 off a piece, twanged it smartly between two and two of his resonant
373
4 unwashed teeth.
374


5Bingbang, bangbang.


375
6Mr Bloom, seeing the coast clear, made for the inner door.


376
7Just a moment, Mr Crawford, he said. I just want to phone about an ad.


377
8He went in.


378
9What about that leader this evening? professor MacHugh asked, coming
379
10 to the editor and laying a firm hand on his shoulder.


380
11 ⸢(B)[That's]That'sThat'll beThat'll be (B)⸣ [That's]That'sThat'll beThat'll be all right, Myles Crawford said more calmly.
12 Never you fret.
381 Hello, Jack. That's all right.⸢4That's all right.4⸣


382
13Good day, Myles, J. J. O'Molloy said, letting the pages he held slip limply
383
14 back on the file. Is that Canada swindle case on today?


384
15The telephone whirred inside.
385


16Twentyeight. No. Twenty. Double four, yes.


386
17
SPOT THE WINNER
⸢1
17
SPOT THE WINNER 1⸣


387
18Lenehan came out of the inner office with Sport's⸢1 Sport's1⸣ tissues.


388
19Who wants a dead cert for the Gold cup⧼,⧽,? he asked. Sceptre with O.
389
20 Madden up.


390
21He tossed the tissues on to the table.


391
22Screams of newsboys barefoot in the hall rushed near and the door
392
23 was flung open.


393
24 —Hush, Lenehan said. I hear feetstoops.⸢2—Hush, Lenehan said. I hear feetstoops.2⸣

|2 |
394
25 Professor MacHugh strode across the room and seized the cringing
395
26 urchin by the collar as the others scampered out of the hall and down the
396
27 steps. The tissues rustled up in the draught, floated softly in the air blue
397
28 scrawls and under the table came to earth.


398
29It wasn't me, sir. It was the big fellow pushed⧽pushed shoved shoved pushed⧽pushed shoved shoved me, sir.


399
30Throw him ⸢D[out,]out, out and shut the door, out and shut the door, D⸣ [out,]out, out and shut the door, out and shut the door, the editor said. ⸢D[What does
31he want?]
What does
31he want?
There's a hurricane
400blowing.
There's a hurricane
400blowing.
D⸣
[What does
31he want?]
What does
31he want?
There's a hurricane
400blowing.
There's a hurricane
400blowing.


401
1Lenehan began to paw the tissues up from the floor, grunting as he
402
2 stooped twice.


403
3Waiting for the racing special, sir, the newsboy said. It was Pat ⸢1[Mullins]Mullins
4 Farrell

4 Farrell
1⸣
[Mullins]Mullins
4 Farrell

4 Farrell

404 shoved me, sir.


405
5He pointed to two faces peering in round the doorframe.


406
6Him, sir.


407
7Out of this with you, professor MacHugh said gruffly.


408
8He ⸢2[thrust]thrust hustled hustled 2⸣ [thrust]thrust hustled hustled the boy out and banged the door to.

⸢2


409
9J. J. O'Molloy turned the files crackingly over, murmuring, seeking:


410
10Continued on page six, column four.


411
11Yes, Evening Telegraph here, Mr Bloom ⧼cried⧽cried phoned from the inner
12 office. Is
412 the boss ...? Yes, Telegraph .... To where? Aha! Which auction
13 rooms? ...
413 Aha! I see. Right. I'll catch him.

⸢2[THEY COLLIDE ]THEY COLLIDE
414
14
A COLLISION ENSUES

414
14
A COLLISION ENSUES
2⸣
[THEY COLLIDE ]THEY COLLIDE
414
14
A COLLISION ENSUES

414
14
A COLLISION ENSUES
⸢1 ⸢2[THEY COLLIDE ]THEY COLLIDE
414
14
A COLLISION ENSUES

414
14
A COLLISION ENSUES
2⸣
[THEY COLLIDE ]THEY COLLIDE
414
14
A COLLISION ENSUES

414
14
A COLLISION ENSUES
1⸣


415
15The bell whirred again as he rang off. He came in quickly and
416
16 bumped against Lenehan who was struggling up with the second tissue.


417
17Pardon,
monsieur, Lenehan said, clutching him for an instant and
18 making
418 a grimace.


419
19 My fault,

419
19 My fault,

419
19 My fault,

419
19 My fault,
Mr Bloom said, suffering his grip. Are you hurt? I'm in a
20 hurry.


420
21Knee, Lenehan said.


421
22He made a comic face and whined, rubbing his knee:


422
23 ⸢(B)[Only the]Only theTheThe (B)⸣ [Only the]Only theTheThe ⧼accumalition⧽accumalition accumulation of the anno Domini.


423
24Sorry, Mr Bloom said.


424
25He went to the door and, holding it ajar, paused. J. J. O'Molloy
425
26slapped the heavy pages over.
⸢2J. J. O'Molloy
425
26slapped the heavy pages over.2⸣
The noise of two shrill voices, a
27 mouthorgan,
426 echoed in the bare hallway from the newsboys squatted on the
28 doorsteps:


427
29
We are the boys of Wexford

428
30
Who fought with heart and hand.


429
1
EXIT BLOOM
⸢1
1
EXIT BLOOM 1⸣


430
2I'm just running round to Bachelor's walk, Mr Bloom said, about this ad
431
3 of Keyes's. Want to fix it up. They tell me he's round there in Dillon's.


432
4He looked indecisively for a moment at their faces. The editor who,
433
5 leaning against the mantelshelf, had propped his head on his hand,
6
434suddenly stretched forth an arm amply.


435
7 ⸢2[Go,]Go,Begone!Begone! 2⸣ [Go,]Go,Begone!Begone! he said. The world is before you.


436
8Back in no time, Mr Bloom said, hurrying out.


437
9J. J. O'Molloy took the tissues from Lenehan's hand and read ⸢2[them]them
10 them,
438blowing them apart gently,

10 them,
438blowing them apart gently,
2⸣
[them]them
10 them,
438blowing them apart gently,

10 them,
438blowing them apart gently,
without comment.


439
11He'll get that advertisement, the professor said, staring through his
440
12 blackrimmed spectacles over the crossblind. Look at the young scamps after
441
13 him.


442
14Show. Where? Lenehan cried, running to the window.


443
15
A STREET ⸢2[PROCESSION ]PROCESSION CORTGE CORTGE 2⸣ [PROCESSION ]PROCESSION CORTGE CORTGE
⸢1
443
15
A STREET ⸢2[PROCESSION ]PROCESSION CORTGE CORTGE 2⸣ [PROCESSION ]PROCESSION CORTGE CORTGE 1⸣


444
16Both smiled over the crossblind at the file of capering newsboys in
17 Mr
445 Bloom's wake, the last zigzagging whitewhite on the breeze a mocking kite,
18 a tail
446 of white bowknots.


447
19Look at the young arab⧽arab guttersnipe guttersnipe arab⧽arab guttersnipe guttersnipe behind ⸢D[him, ]him, him hue and
20cry,
him hue and
20cry,
D⸣
[him, ]him, him hue and
20cry,
him hue and
20cry,
Lenehan said, and
448 you'll kick. O, my rib risible!⸢1O, my rib risible!1⸣ Taking off his flat
21 spaugs and the walk. Small
449nines.
⸢2Small
449nines. 2⸣
Steal upon larks.


450
22He began to mazurka ⸢3[swiftly]swiftly in swift caricature in swift caricature 3⸣ [swiftly]swiftly in swift caricature in swift caricature across the floor
23 on sliding
451 feet towards the fireplace.⧽towards the fireplace. past the fireplace to J. J. O'Molloy
24 who placed the tissues in his
452 receiving hands.
past the fireplace to J. J. O'Molloy
24 who placed the tissues in his
452 receiving hands.
towards the fireplace.⧽towards the fireplace. past the fireplace to J. J. O'Molloy
24 who placed the tissues in his
452 receiving hands.
past the fireplace to J. J. O'Molloy
24 who placed the tissues in his
452 receiving hands.


453
25What's that? Myles Crawford said with a start. Where are the other two
454
26 gone?


455
27Who? the professor said, turning. They're gone round to the Oval for a
456
28 drink. Paddy Hooper is ⸢5[there.]there. there with Jack Hall. there with Jack Hall. 5⸣ [there.]there. there with Jack Hall. there with Jack Hall. Came over last
29night.
⸢2Paddy Hooper is ⸢5[there.]there. there with Jack Hall. there with Jack Hall. 5⸣ [there.]there. there with Jack Hall. there with Jack Hall. Came over last
29night.2⸣


457
30Come on then, Myles Crawford said. Where's my hat?


458
31He walked jerkily into the office behind, parting the vent of his
32jacket,
⸢1parting the vent of his
32jacket, 1⸣

459 jingling his keys in his back⸢1back1⸣ pocket. They jingled then in the air
33 and against
460 the wood as he locked his desk drawer.


461
1He's pretty well on, professor MacHugh said in a low voice.


462
2Seems to be, J. J. O'Molloy said, taking out a ⸢1[cigarette case.]cigarette case.
3cigarettecase in murmuring
463meditation, but it is not always ⧼so.⧽so. as it
4seems.

3cigarettecase in murmuring
463meditation, but it is not always ⧼so.⧽so. as it
4seems.
1⸣
[cigarette case.]cigarette case.
3cigarettecase in murmuring
463meditation, but it is not always ⧼so.⧽so. as it
4seems.

3cigarettecase in murmuring
463meditation, but it is not always ⧼so.⧽so. as it
4seems.
Who has the most matches?


464
5
THE CALUMET OF PEACE
⸢1
464
5
THE CALUMET OF PEACE 1⸣


465
6He offered a cigarette to the professor and took one himself. Lenehan
466
7 promptly struck a match for them and lit their cigarettes in turn. J. J.
467
8 O'Molloy opened his case again and offered it.


468
9Thanky
vous, Lenehan said, helping himself.


469
10The editor came from the inner office, ⸢(B)[declaiming in song and]declaiming in song and a
11straw hat awry on his brow.
470He declaimed in song,
a
11straw hat awry on his brow.
470He declaimed in song,
(B)⸣
[declaiming in song and]declaiming in song and a
11straw hat awry on his brow.
470He declaimed in song,
a
11straw hat awry on his brow.
470He declaimed in song,
pointing sternly at
12 professor MacHugh:


471
13
'Twas rank and fame that tempted thee,

472
14
'Twas empire charmed thy heart.


473
15The professor grinned, locking his long lips.


474
16Eh? You bloody old Roman empire? Myles Crawford said.


475
17He took a cigarette from the open case. Lenehan, lighting it for him
476
18 with quick grace, said:


477
19Silence for my brandnew ⸢(B)[riddle.]riddle. riddle! riddle! (B)⸣ [riddle.]riddle. riddle! riddle!


478
20Imperium romanum
, J. J. O'Molloy said gently. It sounds nobler than
479
21 British or Brixton. The word reminds one somehow of fat in the fire.


480
22Myles Crawford blew his first puff violently towards the ceiling.


481
23That's it, he said. We are the fat. You and I are the fat in the fire. We
482
24 haven't got the chance of a snowball in hell.


483
25
THE GRANDEUR THAT WAS ROME
⸢1
483
25
THE GRANDEUR THAT WAS ROME 1⸣


484
26Wait a moment, professor MacHugh said, raising two quiet claws. We
485
27 mustn't be led away by words, by sounds of words. We think of Rome,
486
28 imperial, imperious, imperative.


487
1He extended ⸢1[his]his elocutionary elocutionary 1⸣ [his]his elocutionary elocutionary ⸢D[arms,]arms, arms from frayed stained
2shirtcuffs,
arms from frayed stained
2shirtcuffs,
D⸣
[arms,]arms, arms from frayed stained
2shirtcuffs,
arms from frayed stained
2shirtcuffs,

488 pausing:


489
3What was their civilisation? Vast, I allow: but vile. Cloacae: sewers.
4 The
490jews in the wilderness and on the mountaintop said: It is meet to be
5 here.
491 Let us build an altar to Jehovah.
The Roman, like the Englishman
6 who
492 follows in his footsteps, brought to every new shore on which he set his
7 foot
493 (on our shore he never set it) only his cloacal obsession. He gazed
8 about
494 him in his toga and he said: It is meet to be here. Let us construct a
495
9 watercloset.


496
10 ⸢3[Our old ancient ancestors,]Our old ancient ancestors,Which they accordingly did do,Which they accordingly did do, 3⸣ [Our old ancient ancestors,]Our old ancient ancestors,Which they accordingly did do,Which they accordingly did do, Lenehan ⸢3[said,]said,
11 said. Our old ancient ancestors,

11 said. Our old ancient ancestors,
3⸣
[said,]said,
11 said. Our old ancient ancestors,

11 said. Our old ancient ancestors,

497 as we read in the first chapter of
12Guinness's,
⸢1 as we read in the first chapter of
12Guinness's,1⸣
were partial to the running
498 stream.


499
13They were nature's gentlemen, J. J. O'Molloy murmured. But we have
500
14 also Roman law.


501
15And Pontius Pilate is its prophet, professor MacHugh responded.


502
16Do you know that story about chief baron Palles? J. J. O'Molloy asked.
503
17It was at the royal university dinner. Everything was going
18swimmingly .....
⸢1
17It was at the royal university dinner. Everything was going
18swimmingly .....1⸣


504
19First my riddle, Lenehan said. Are you ready?


505
20Mr O'Madden Burke, tall in copious ⸢3[grey,]grey, grey of Donegal
21tweed,
grey of Donegal
21tweed,
3⸣
[grey,]grey, grey of Donegal
21tweed,
grey of Donegal
21tweed,
came in
506 from the hallway. ⸢(B)[Stephen,]Stephen, Stephen Dedalus, Stephen Dedalus, (B)⸣ [Stephen,]Stephen, Stephen Dedalus, Stephen Dedalus, behind
22 him, uncovered as he entered.


507
23 Entrez, mes enfants!  Lenehan cried.


508
24I escort a suppliant, Mr O'Madden Burke said melodiously. Youth led
25by
509Experience visits Notoriety.
⸢4Youth led
25by
509Experience visits Notoriety.4⸣


510
26How do you do? the editor said, holding out a hand. Come in. Your
511
27 governor is just gone.


513
1
?  ?  ?
⸢1
513
1
?  ?  ?1⸣


2Lenehan said to all:


514
3 Silence!⸢(B)Silence!(B)⸣ What opera resembles a railwayline? Reflect, ponder,
4 excogitate,
515 reply.


516
5Stephen handed over the typed sheets, pointing to the title and
517
6 signature.


518
7Who? the editor ⸢(B)[said.]said. asked. asked. (B)⸣ [said.]said. asked. asked.


519
8Bit torn off.


520
9Mr Garrett Deasy, Stephen said.


521
10That old pelters⧼!⧽!, the editor said. Who tore it? Was he short taken?


522
11
On swift sail flaming

523
12
From storm and south

524
13
He comes, pale ⸢1[phantom,]phantom, vampire, vampire, 1⸣ [phantom,]phantom, vampire, vampire,

525
14
Mouth to my mouth.


526
15Good day, Stephen, the professor said, coming to peer over their
527
16 shoulders. Foot and mouth? Are you turned ...?


528
17Bullockbefriending bard.


529
18
SHINDY IN WELLKNOWN⸢2WELLKNOWN2⸣ RESTAURANT
⸢1
529
18
SHINDY IN WELLKNOWN⸢2WELLKNOWN2⸣ RESTAURANT 1⸣


530
19Good day, sir, Stephen answered blushing. The letter is not mine. Mr
531
20 Garrett Deasy asked me to ...


532
21O, I know him, Myles Crawford said, and I knew his wife too. The
533
22 bloodiest old tartar God ever made. By Jesus, she had the foot and mouth
534
23 disease and no mistake! The night she threw the soup in the waiter's face in
535
24 the Star and Garter. Oho!


536
25A woman brought sin into the world. For Helen, the runaway wife of
537
26 Menelaus, ten years the Greeks. ⸢1[O'Rourke's wife,]O'Rourke's wife, O'Rourke, O'Rourke, 1⸣ [O'Rourke's wife,]O'Rourke's wife, O'Rourke, O'Rourke, prince
27 of Breffni.


538
28Is he a widower? Stephen asked.


539
29 ⸢(B)[Emperor's horses,]Emperor's horses,Ay, a grass one,Ay, a grass one, (B)⸣ [Emperor's horses,]Emperor's horses,Ay, a grass one,Ay, a grass one, Myles Crawford ⸢2[said.]said. said,
30his eye running down the
540typescript.
said,
30his eye running down the
540typescript.
2⸣
[said.]said. said,
30his eye running down the
540typescript.
said,
30his eye running down the
540typescript.
Emperor's horses. Habsburg.⸢(B)Emperor's horses. Habsburg.(B)⸣ An
31 Irishman saved his life on the
541 ramparts of Vienna. Don't you forget!
1 Maximilian Karl O'Donnell, graf
542 von Tirconnell in Ireland. Sent his heir
2over to make the king an Austrian
543fieldmarshal now. Going to be trouble
3there one day.
⸢5Sent his heir
2over to make the king an Austrian
543fieldmarshal now. Going to be trouble
3there one day.5⸣
Wild geese. O yes,
544 every time. Don't you forget that!


545
4The moot⸢3moot3⸣ point is did he forget it, J. J. O'Molloy said ⸢1[quietly.]quietly.
5quietly, turning ⸢2[the ]the a a 2⸣ [the ]the a a
546horseshoe paperweight.

5quietly, turning ⸢2[the ]the a a 2⸣ [the ]the a a
546horseshoe paperweight.
1⸣
[quietly.]quietly.
5quietly, turning ⸢2[the ]the a a 2⸣ [the ]the a a
546horseshoe paperweight.

5quietly, turning ⸢2[the ]the a a 2⸣ [the ]the a a
546horseshoe paperweight.
Saving princes is a ⸢(B)[bad]bad
6 thankyou

6 thankyou
(B)⸣
[bad]bad
6 thankyou

6 thankyou
job.


547
7Professor MacHugh turned on him.


548
8And if not? he said.


549
9I'll tell you how it was, Myles Crawford began. ⸢(B)[It]It A Hungarian it A Hungarian it (B)⸣ [It]It A Hungarian it A Hungarian it
10 was one
550 day ...


551
11
LOST CAUSES
⸢1
551
11
LOST CAUSES 1⸣


552
12
NOBLE MARQUESS MENTIONED
⸢2
12
NOBLE MARQUESS MENTIONED2⸣


553
13We were always loyal to lost causes, the professor said. Success for us⸢(B)for us(B)⸣
14 is
554 the death of the intellect and of the imagination. We were never loyal to
15 the
555 successful. We serve them. I teach the blatant Latin language. I speak
16 the
556 tongue of a race the acme of whose mentality is the maxim: time is
17 money.
557 Material domination. Domine!  Lord! Where is the spirituality?
18 Lord Jesus?
558Lord Salisbury? A sofa in a westend club. But the Greek!


559
19
KYRIE ELEISON! 
⸢1
559
19
KYRIE ELEISON!  1⸣


560
20A smile of light ⸢(B)[gladdened]gladdened brightened brightened (B)⸣ [gladdened]gladdened brightened brightened his darkrimmed eyes,
21lengthened
⸢6
21lengthened6⸣
his long
561 lips.


562
22The Greek! he said again. Kyrios!  Shining word! The vowels the
23Semite
563and the Saxon know not.
⸢1The vowels the
23Semite
563and the Saxon know not.1⸣
Kyrie!  The radiance of the intellect⧼,⧽,. I
24 ought to
564 profess Greek, the language of the mind. Kyrie eleison!  The ⸢(B)[closetmakers]closetmakers
25 closetmaker

25 closetmaker
(B)⸣
[closetmakers]closetmakers
25 closetmaker

25 closetmaker

565 and the ⸢(B)[cloacamakers]cloacamakers cloacamaker cloacamaker (B)⸣ [cloacamakers]cloacamakers cloacamaker cloacamaker
26 will never be lords of our spirit. We are liege subjects
566 of the catholic
27 chivalry of Europe that foundered at Trafalgar and of the
567 empire of the
28 spirit, not an imperium, that went under with the Athenian
568 fleets at
29Aegospotami. Yes, yes. They went under. ⸢(B)[Pyrrhus]Pyrrhus Pyrrhus, misled by
1an
569oracle,
Pyrrhus, misled by
1an
569oracle,
(B)⸣
[Pyrrhus]Pyrrhus Pyrrhus, misled by
1an
569oracle,
Pyrrhus, misled by
1an
569oracle,
made a last attempt to retrieve the fortunes of Greece. Loyal to
2 a lost
570 cause.


571
3He strode away from them towards the window.


572
4They went forth to battle, Mr O'Madden Burke said greyly, but they
573
5 always fell.


574
6Boohoo! Lenehan wept with a little noise. Owing to a brick received in
575
7the latter half of the matinée.
⸢5Owing to a brick received in
575
7the latter half of the matinée.5⸣
Poor, poor, poor Pyrrhus!⸢3Poor, poor, poor Pyrrhus!3⸣


576
8He whispered then near Stephen's ear:


577
9
LENEHAN'S LIMERICK
⸢1
577
9
LENEHAN'S LIMERICK 1⸣


578
10
There's a ponderous pundit MacHugh

579
11
Who wears ⸢(B)[glasses]glasses goggles goggles (B)⸣ [glasses]glasses goggles goggles of ebony hue.

580
12
⸢B[ Since ] Since As As B⸣ [ Since ] Since As As he mostly sees double

581
13
To wear them why trouble?

582
14
I can't see the Joe Miller. Can you? 


583
15 >Mourning⧽Mourning In mourning In mourning <Mourning⧽Mourning In mourning In mourning for Sallust, Mulligan says. Whose
16 mother is beastly
584 dead.
>Mourning⧽Mourning In mourning In mourning <Mourning⧽Mourning In mourning In mourning for Sallust, Mulligan says. Whose
16 mother is beastly
584 dead.


585
17Myles Crawford crammed the sheets into a sidepocket.


586
18That'll be all right, he said. I'll read the rest after. That'll be all right.


587
19Lenehan extended his hands in protest.


588
20But my riddle! he said. What opera is like a railwayline?


589
21Opera? Mr O'Madden Burke's ⸢3[vague]vague sphinx sphinx 3⸣ [vague]vague sphinx sphinx face ⸢6[repeated.]repeated.
22reriddled.

22reriddled.
6⸣
[repeated.]repeated.
22reriddled.

22reriddled.


590
23Lenehan announced gladly:


591
24The
Rose of Castile. See the wheeze? Rows of cast steel. Gee!


592
25He poked Mr O'Madden Burke mildly in the spleen. Mr O'Madden
593
26 Burke fell back with grace on his umbrella, feigning a gasp.


594
27Help! he sighed. I feel a strong weakness.⸢3I feel a strong weakness.3⸣


595
28Lenehan, rising to tiptoe, fanned his face rapidly with the rustling
596
29 tissues.


597
30The professor, returning by way of the files, swept his hand across
598
31 Stephen's and Mr O'Madden Burke's loose ties.


599
32Paris, past and present, he said. You look like communards.


600
1Like fellows who had blown up the Bastile, J. J. O'Molloy said in quiet
601
2 mockery. Or was it you shot the lord lieutenant of Finland between you?
602
3 You look as though you had done the deed. General Bobrikoff.


603
4We were only thinking about it, Stephen said.


604
5
OMNIUM GATHERUM
⸢2
604
5
OMNIUM GATHERUM2⸣


605
6All the talents, Myles Crawford said. Law, the classics ...


606
7The turf, Lenehan put in.
607


8Literature, the press.


608
9 And Bloom was⧽And Bloom was If Bloom were If Bloom were And Bloom was⧽And Bloom was If Bloom were If Bloom were here, the professor said. The gentle
10 art of advertisement.


609
11And Madam Bloom, Mr O'Madden Burke added. The vocal muse.
610
12 Dublin's prime favourite.


611
13Lenehan gave a loud cough.


612
14Ahem! he said very⸢(B)very(B)⸣ softly. ⸢1[Give us a breeze.]Give us a breeze. O, for a fresh of
15breath air!
O, for a fresh of
15breath air!
1⸣
[Give us a breeze.]Give us a breeze. O, for a fresh of
15breath air!
O, for a fresh of
15breath air!
⸢D ⸢1[Give us a breeze.]Give us a breeze. O, for a fresh of
15breath air!
O, for a fresh of
15breath air!
1⸣
[Give us a breeze.]Give us a breeze. O, for a fresh of
15breath air!
O, for a fresh of
15breath air!
D⸣
I caught a cold in
613 the park. The gate was open.


614
16
“YOU CAN DO IT!”
⸢1
614
16
“YOU CAN DO IT!” 1⸣


615
17The editor laid a nervous hand on Stephen's shoulder.


616
18I want you to write something for me, he said. Something with a bite in it.
617
19 You can do it. I see it in your face. In the lexicon of youth ..... ⸢1 In the lexicon of youth ..... 1⸣
618


20See it in your face. See it in your eye. Lazy idle little schemer.


619
21Foot and mouth disease! the editor cried ⸢1[scornfully.]scornfully. in scornful
22invective.
in scornful
22invective.
1⸣
[scornfully.]scornfully. in scornful
22invective.
in scornful
22invective.
Great
620 nationalist meeting in Borris‐in‐Ossory. All balls!
23 Bulldosing the ⸢1[public.]public. public! public! 1⸣ [public.]public. public! public!
621 Give them something with a bite in it. Put
24 us all into it, damn its soul.
622Father, Son and Holy ⸢4[Ghost.]Ghost. Ghost and
25Jakes M‘Carthy.
Ghost and
25Jakes M‘Carthy.
4⸣
[Ghost.]Ghost. Ghost and
25Jakes M‘Carthy.
Ghost and
25Jakes M‘Carthy.


623
26We can all supply mental pabulum, Mr O'Madden Burke said.


624
27Stephen raised his eyes to the bold unheeding stare.


625
28He wants you for the pressgang, J. J. O'Molloy said.


626
1
THE GREAT GALLAHER
⸢1
626
1
THE GREAT GALLAHER 1⸣


627
2You can do it, Myles Crawford repeated, clenching his hand in emphasis.
628
3 Wait a minute. We'll paralyse Europe as Ignatius Gallaher used to say when
629
4 he was on the ⸢2[shaughraun.]shaughraun. shaughraun, doing billiardmarking in the
5Clarence.
shaughraun, doing billiardmarking in the
5Clarence.
2⸣
[shaughraun.]shaughraun. shaughraun, doing billiardmarking in the
5Clarence.
shaughraun, doing billiardmarking in the
5Clarence.
⸢3[That]That Gallaher,
630that
Gallaher,
630that
3⸣
[That]That Gallaher,
630that
Gallaher,
630that
was a pressman for you. That was a
6pen.
⸢DThat was a
6pen.D⸣
You know how he made his
631mark? I'll tell you. That was the
7 smartest piece of journalism ever known.
632 That was in ⸢C[eightyone,]eightyone, ⸢3[eightytwo,]eightytwo,
8 eightyone, sixth of May,

8 eightyone, sixth of May,
3⸣
[eightytwo,]eightytwo,
8 eightyone, sixth of May,

8 eightyone, sixth of May,
⸢3[eightytwo,]eightytwo,
8 eightyone, sixth of May,

8 eightyone, sixth of May,
3⸣
[eightytwo,]eightytwo,
8 eightyone, sixth of May,

8 eightyone, sixth of May,
C⸣
[eightyone,]eightyone, ⸢3[eightytwo,]eightytwo,
8 eightyone, sixth of May,

8 eightyone, sixth of May,
3⸣
[eightytwo,]eightytwo,
8 eightyone, sixth of May,

8 eightyone, sixth of May,
⸢3[eightytwo,]eightytwo,
8 eightyone, sixth of May,

8 eightyone, sixth of May,
3⸣
[eightytwo,]eightytwo,
8 eightyone, sixth of May,

8 eightyone, sixth of May,
time of the invincibles, murder in
9 the
633Phoenix park, before you were ⸢3[born.]born. born, I suppose. born, I suppose. 3⸣ [born.]born. born, I suppose. born, I suppose. I'll show you.


634
10He pushed past them to the files.


635
11Look at here, he said turning. The New York World cabled for a special.
636
12 Remember that time?


637
13Professor MacHugh nodded.


638
14New York World
, the editor ⸢(B)[said excitedly.]said excitedly. said, excitedly pushing
15back his straw hat.
said, excitedly pushing
15back his straw hat.
(B)⸣
[said excitedly.]said excitedly. said, excitedly pushing
15back his straw hat.
said, excitedly pushing
15back his straw hat.

639 Where it took place. Tim Kelly, or Kavanagh I
16mean. Joe Brady and the
640rest of them.
⸢1Tim Kelly, or Kavanagh I
16mean. Joe Brady and the
640rest of them.1⸣
Where Skin‐the‐Goat drove the
17 car. Whole route, see?


641
18Skin‐the‐Goat, Mr O'Madden Burke said. Fitzharris. He has that
642
19 cabman's shelter, they say, down there at Butt bridge. Holohan told me.
643
20 You know Holohan?


644
21Hop and carry one, is it⧼,⧽,? Myles Crawford said.


645
22And poor Gumley is down there too, so⸢2so2⸣ he ⧼said⧽said told me, minding
23 stones for
646 the corporation. A night watchman.


647
24Stephen turned in surprise.


648
25Gumley? he said. You don't say so?⸢1You don't say so?1⸣ A friend of my father's, is it?


649
26Never mind Gumley, Myles Crawford cried angrily. Let Gumley mind
650
27 the stones, see they don't run away. Look at here. What did Ignatius
651
28 Gallaher do? I'll tell you. Inspiration of genius. Cabled right away. Have
652
29 you Weekly Freeman of 17 March? Right. Have you got that?


653
30He flung back pages of the files and stuck his ⸢(B)[forefinger]forefinger finger finger (B)⸣ [forefinger]forefinger finger finger
31 on a point.


654
32Take page four, advertisement for Bransome's coffee, let us say. Have
655
33 you got that? Right.


656
34The telephone whirred.


657
1
A DISTANT VOICE
⸢1
657
1
A DISTANT VOICE 1⸣


658
2I'll answer it, the professor said, going.


659
3B is parkgate. Good.


660
4His finger leaped and struck point after point, vibrating.


661
5T is viceregal lodge. C is where murder took place. K is Knockmaroon
662
6 gate.


663
7The loose flesh of his neck shook like a cock's wattles. An illstarched
664
8 dicky jutted up and with a rude gesture he thrust it back into his waistcoat.


665
9Hello? Evening Telegraph here. Hello? ... Who's there? ... Yes ... Yes ....
666
10Yes.


667
11F to P is the route Skin‐the‐Goat drove the ⸢D[car.]car. car for an alibi,
12Inchicore,
668Roundtown, Windy Arbour,⸢3Windy Arbour,3⸣ Palmerston Park, Ranelagh.
car for an alibi,
12Inchicore,
668Roundtown, Windy Arbour,⸢3Windy Arbour,3⸣ Palmerston Park, Ranelagh.
D⸣
[car.]car. car for an alibi,
12Inchicore,
668Roundtown, Windy Arbour,⸢3Windy Arbour,3⸣ Palmerston Park, Ranelagh.
car for an alibi,
12Inchicore,
668Roundtown, Windy Arbour,⸢3Windy Arbour,3⸣ Palmerston Park, Ranelagh.

13F. A. B. P. Got
669 that? X is ⸢D[Burke's]Burke's Davy's Davy's D⸣ [Burke's]Burke's Davy's Davy's publichouse in ⸢D[Baggot]Baggot
14upper Leeson

14upper Leeson
D⸣
[Baggot]Baggot
14upper Leeson

14upper Leeson
street.


670
15The professor came to the innerinner door.


671
16Bloom is at the telephone, he said.


672
17Tell him go to hell, the editor said promptly. X is ⸢D[Burke's]Burke's Davy's Davy's D⸣ [Burke's]Burke's Davy's Davy's
18publichouse,
673 see?


674
19
CLEVER, VERY
⸢1
674
19
CLEVER, VERY 1⸣


675
20Clever, Lenehan said. Very.⸢2Very.2⸣


676
21Gave it to them on a hot plate, Myles Crawford said, the whole bloody
677
22 history.


678
23Nightmare from which you will never awake.


679
24I saw it, the editor said proudly. I was present. Dick ⸢1[Adams]Adams Adams,
25the
680besthearted bloody Corkman the Lord ever put the breath of⸢2the breath of2⸣ life in,
Adams,
25the
680besthearted bloody Corkman the Lord ever put the breath of⸢2the breath of2⸣ life in,
1⸣
[Adams]Adams Adams,
25the
680besthearted bloody Corkman the Lord ever put the breath of⸢2the breath of2⸣ life in,
Adams,
25the
680besthearted bloody Corkman the Lord ever put the breath of⸢2the breath of2⸣ life in,

26 and
681 myself. ⸢2


682
27Lenehan bowed to a shape of air, announcing:


683
28Madam, I'm Adam. And Able was I ere I saw Elba.


684
29History! Myles Crawford cried. The Freeman Freeman Old Woman of
30 Prince's street was
685there first.
⸢1The Freeman Freeman Old Woman of
30 Prince's street was
685there first.1⸣
There was weeping and gnashing of teeth
31over that.
⸢3There was weeping and gnashing of teeth
31over that.3⸣
Out of an
686advertisement. Gregor ⸢6[Gray]GrayGreyGrey 6⸣ [Gray]GrayGreyGrey made the design for
1it.
⸢2Gregor ⸢6[Gray]GrayGreyGrey 6⸣ [Gray]GrayGreyGrey made the design for
1it.2⸣
That gave him the ⸢(B)[push.]push. leg
687up.
leg
687up.
(B)⸣
[push.]push. leg
687up.
leg
687up.
Then Paddy Hooper⸢2Paddy Hooper2⸣ worked⸢3worked3⸣
2 Tay Pay who⸢3who3⸣ took him on to the Star.
688 ⸢(B)[Then he]Then he Now he's Now he's (B)⸣ [Then he]Then he Now he's Now he's got in
3 with Blumenfeld. That's press. That's talent. Pyatt! He
689was all their
4daddies!
690
5 The father of scarescare journalism, Lenehan confirmed, and the
691
6brother‐in‐law of Chris Callinan.
⸢2Pyatt! He
689was all their
4daddies!
690
5 The father of scarescare journalism, Lenehan confirmed, and the
691
6brother‐in‐law of Chris Callinan.2⸣


692
7Hello? Are you there? Yes, he's here still. Come across yourself.


693
8Where do you find a pressman like that now, eh? the editor cried.


694
9He flung the pages down.


695
10 ⸢3[Clever idea,]Clever idea,Clamn dever,Clamn dever, 3⸣ [Clever idea,]Clever idea,Clamn dever,Clamn dever, Lenehan said to Mr O'Madden Burke.


696
11Very smart, Mr O'Madden Burke said.


697
12Professor MacHugh came in⧽in in⧽in from the inner office.


698
13Talking about the invincibles, he said, did you see that some hawkers
699
14 were up before the recorder ...


700
15O yes, J. J. O'Molloy said eagerly. Lady Dudley was walking home
701
16 through the park to see all the trees that were blown down by that cyclone
702
17last year
⸢3to see all the trees that were blown down by that cyclone
702
17last year 3⸣
and thought she'd buy a view of Dublin. And it turned out to be
18 a
703 ⧼commeration⧽commeration commemoration postcard of Joe Brady or Number One
19or
⸢DNumber One
19orD⸣
Skin‐the‐Goat.
704Right outside the viceregal lodge, imagine!


705
20They're only in the hook and eye department, Myles Crawford said.
706
21 Psha! Press and the bar! Where have you a man now at the bar like those
707
22 fellows, like Whiteside, like Isaac Butt, like silvertongued O'Hagan. Eh?
708
23 Ah, bloody ⸢B[nonsense!]nonsense! nonsense. Psha! nonsense. Psha! B⸣ [nonsense!]nonsense! nonsense. Psha! nonsense. Psha! Only in the halfpenny place.


709
24His mouth continued to twitch unspeaking in nervous curls of
710
25 disdain.


711
26Would anyone wish that mouth for her kiss? How do you know?
712
27 Why did you write it then?


713
1
RHYMES AND REASONS
⸢1
713
1
RHYMES AND REASONS 1⸣


714
2Mouth, south. Is the mouth south someway? Or the south a mouth?
715
3 Must be some. South, pout, out, shout, drouth. Rhymes: two men dressed
716
4 the same, looking the same.⧽same. same, two by two. same, two by two. same.⧽same. same, two by two. same, two by two.


717
5
. . . . la tua pace

718
6
. . . . che parlar ti piace

719
7
Mentre che il vento, come fa, si tace.


720
8He saw them ⸢(B)[by threes,]by threes, three by three, three by three, (B)⸣ [by threes,]by threes, three by three, three by three, approaching girls, in
9 green, in rose, in
721 ⸢(B)[gold,]gold, russet, russet, (B)⸣ [gold,]gold, russet, russet, entwining, per l'aer perso, in mauve, in
10 purple, quella pacifica
722 oriafiamma
, [Rin ]in gold of oriflamme, di rimirar fè più
11 ardenti
. But I old men,
723 penitent, ⸢2[leadenfooted:]leadenfooted: leadenfooted,
12underdarkneath the night:
leadenfooted,
12underdarkneath the night:
2⸣
[leadenfooted:]leadenfooted: leadenfooted,
12underdarkneath the night:
leadenfooted,
12underdarkneath the night:
mouth south⧼,⧽,: tomb
724womb.


725
13Speak up for yourself, Mr O'Madden Burke said.


726
14
SUFFICIENT FOR THE DAY ...
⸢1
726
14
SUFFICIENT FOR THE DAY ... 1⸣


727
15J. J. O'Molloy, smiling palely, took up the gage.


728
16My dear Myles, he said, flinging his cigarette away⧽away aside aside away⧽away aside aside , you put a
17false
729construction on my words.
⸢2you put a
17false
729construction on my words.2⸣
I hold no ⸢3[brief]brief brief, as at present
18advised,
brief, as at present
18advised,
3⸣
[brief]brief brief, as at present
18advised,
brief, as at present
18advised,
for the
730third profession ⧼but⧽but qua profession but
⸢1I hold no ⸢3[brief]brief brief, as at present
18advised,
brief, as at present
18advised,
3⸣
[brief]brief brief, as at present
18advised,
brief, as at present
18advised,
for the
730third profession ⧼but⧽but qua profession but1⸣
your Cork legs
19 are running away with
731 you. Why not bring in Henry Grattan and Flood
20 and Demosthenes and
732 Edmund Burke? Ignatius Gallaher we all know and
21 his Chapelizod⸢(B)Chapelizod(B)⸣ boss,
733Harmsworth of the farthing press, and his
22 American cousin of the Bowery⸢(B)Bowery(B)⸣
734 ⸢D[guttersheet.]guttersheet. guttersheet not to
23mention Paddy Kelly's ⸢1[ budget. ] budget. Budget, Pue's Occurrences and our
735
24watchful friend ⧼the⧽the The Skibbereen Eagle.
Budget, Pue's Occurrences and our
735
24watchful friend ⧼the⧽the The Skibbereen Eagle.
1⸣
[ budget. ] budget. Budget, Pue's Occurrences and our
735
24watchful friend ⧼the⧽the The Skibbereen Eagle.
Budget, Pue's Occurrences and our
735
24watchful friend ⧼the⧽the The Skibbereen Eagle.
guttersheet not to
23mention Paddy Kelly's ⸢1[ budget. ] budget. Budget, Pue's Occurrences and our
735
24watchful friend ⧼the⧽the The Skibbereen Eagle.
Budget, Pue's Occurrences and our
735
24watchful friend ⧼the⧽the The Skibbereen Eagle.
1⸣
[ budget. ] budget. Budget, Pue's Occurrences and our
735
24watchful friend ⧼the⧽the The Skibbereen Eagle.
Budget, Pue's Occurrences and our
735
24watchful friend ⧼the⧽the The Skibbereen Eagle.
D⸣
[guttersheet.]guttersheet. guttersheet not to
23mention Paddy Kelly's ⸢1[ budget. ] budget. Budget, Pue's Occurrences and our
735
24watchful friend ⧼the⧽the The Skibbereen Eagle.
Budget, Pue's Occurrences and our
735
24watchful friend ⧼the⧽the The Skibbereen Eagle.
1⸣
[ budget. ] budget. Budget, Pue's Occurrences and our
735
24watchful friend ⧼the⧽the The Skibbereen Eagle.
Budget, Pue's Occurrences and our
735
24watchful friend ⧼the⧽the The Skibbereen Eagle.
guttersheet not to
23mention Paddy Kelly's ⸢1[ budget. ] budget. Budget, Pue's Occurrences and our
735
24watchful friend ⧼the⧽the The Skibbereen Eagle.
Budget, Pue's Occurrences and our
735
24watchful friend ⧼the⧽the The Skibbereen Eagle.
1⸣
[ budget. ] budget. Budget, Pue's Occurrences and our
735
24watchful friend ⧼the⧽the The Skibbereen Eagle.
Budget, Pue's Occurrences and our
735
24watchful friend ⧼the⧽the The Skibbereen Eagle.
Why bring in a master of
25 forensic
736 eloquence like Whiteside? Sufficient for the day is the newspaper
26 thereof.


737
1
LINKS WITH BYGONE DAYS OF YORE
⸢2
737
1
LINKS WITH BYGONE DAYS OF YORE2⸣


738
2Grattan and Flood wrote for this very paper, the editor cried in his face.
739
3 Irish volunteers. Where are you now? Established 1763.⸢5Established 1763.5⸣ Dr Lucas. Who
740
4 have you now like John Philpot Curran? Psha!


741
5Well, J. J. O'Molloy said, ⸢1[Seymour Bushe,]Seymour Bushe, Bushe K. C., Bushe K. C., 1⸣ [Seymour Bushe,]Seymour Bushe, Bushe K. C., Bushe K. C., for example.


742
6Bushe? the editor said. Well, yes⧼,⧽,: Bushe, yes. He has a strain of it in
7 his
743 blood. Kendal Bushe or I mean Seymour Bushe.


744
8He would have been on the bench long ago, the professor ⸢2[said ....]said .... said,
9only
745for .... But no matter.
said,
9only
745for .... But no matter.
2⸣
[said ....]said .... said,
9only
745for .... But no matter.
said,
9only
745for .... But no matter.


746
10J. J. O'Molloy turned to Stephen and said quietly and slowly:


747
11One of the most polished periods I think I ever listened to in my life fell
748
12 from the lips of Seymour Bushe. It was in that case of fratricide, the Childs
749
13 murder case. Bushe defended him.


750
14
And in the porches of mine ear did pour.


751
15By the way how did he find that out? He died in his sleep. Or the
752
16 other story⧼?⧽?, beast with two backs?


753
17What was that? the professor asked.


754
18
ITALIA, MAGISTRA ARTIUM
⸢2
754
18
ITALIA, MAGISTRA ARTIUM2⸣


755
19He spoke on the law of evidence, J. J. O'Molloy said, of Roman justice as
756
20 contrasted with the earlier Mosaic ⸢(B)[code.]code. code, the lex talionis. code, the lex talionis. (B)⸣ [code.]code. code, the lex talionis. code, the lex talionis. And he ⸢2[spoke of]spoke of
21 cited

21 cited
2⸣
[spoke of]spoke of
21 cited

21 cited
the
757 Moses of Michelangelo in the vatican.


758
22Ha.


759
23 —A few wellchosen words, Lenehan prefaced. Silence!⸢D—A few wellchosen words, Lenehan prefaced. Silence!D⸣


760
24Pause. J. J. O'Molloy took out his cigarettecase.


761
25False lull. Something quite ordinary.


762
26Messenger took out his matchbox thoughtfully and lit his cigar.


763
27I have often thought since on looking back over ⸢(B)[those strange
28events]
those strange
28events
that strange time that strange time (B)⸣
[those strange
28events]
those strange
28events
that strange time that strange time
that
764 it was that small act, trivial in itself, ⸢D[the]the
29that

29that
D⸣
[the]the
29that

29that
striking of ⸢D[a]a that that D⸣ [a]a that that match, that
765 determined the whole aftercourse of
30 both our lives.


766
1
A POLISHED PERIOD
⸢1
766
1
A POLISHED PERIOD 1⸣


767
2J. J. O'Molloy resumed, moulding his words:


768
3He said of it: that stony ⸢2[ effigy, ] effigy, effigy in frozen music, effigy in frozen music, 2⸣ [ effigy, ] effigy, effigy in frozen music, effigy in frozen music, horned and
4 terrible,
of the
769 human form divine,
⸢1 of the
769 human form divine,
1⸣
that eternal symbol of wisdom and of ⸢(B)[ admonition ] admonition
5 prophecy

5 prophecy
(B)⸣
[ admonition ] admonition
5 prophecy

5 prophecy
which,
770 if aught that the
imagination or the imagination or the
6 hand of sculptor has wrought in marble
771 of soultransfigured and of
7 soultransfiguring deserves to live, deserves to live.


772
8 His slim hand with a wave graced [(B)the]the echo and [(B)the]the fall.His slim hand with a wave graced [(B)the]the echo and [(B)the]the fall.


773
9Fine! Myles Crawford said at once.


774
10 —The divine afflatus, Mr O'Madden Burke said.⸢3—The divine afflatus, Mr O'Madden Burke said.3⸣


775
11You like it? J. J. O'Molloy asked Stephen.


776
12Stephen, his blood wooed by grace of language and gesture, blushed.
777
13 He took a cigarette from the case. J. J. O'Molloy offered his case to Myles
778
14 Crawford. Lenehan lit their cigarettes as before and ⸢1[helped himself.]helped himself. ⸢2[helped himself,]helped himself,
15 took his trophy,

15 took his trophy,
2⸣
[helped himself,]helped himself,
15 took his trophy,

15 took his trophy,

779saying:
780
16 Muchibus thankibus.
⸢2[helped himself,]helped himself,
15 took his trophy,

15 took his trophy,
2⸣
[helped himself,]helped himself,
15 took his trophy,

15 took his trophy,

779saying:
780
16 Muchibus thankibus.
1⸣
[helped himself.]helped himself. ⸢2[helped himself,]helped himself,
15 took his trophy,

15 took his trophy,
2⸣
[helped himself,]helped himself,
15 took his trophy,

15 took his trophy,

779saying:
780
16 Muchibus thankibus.
⸢2[helped himself,]helped himself,
15 took his trophy,

15 took his trophy,
2⸣
[helped himself,]helped himself,
15 took his trophy,

15 took his trophy,

779saying:
780
16 Muchibus thankibus.


781
17
A MAN OF HIGH MORALE
⸢1
781
17
A MAN OF HIGH MORALE 1⸣


782
18Professor Magennis was speaking to me about you, J. J. O'Molloy said to
783
19 Stephen. What do you think really of that hermetic crowd, the opal hush
784
20 poets: A. E. the ⸢(B)[mystic?]mystic? mastermystic? mastermystic? (B)⸣ [mystic?]mystic? mastermystic? mastermystic? That Blavatsky woman started
21 it. She was a
785 nice old bag of tricks. A. E. has been telling some yankee⸢1yankee1⸣
22 interviewer that
786 you came to him in the small hours of the morning to ask
23 him about planes
787 of consciousness. Magennis thinks you must have been
24 pulling A. E.'s leg.
788 He is a man of the very highest morale, Magennis.


789
25Speaking about me. What did he say? What did he say? What did he
790
26 say about me? Don't ask.


791
27No, thanks, professor MacHugh said, waving the cigarettecase aside.
792
28 Wait a moment. Let me say one thing. The finest display of oratory I ever
793
29 heard was a speech made by John  F Taylor at the college historical
30 society.
794Mr Justice Fitzgibbon, the present lord justice of appeal, had
31 spoken and
795 the paper under debate was an essay (new for those days),
32 advocating the
796 revival of the Irish tongue.


797
1He turned towards Myles Crawford and said:


798
2You know Gerald Fitzgibbon. Then you can imagine the style of his
799
3 discourse.


800
4He is sitting with Tim Healy, J. J. O'Molloy said, rumour has it,⸢1rumour has it,1⸣ on the
801
5 Trinity college estates commission.


802
6He is sitting with a sweet ⸢B[thing in a child's frock, Myles Crawford
7said.]
thing in a child's frock, Myles Crawford
7said.
thing, Myles Crawford said, in a child's frock. thing, Myles Crawford said, in a child's frock. B⸣
[thing in a child's frock, Myles Crawford
7said.]
thing in a child's frock, Myles Crawford
7said.
thing, Myles Crawford said, in a child's frock. thing, Myles Crawford said, in a child's frock.

803Go on. Well?


804
8It was the speech, mark you, the professor said, of a finished orator, full
805
9 of courteous haughtiness and pouring in ⧼polished⧽polished chastened diction⸢1in ⧼polished⧽polished chastened diction1⸣ I
10 will not say the
806 vials of his wrath but pouring the proud man's contumely
11 upon the new
807 movement. It was then a new movement. We were weak,
12therefore
808worthless.
⸢3We were weak,
12therefore
808worthless.3⸣


809
13He closed his long thin lips an instant but, eager to be on, raised an
810
14 outspanned hand to his spectacles and, with trembling thumb and
811
15 ringfinger touching lightly the black rims, steadied them to a new focus.


812
16
IMPROMPTU
⸢1
812
16
IMPROMPTU 1⸣


813
17In ferial tone he addressed J. J. O'Molloy:


814
18Taylor had come there, you must know, from a sickbed. That he had
815
19 prepared his speech I do not ⸢4[believe.]believe. believe for there was not even one
816
20shorthandwriter in the hall.
believe for there was not even one
816
20shorthandwriter in the hall.
4⸣
[believe.]believe. believe for there was not even one
816
20shorthandwriter in the hall.
believe for there was not even one
816
20shorthandwriter in the hall.
His dark lean face had a growth of shaggy
817
21 beard round it. He wore a loose white silk⸢Bwhite silkB⸣ neckcloth and altogether he
818
22 looked (though he was not) a dying man.


819
23His gaze turned at once but slowly⸢2but slowly2⸣ from J. J. O'Molloy's⸢6from J. J. O'Molloy's6⸣ towards
820 ⸢(B)[Stephen Dedalus']Stephen Dedalus'
24 Stephen's

24 Stephen's
(B)⸣
[Stephen Dedalus']Stephen Dedalus'
24 Stephen's

24 Stephen's
face and then bent at once to the ground,
25 seeking. His unglazed
821 linen collar appeared⸢(B)appeared(B)⸣ behind his bent ⸢(B)[head]head
26head,

26head,
(B)⸣
[head]head
26head,

26head,
soiled by his withering hair. Still
822 seeking, he said:


823
27When Fitzgibbon's speech had ended John F Taylor rose to reply. ⸢2[As]As
28Briefly,
824as

28Briefly,
824as
2⸣
[As]As
28Briefly,
824as

28Briefly,
824as
well as I can bring them to ⸢3[mind]mind mind, mind, 3⸣ [mind]mind mind, mind, his words were these.


825
29He raised his head firmly. His eyes bethought themselves⧼.⧽. once
30 more.
826 Witless shellfish swam in the gross lenses to and fro, seeking outlet.


827
31He began:


828
32Mr
chairman, ladies and gentlemen: g g Great was my admiration ⸢1 g g Great was my admiration 1⸣ in
33 listening
829 to the remarks addressed to the youth of Ireland a moment since by
1 my
830 learned
⸢1[ friend it ] friend it friend. It friend. It 1⸣ [ friend it ] friend it friend. It friend. It seemed to me that I had been
2 transported into a country far
831 away from this country, into an age remote
3 from this age, that I stood in
832 ancient Egypt and that I was listening to the
4 speech of some
highpriest of that
833 land addressed to the youthful Moses.


834
5His listeners held their cigarettes poised to hear, their⸢2their2⸣ smokes
835
6 ascending in frail stalks that flowered with his speech. And let our crooked
836
7 smokes.
Noble words coming. Look out. Could you try your hand at it
837
8 yourself?


838
9And
it seemed to me that I heard the voice of that Egyptian highpriest
839
10 raised in a tone of like haughtiness and like pride. I heard his words and their
840
11 meaning was revealed to me.


841
12
FROM THE FATHERS
⸢1
841
12
FROM THE FATHERS 1⸣


842
13 It was revealed to me that those things were⧽were are are were⧽were are are good which yet
14 were⧽were are are were⧽were are are
843 corrupted which neither if they were supremely good nor
15 unless they were
844good could be corrupted. Ah, curse you! That's saint
16 Augustine.


845
17Why
will you jews not accept our culture, our religion and our
18 language?
 
846 You are a tribe of nomad herdsmen: we are a mighty people. You
19 have no
847 cities nor no wealth: our cities are hives of humanity and our
20 galleys, trireme
848 and quadrireme, laden with all manner merchandise furrow
21 the waters of the
849 known
⸢(B)[ world. ] world. globe. globe. (B)⸣ [ world. ] world. globe. globe. You have but emerged from
22 primitive conditions: we have a
850 literature, a priesthood, an agelong history
23 and a polity.


851
24Nile.


852
25Child, man, effigy.


853
26By the Nilebank the ⸢(B)[maries]maries babemaries babemaries (B)⸣ [maries]maries babemaries babemaries kneel, [(B)a]a cradle of
27 bulrushes: a man
854 supple in combat: ⸢(B)[stoneeyed,]stoneeyed, stonehorned, stonehorned, (B)⸣ [stoneeyed,]stoneeyed, stonehorned, stonehorned,
28 stonebearded, heart of stone.


855
29You
pray to a local and obscure idol: our temples, majestic and
30 mysterious,
856 are the abodes of Isis and Osiris, of Horus and Ammon Ra.

31Yours serfdom,
857 awe and humbleness: ours thunder and the seas.
⸢D
31Yours serfdom,
857 awe and humbleness: ours thunder and the seas.
D⸣
Israel is
32 weak and few are
858 her children: Egypt is an host and terrible are her arms.
⸢3 Israel is
32 weak and few are
858 her children: Egypt is an host and terrible are her arms.
3⸣

33 Vagrants and
859 daylabourers are you called: the world trembles at our name.


860
1A dumb belch of hunger cleft his speech. He lifted his voice above it
861
2 boldly:


862
3But,
ladies and gentlemen, had the youthful Moses listened to and
4 accepted
863 that view of life, had he bowed his head and bowed his will and
5 bowed his
864 spirit before that
haughty haughty arrogant arrogant haughty haughty arrogant arrogant admonition he would
6 never have brought
the
865 chosen people out of their house of bondage,
nor
7 followed the
pillar of the
866 cloud by day. He would never have spoken with
8 the Eternal amid
lightnings
867 on Sinai's mountaintop nor ever have come
9 down with the light of
868 inspiration shining in his countenance and bearing in
10 his arms the tables of
869 the law, graven in the language of the outlaw.


870
11He ceased and looked at them, enjoying a silence.


871
12
OMINOUS – FOR HIM! 
⸢1
871
12
OMINOUS – FOR HIM!  1⸣


872
13J. J. O'Molloy said not without regret:


873
14And yet he died without having entered the land of promise.


874
15A sudden ‐ at ‐ the ‐ moment ‐ though ‐ from ‐ lingering ‐ illness ‐ often ‐
875
16 previously ‐ ⸢(B)[expected]expectedexpectoratedexpectorated (B)⸣ [expected]expectedexpectoratedexpectorated  ‐ demise, Lenehan ⸢B[said.]said. added. added. B⸣ [said.]said. added. added. And with
17 a great future
876 behind him.


877
18The troop of bare feet was heard rushing along the hallway and
878
19 pattering up the staircase.


879
20That is oratory, the professor said uncontradicted.


880
21Gone with the wind. Hosts at Mullaghmast and Tara of the ⸢(B)[kings,
22miles of ears.]
kings,
22miles of ears.
kings.
881Miles of ears of porches.
kings.
881Miles of ears of porches.
(B)⸣
[kings,
22miles of ears.]
kings,
22miles of ears.
kings.
881Miles of ears of porches.
kings.
881Miles of ears of porches.
The tribune's words,
23 howled and ⸢1[scattered.]scattered. scattered to the
882four winds.
scattered to the
882four winds.
1⸣
[scattered.]scattered. scattered to the
882four winds.
scattered to the
882four winds.
A people sheltered
24within his voice.
⸢DA people sheltered
24within his voice.D⸣
Dead noise. Akasic records
883 of all that ever anywhere
25 wherever was. Love and laud him: me no more.⸢DLove and laud him: me no more.D⸣
884


26I have money.


885
27Gentlemen, Stephen said. ⸢1[May]May As the next motion on the agenda paper
28may
As the next motion on the agenda paper
28may
1⸣
[May]May As the next motion on the agenda paper
28may
As the next motion on the agenda paper
28may
I
886 suggest that the house do now adjourn?


887
29 You take my breath away. ⸢1You take my breath away. 1⸣ It is not perchance⸢2perchance2⸣ a French compliment?
30 Mr
888 O'Madden Burke asked. 'Tis the ⸢1[hour]hour hour, methinks, hour, methinks, 1⸣ [hour]hour hour, methinks, hour, methinks, when the ⸢2[winejug]winejug
31 winejug,
889metaphorically speaking,

31 winejug,
889metaphorically speaking,
2⸣
[winejug]winejug
31 winejug,
889metaphorically speaking,

31 winejug,
889metaphorically speaking,
is most ⸢1[grateful.]grateful. grateful
32in Ye ancient hostelry.
grateful
32in Ye ancient hostelry.
1⸣
[grateful.]grateful. grateful
32in Ye ancient hostelry.
grateful
32in Ye ancient hostelry.
⸢D'Tis the ⸢1[hour]hour hour, methinks, hour, methinks, 1⸣ [hour]hour hour, methinks, hour, methinks, when the ⸢2[winejug]winejug
31 winejug,
889metaphorically speaking,

31 winejug,
889metaphorically speaking,
2⸣
[winejug]winejug
31 winejug,
889metaphorically speaking,

31 winejug,
889metaphorically speaking,
is most ⸢1[grateful.]grateful. grateful
32in Ye ancient hostelry.
grateful
32in Ye ancient hostelry.
1⸣
[grateful.]grateful. grateful
32in Ye ancient hostelry.
grateful
32in Ye ancient hostelry.
D⸣

[1
890
33We will sternly refuse to partake of strong waters, Lenehan
34announced, will we not? Yes, we will not. ]

890
33We will sternly refuse to partake of strong waters, Lenehan
34announced, will we not? Yes, we will not.
⸢D [1
890
33We will sternly refuse to partake of strong waters, Lenehan
34announced, will we not? Yes, we will not. ]

890
33We will sternly refuse to partake of strong waters, Lenehan
34announced, will we not? Yes, we will not.
D⸣
That it be and hereby is
1resolutely
⸢2
1resolutely2⸣
resolved.
⸢1That it be and hereby is
1resolutely
⸢2
1resolutely2⸣
resolved.1⸣
All that are in favour say ay,
891 Lenehan announced.
2 The contrary no. I declare it carried. To which
892 particular boosingshed ...? ⸢1[Mooney's?]Mooney's?
3 My casting vote is: Mooney's!

3 My casting vote is: Mooney's!
1⸣
[Mooney's?]Mooney's?
3 My casting vote is: Mooney's!

3 My casting vote is: Mooney's!


893
4He led the ⸢1[way.]way. way, admonishing:
894
5 We will ⧼sternly⧽sternly sternly refuse to partake of strong waters, will we not?
6Yes, we
895will not.
way, admonishing:
894
5 We will ⧼sternly⧽sternly sternly refuse to partake of strong waters, will we not?
6Yes, we
895will not.
1⸣
[way.]way. way, admonishing:
894
5 We will ⧼sternly⧽sternly sternly refuse to partake of strong waters, will we not?
6Yes, we
895will not.
way, admonishing:
894
5 We will ⧼sternly⧽sternly sternly refuse to partake of strong waters, will we not?
6Yes, we
895will not.
By no manner of means.⸢3By no manner of means.3⸣


896
7Mr O'Madden Burke, following close, said with a quick⧽a quick an ally's an ally's a quick⧽a quick an ally's an ally's
8 lunge of his
897 umbrella:


898
9 ⸢(B)[Lead on, Macduff.]Lead on, Macduff.Lay on, Macduff!Lay on, Macduff! (B)⸣ [Lead on, Macduff.]Lead on, Macduff.Lay on, Macduff!Lay on, Macduff!


899
10Chip of the old block! the editor cried, clapping Stephen on the
11 shoulder.
900 Let us go. Where are those ⸢4[bloody]bloody blasted blasted 4⸣ [bloody]bloody blasted blasted keys?


901
12He fumbled in his pocket pulling out the crushed typesheets.


902
13Foot and mouth. I know. That'll ⸢(B)[go in]go in be be (B)⸣ [go in]go in be be all right. That'll go in.⸢(B)That'll go in.(B)⸣
14 Where are
903 they? That's all right.⸢4That's all right.4⸣


904
15He thrust the sheets back and went into the inner office.


905
16
LET US HOPE
⸢1
905
16
LET US HOPE 1⸣


906
17J. J. O'Molloy, about to follow him in, said quietly to Stephen:


907
18I hope you will live to see it published. Myles, one moment.


908
19He went into the inner office, closing the door behind him.


909
20Come along, Stephen, the professor said. That is fine, isn't ⸢(B)[it.]it. it? it? (B)⸣ [it.]it. it? it? It
21 has the
910 prophetic vision. Fuit Ilium! The sack of windy Troy. ⧼Assyria, G⧽Assyria, G
22Kingdoms of this
911world. The masters of the Mediterranean are fellaheen
23today.
⸢5 Fuit Ilium! The sack of windy Troy. ⧼Assyria, G⧽Assyria, G
22Kingdoms of this
911world. The masters of the Mediterranean are fellaheen
23today.5⸣


912
24The first newsboy came pattering down the stairs ⸢(B)[behind them]behind them at
25their heels
at
25their heels
(B)⸣
[behind them]behind them at
25their heels
at
25their heels
and
913 rushed out into the street, yelling:


914
26Racing special!


915
27Dublin. I have much, much to learn.⸢1I have much, much to learn.1⸣


916
28They turned to the left along Abbey street.


917
29I have a vision too, Stephen said.


918
30Yes? the professor said, skipping to get into step. Crawford will follow.


919
31Another newsboy shot past them, yelling as he ran:


920
32Racing special!


921
1
DEAR DIRTY DUBLIN
⸢1
921
1
DEAR DIRTY DUBLIN 1⸣


922
2Dubliners.


923
3Two Dublin vestals, Stephen said, elderly and pious, have lived ⸢(B)[fiftyfive]fiftyfive
4fifty and
924fiftythree

4fifty and
924fiftythree
(B)⸣
[fiftyfive]fiftyfive
4fifty and
924fiftythree

4fifty and
924fiftythree
years in Fumbally's lane.


925
5Where is that? the professor asked.
926


6Off Blackpitts, Stephen said.


927
7 ⸢(B)[The dampdamp ]The dampdamp DampDamp (B)⸣ [The dampdamp ]The dampdamp DampDamp night reeking of hungry dough. Against the
8 wall. Face
928glistering tallow under her fustian shawl. Frantic hearts. Akasic
9 records.
929 Quicker, darlint!


930
10On now. Dare it.⸢3Dare it.3⸣ Let there be life.


931
11They want to see the views of Dublin from the top of Nelson's pillar.
932
12 They save up ⸢(B)[four]four three three (B)⸣ [four]four three three and tenpence in a red⸢(B)red(B)⸣ tin letterbox
13 moneybox. They
933 shake out the⸢6the6⸣ threepenny bits and ⸢B[a sixpence]a sixpence a
14 sixpence⧽
a
14 sixpence
sixpences sixpences
a
14 sixpence⧽
a
14 sixpence
sixpences sixpences
a
14 sixpence⧽
a
14 sixpence
sixpences sixpences
a
14 sixpence⧽
a
14 sixpence
sixpences sixpences
B⸣
[a sixpence]a sixpence a
14 sixpence⧽
a
14 sixpence
sixpences sixpences
a
14 sixpence⧽
a
14 sixpence
sixpences sixpences
a
14 sixpence⧽
a
14 sixpence
sixpences sixpences
a
14 sixpence⧽
a
14 sixpence
sixpences sixpences
and ⸢(B)[dodge]dodge coax coax (B)⸣ [dodge]dodge coax coax out the pennies with
934 the blade
15 of a knife. Two and three in silver and ⸢(B)[two]two one one (B)⸣ [two]two one one and seven in coppers.
935
16 They put on their bonnets and best clothes⧼.⧽. and take their umbrellas for
17 fear
936 it may come on to⸢(B)come on to(B)⸣ rain.


937
18Wise virgins, professor MacHugh said.


938
19
LIFE ON THE RAW
⸢2
938
19
LIFE ON THE RAW2⸣


939
20They buy one and fourpenceworth of brawn and four slices of panloaf ⸢(B)[in an eatinghouse]in an eatinghouse
21 at
940the north city diningrooms

21 at
940the north city diningrooms
(B)⸣
[in an eatinghouse]in an eatinghouse
21 at
940the north city diningrooms

21 at
940the north city diningrooms
in Marlborough
22 street ⸢(B)[and they]and they from Miss Kate Collins,
941proprietress. They
from Miss Kate Collins,
941proprietress. They
(B)⸣
[and they]and they from Miss Kate Collins,
941proprietress. They
from Miss Kate Collins,
941proprietress. They
purchase ⸢(B)[ ⧼f⧽f twentyfour] ⧼f⧽f twentyfour
23 four and twenty

23 four and twenty
(B)⸣
[ ⧼f⧽f twentyfour] ⧼f⧽f twentyfour
23 four and twenty

23 four and twenty
ripe plums from a girl at the
942 foot of
24 Nelson's ⸢(B)[pillar.]pillar. pillar to take off the thirst of the brawn. pillar to take off the thirst of the brawn. (B)⸣ [pillar.]pillar. pillar to take off the thirst of the brawn. pillar to take off the thirst of the brawn. They give
25 two
943 threepenny bits to the gentleman at the turnstile and begin to waddle
26 slowly
944 up the winding staircase, grunting, encouraging each other, afraid of
27 the
945 dark, panting, one asking the other have you the brawn, praising God
28 and
946 the Blessed Virgin, threatening to come down, peeping at the airslits.
29 Glory
947 be to God. They had no idea it was that high.


948
30Their names are Anne Kearns and Florence MacCabe. Anne Kearns
949
31 has the lumbago for which she rubs on Lourdes water, given her by a lady
950
1 who got a bottleful from a passionist father. Florence MacCabe takes a
951
2 crubeen and a bottle of ⸢(B)[stout]stout double X double X (B)⸣ [stout]stout double X double X for supper every Saturday.


952
3Antithesis, the professor said nodding twice. Vestal virgins.⸢1Vestal virgins.1⸣ I can see
953
4 them. What's keeping our friend?


954
5He turned.


955
6A bevy of scampering newsboys rushed down the steps, scattering in
956
7 all directions, yelling, their white papers fluttering. Hard after them Myles
957
8 Crawford appeared on the steps, his hat aureoling his scarlet face,his hat aureoling his scarlet face, talking
958
9 with J. J. O'Molloy.


959
10Come along, the professor cried, waving his arm.


960
11He set off again to walk by Stephen's side.


961
12Yes, he said. I see them.


962
13
RETURN OF BLOOM
⸢1
962
13
RETURN OF BLOOM 1⸣


963
14 Mr Bloom, breathless,⸢1breathless,1⸣ caught in a whirl of wild newsboys near the
964 ⸢4[steps,]steps,
15 offices of the Irish Catholic and Dublin Penny Journal,

15 offices of the Irish Catholic and Dublin Penny Journal,
4⸣
[steps,]steps,
15 offices of the Irish Catholic and Dublin Penny Journal,

15 offices of the Irish Catholic and Dublin Penny Journal,
called:


965
16Mr Crawford! A moment!


966
17Telegraph
! Racing special!


967
18What is it? Myles Crawford said, falling back a ⸢(B)[step.]step. pace. pace. (B)⸣ [step.]step. pace. pace.


968
19A newsboy cried in Mr Bloom's face:


969
20Terrible tragedy in Rathmines! A child bit by a bellows!


970
21
INTERVIEW WITH THE EDITOR
⸢1
970
21
INTERVIEW WITH THE EDITOR 1⸣


971
22Just this ad, Mr Bloom said, pushing ⸢1[through]through ⸢4[through,]through, through
23towards the steps,
through
23towards the steps,
4⸣
[through,]through, through
23towards the steps,
through
23towards the steps,
puffing,
⸢4[through,]through, through
23towards the steps,
through
23towards the steps,
4⸣
[through,]through, through
23towards the steps,
through
23towards the steps,
puffing,
1⸣
[through]through ⸢4[through,]through, through
23towards the steps,
through
23towards the steps,
4⸣
[through,]through, through
23towards the steps,
through
23towards the steps,
puffing,
⸢4[through,]through, through
23towards the steps,
through
23towards the steps,
4⸣
[through,]through, through
23towards the steps,
through
23towards the steps,
puffing,

972 and taking the cutting from his pocket. I spoke
24 with Mr Keyes just now.
973 He'll give a renewal for two months, he says.
25 After he'll see. But he wants a
974 par to call attention in the Telegraph too, the
26 Saturday pink. And he wants
975 the design⧽the design it it the design⧽the design it it copied if it's not too late if it's not too late
27 I told councillor Nannetti from the Kilkenny
976 People
. I can ⸢2[get]get have
28access to
have
28access to
2⸣
[get]get have
28access to
have
28access to
it in the national library. House of keys, don't
977 you see? His
29 name is Keyes. It's a play on the name. But he ⸢2[says he'll]says he'll practically
978
1promised he'd
practically
978
1promised he'd
2⸣
[says he'll]says he'll practically
978
1promised he'd
practically
978
1promised he'd
give the renewal. But he wants ⸢4[the par.]the par. just a little puff. just a little puff. 4⸣ [the par.]the par. just a little puff. just a little puff.
2 What will I
979 tell him, Mr Crawford?


980
3
Interview with the Editor⧽

980
3
Interview with the Editor
⸢1
980
3
Interview with the Editor⧽

980
3
Interview with the Editor
1⸣
K. M. A.⸢2K. M. A.2⸣


981
4Will you tell him he can kiss my arse? Myles Crawford said throwing
5 out
982 his arm for emphasis. Tell him that straight from the stable.


983
6A bit nervy. Look out for squalls. ⸢1Look out for squalls. 1⸣ All off for a drink. Arm in
7arm.
⸢1Arm in
7arm.1⸣

984 Lenehan's yachting cap on the cadge beyond.⸢(B) Lenehan's yachting cap on the cadge beyond.(B)⸣ Usual
8blarney.
⸢3Usual
8blarney. 3⸣
Wonder is
985 that young Dedalus ⸢D[standing.]standing. the moving spirit. the moving spirit. D⸣ [standing.]standing. the moving spirit. the moving spirit. [(B)
9Lenehan waiting beyond.]

9Lenehan waiting beyond.
Has a good pair of boots on him
986 today. Last
10 time I saw him he had his heels ⸢(B)[out.]out. on view. on view. (B)⸣ [out.]out. on view. on view. Been walking in muck
987
11 somewhere. Careless chap. What was he doing in Irishtown?


988
12Well, Mr Bloom said, his eyes returning, if I can get the design I suppose
989
13 it's worth a short par. He'd give the ad, I think. I'll tell him ...I'll tell him ...


990
14
K. M. R. I. A.
⸢2
990
14
K. M. R. I. A.2⸣


991
15He can kiss my royal Irish arse, Myles Crawford cried loudly over his
992
16 shoulder. Any time he likes, tell him.


993
17While Mr Bloom stood weighing the point and about to smile he
994
18 strode on jerkily.


995
19
RAISING THE WIND
⸢1
995
19
RAISING THE WIND 1⸣


996
20 Nulla bona, Jack, he said, raising his hand to his chin. I'm up to here.
997
21 I've been through the hoop myself. I was looking for a fellow to back a bill
998
22 for me no later than last week. Sorry, Jack. You must take the will for the
999
23deed.
⸢1You must take the will for the
999
23deed.1⸣
With a heart and a half if I ⸢D[could.]could. could raise the wind anyhow. could raise the wind anyhow. D⸣ [could.]could. could raise the wind anyhow. could raise the wind anyhow.


1000
24J. J. O'Molloy pulled a long face and walked on silently. They caught
1001
25 up on the others and walked abreast.


1002
26When they have eaten the brawn and the bread and wiped their twenty
1003
27 fingers in the paper the bread was wrapped in they go nearer to the railings.


1004
1Something for you, the professor explained to Myles Crawford. Two old
1005
2 Dublin women on the top of Nelson's pillar.


1006
3
SOME COLUMN! – THAT'S WHAT WADDLER
1007
4
ONE SAID
⸢5
1006
3
SOME COLUMN! – THAT'S WHAT WADDLER
1007
4
ONE SAID5⸣


1008
5That's new, Myles Crawford said. That's copy.⸢3That's copy.3⸣ Out for the waxies'
1009