Part: II


Episode 8: Lestrygonians



1
1Pineapple rock, lemon platt, butter scotch. A ⧼lem⧽lem sugarsticky girl
2
2 shovelling scoopfuls of creams for a christian brother. Some school treat.
3
3 Bad for their tummies.⸢(B)Bad for their tummies.(B)⸣ Lozenge and comfit manufacturer to His
4 Majesty
4 the King. God. Save. Our. Sitting on his throne sucking
5 ⸢D[jujubes.]jujubes.red jujubes white.red jujubes white. D⸣ [jujubes.]jujubes.red jujubes white.red jujubes white.


5
6A sombre Y. M. C. A.⸢1Y. M. C. A.1⸣ young man, watchful among the warm sweet
6
7 fumes of Graham Lemon's, placed a throwaway in  ⸢(B)[the]theaa (B)⸣ [the]theaa hand of Mr
8 Bloom.


7
9Heart to heart talks.


8
10Bloo .... Me? No.


9
11Blood of the Lamb.


10
12His slow feet walked him riverward, reading. Are you saved?⸢DAre you saved?D⸣ All
13 are
11washed in the blood of the lamb. God wants blood victim. Birth,
14hymen,
12martyr, war, foundation of a building, sacrifice, kidney
15burntoffering,
13druids' altars.
⸢1God wants blood victim. Birth,
14hymen,
12martyr, war, foundation of a building, sacrifice, kidney
15burntoffering,
13druids' altars.1⸣
Elijah is coming. Dr John Alexander Dowie
16 restorer of the
14 church in Zion is coming.

|(B) |
15
17 Is  ⸢(B)[coming.]coming.coming!coming! (B)⸣ [coming.]coming.coming!coming! Is  ⸢(B)[coming.]coming.coming!!coming!! (B)⸣ [coming.]coming.coming!!coming!! Is  ⸢(B)[coming.]coming.
18coming!!!

18coming!!!
(B)⸣
[coming.]coming.
18coming!!!

18coming!!!


16
19All heartily welcome.


17
20Paying game. Torry and Alexander last year.Torry and Alexander last year. Polygamy. His wife
21will
18put the stopper on that.
⸢1 Torry and Alexander last year.Torry and Alexander last year. Polygamy. His wife
21will
18put the stopper on that.1⸣
Where was that ad some Birmingham firm the
19
22 luminous crucifix. Our Saviour. Wake up in the dead of night and see  ⸢(B)[it]it
23 him

23 him
(B)⸣
[it]it
23 him

23 him

20 on the wall, hanging. Pepper's ghost idea. Iron Nails Ran In.


21
24Phosphorus it must be done with. If you leave a bit of codfish for
22
25 instance. I could see the bluey silver over it. Night I went down to the
23
26 pantry in the kitchen. Don't like all the smells in it waiting to get⧽getrushrush get⧽getrushrush
27out.
⸢2Don't like all the smells in it waiting to get⧽getrushrush get⧽getrushrush
27out.2⸣

24 What was it she wanted? The Malaga raisins. Thinking of Spain. ⸢1Thinking of Spain. 1⸣
28 Before
25 Rudy was born. The phosphorescence, that bluey greeny. Very good
29 for the
26 brain.


27
1From Butler's monument houseButler's monument house Butler's monument houseButler's monument house corner he glanced along
2 Bachelor's
28 walk. Dedalus' daughter there still outside Dillon's
3 auctionrooms. Must be
29 selling off some old furniture. Knew her eyes at
4 once from the  ⸢(B)[brother.]brother.father.father. (B)⸣ [brother.]brother.father.father.
30 Lobbing about waiting for  ⸢(B)[the
5father.]
the
5father.
him.him. (B)⸣
[the
5father.]
the
5father.
him.him.
Home always breaks up when the mother
31 goes. Fifteen
6 children he had. Birth every year almost. That's in their
32 theology or the
7 priest won't give the poor woman the confession, the
33 absolution. Increase
8 and multiply.
Increase
8 and multiply.
Did you ever hear such an idea? Eat you
34out of house and
9home.
⸢1Eat you
34out of house and
9home.1⸣
No families themselves to keep.⧽keep.feed.feed. keep.⧽keep.feed.feed. Living on the fat of
35 the
10 land. Their butteries and larders. ⸢1Their butteries and larders. 1⸣ I'd like to see them do the black fast
36
11Yom Kippur. Crossbuns. One meal and a collation for fear he'd collapse on
37
12the altar.
⸢4I'd like to see them do the black fast
36
11Yom Kippur. Crossbuns. One meal and a collation for fear he'd collapse on
37
12the altar.4⸣
A housekeeper of one of those fellows if you could pick it out of
38
13 her. Never pick it out of  ⸢D[her: his]her: hisher. Like getting £. s. d. out of
14him.
⸢1Like getting £. s. d. out of
14him.1⸣
Does himself
39well. No guests. All for number one. Watching his
15water.
⸢4All for number one. Watching his
15water.4⸣
Bring your own
40bread and butter.
⸢2No guests. All for number one. Watching his
15water.
⸢4All for number one. Watching his
15water.4⸣
Bring your own
40bread and butter.2⸣
His
her. Like getting £. s. d. out of
14him.
⸢1Like getting £. s. d. out of
14him.1⸣
Does himself
39well. No guests. All for number one. Watching his
15water.
⸢4All for number one. Watching his
15water.4⸣
Bring your own
40bread and butter.
⸢2No guests. All for number one. Watching his
15water.
⸢4All for number one. Watching his
15water.4⸣
Bring your own
40bread and butter.2⸣
His
D⸣
[her: his]her: hisher. Like getting £. s. d. out of
14him.
⸢1Like getting £. s. d. out of
14him.1⸣
Does himself
39well. No guests. All for number one. Watching his
15water.
⸢4All for number one. Watching his
15water.4⸣
Bring your own
40bread and butter.
⸢2No guests. All for number one. Watching his
15water.
⸢4All for number one. Watching his
15water.4⸣
Bring your own
40bread and butter.2⸣
His
her. Like getting £. s. d. out of
14him.
⸢1Like getting £. s. d. out of
14him.1⸣
Does himself
39well. No guests. All for number one. Watching his
15water.
⸢4All for number one. Watching his
15water.4⸣
Bring your own
40bread and butter.
⸢2No guests. All for number one. Watching his
15water.
⸢4All for number one. Watching his
15water.4⸣
Bring your own
40bread and butter.2⸣
His
reverence: mum's the
16 word. [4 Like getting £. s. d. out of him.] Like getting £. s. d. out of him. ⸢2 [4 Like getting £. s. d. out of him.] Like getting £. s. d. out of him. 2⸣


41
17Good Lord, that poor child's dress is in flitters. Underfed she looks⧼.⧽.
42
18 too. Potatoes and marge, marge and potatoes.⸢1Potatoes and marge, marge and potatoes.1⸣ It's after they feel it.
19Proof of
43the pudding.
⸢1
19Proof of
43the pudding.1⸣
Undermines the constitution.


44
20As he set foot on O'Connell bridge a puffball of smoke plumed up
45
21 from the parapet. Brewery barge with export stout. England. Sea air sours
46
22 it, I heard. Be interesting some day get a pass through  ⸢(B)[Hitchcock]Hitchcock
23Hancock

23Hancock
(B)⸣
[Hitchcock]Hitchcock
23Hancock

23Hancock
to see the
47 brewery. Regular  ⸢1[town]town world world 1⸣ [town]town world world in itself. Vats of
24porter wonderful. Rats get in too.
48 Drink themselves bloated as big as a
25 collie floating. Dead drunk on the
49 porter. Drink till they puke again⸢(B)again(B)⸣
26 like christians.
Drink till they puke again⸢(B)again(B)⸣
26 like christians.
Imagine drinking  ⸢(B)[that.]that.that!that! (B)⸣ [that.]that.that!that!
50 Rats: vats.Rats: vats. Well, of
27course, if we knew all the things.


51
28Looking down he saw flapping strongly, wheeling between the gaunt
52
29quaywalls , gulls, gulls. Rough weather outside. If I threw myself down?⸢(B)If I threw myself down?(B)⸣
30 ⸢(B)[R.]R.ReubenReuben (B)⸣ [R.]R.ReubenReuben
53J's son must have swallowed a good bellyful of that
31 sewage.
⸢(B)[R.]R.ReubenReuben (B)⸣ [R.]R.ReubenReuben
53J's son must have swallowed a good bellyful of that
31 sewage.
One and
54eightpence too much. Hhhhm. It's the droll way he
32comes out with the
55things.
⸢(B)One and
54eightpence too much. Hhhhm. It's the droll way he
32comes out with the
55things.(B)⸣
Knows how to tell a story too.⸢1Knows how to tell a story too.1⸣

|(B) |
56
33 They wheeled lower. Looking for grub. Wait.


57
34He threw down among them a crumpled paper ball. Elijah thirtytwo
58
35 feet per  ⸢(B)[second]secondsecsec (B)⸣ [second]secondsecsec
thirtytwo
58
35 feet per  ⸢(B)[second]secondsecsec (B)⸣ [second]secondsecsec
is  ⸢(B)[coming.]coming.com.com. (B)⸣ [coming.]coming.com.com. Not a bit. The ball bobbed
36 unheeded on the wake of
59 swells, floated under by the bridgepiers. Not such
1 damn fools. Also the day
60I threw that stale cake out of the Erin's King
2picked it up in the wake fifty
61yards astern. Live by their wits.
⸢1Also the day
60I threw that stale cake out of the Erin's King
2picked it up in the wake fifty
61yards astern. Live by their wits.1⸣
They
3 wheeled, flapping.


62
4
The hungry famished gull

63
5
Flaps o'er the waters dull.


64
6That is how poets write, the similar sounds. But then Shakespeare has
65
7 no rhymes: blank verse. The flow of the language⧼.⧽. it is. The thoughts.
66
8Solemn.


67
9
Hamlet, I am thy father's spirit

68
10
Doomed for a certain time to walk the earth.


69
11Two apples a  ⸢(B)[penny.]penny.penny!penny! (B)⸣ [penny.]penny.penny!penny! Two for a  ⸢(B)[penny.]penny.penny!penny! (B)⸣ [penny.]penny.penny!penny!


70
12His gaze passed over the glazed apples serried on her stand.
71
13 Australians they must be this time of year. Shiny peels: polishes them up
72
14 with a rag or a handkerchief.


73
15Wait. Those poor birds.


74
16He halted again⸢(B)again(B)⸣ and bought from the old applewoman two
17 Banbury
75 cakes for a penny and broke the brittle paste and threw its  ⸢(B)[pieces]pieces
18 fragments

18 fragments
(B)⸣
[pieces]pieces
18 fragments

18 fragments
down
76 into the Liffey. See that? The gulls swooped
19silently, two, then all from their
77 heights, pouncing on prey. Gone. Every
20 morsel. Aware of their greed and
78 cunning he shook the powdery crumb
21 from his hands. They never expected
79 that. Manna. Live on fish, fishy flesh
22 they have, all seabirds, gulls, seagoose.
80 Swans from Anna Liffey come⧽come
23swim

23swim
come⧽come
23swim

23swim
down here sometimes to preen themselves.
81No accounting for
24tastes.
⸢6 Swans from Anna Liffey come⧽come
23swim

23swim
come⧽come
23swim

23swim
down here sometimes to preen themselves.
81No accounting for
24tastes. 6⸣
Wonder what kind is swanmeat.⸢4Wonder what kind is swanmeat.4⸣ Robinson
82 Crusoe had to live on
25 them.


83
26They wheeled flapping weakly. I'm not going to throw any more.
84
27 Penny [(B)is]is quite enough. Lot of thanks I get. Not even a caw.⸢(B)Not even a caw.(B)⸣ They
28spread foot
85and mouth disease too.
⸢1They
28spread foot
85and mouth disease too.1⸣
If you  ⸢1[fatten]fatten cram cram 1⸣ [fatten]fatten cram cram a turkey say on
29chestnutmeal it tastes
86 like that. Eat pig like pig.⸢DEat pig like pig.D⸣ But then why is it that
30 saltwater fish are not salty?
87 How is that?


88
31His eyes sought answer  ⸢(B)[on]onfromfrom (B)⸣ [on]onfromfrom the river and saw a rowboat
32 rock at
89 anchor on the treacly swells lazily its plastered board.


90 ⸢2[ Hyam's ] Hyam's
1 Kino's

1 Kino's
2⸣
[ Hyam's ] Hyam's
1 Kino's

1 Kino's

91
211/‐

92
3Trousers


93
4Good idea that. Wonder if he pays rent to the corporation. How can
94
5 you own water really? It's always flowing in a stream, never the same,
95
6 which in the stream of life we trace. Because life is a stream. All kinds of
96
7 places are good for ads. That quack doctor for the clap [(B)that]that used to be
8 stuck up
97 in all the greenhouses. Never see it now. Strictly confidential. Dr
9 Hy
98 Franks. Didn't cost him a  ⸢(B)[cent.]cent. ⸢5[red.]red. red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like
10Maginni the dancing masterthe dancing master self
99advertisement.
red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like
10Maginni the dancing masterthe dancing master self
99advertisement.
5⸣
[red.]red. red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like
10Maginni the dancing masterthe dancing master self
99advertisement.
red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like
10Maginni the dancing masterthe dancing master self
99advertisement.
⸢5[red.]red. red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like
10Maginni the dancing masterthe dancing master self
99advertisement.
red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like
10Maginni the dancing masterthe dancing master self
99advertisement.
5⸣
[red.]red. red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like
10Maginni the dancing masterthe dancing master self
99advertisement.
red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like
10Maginni the dancing masterthe dancing master self
99advertisement.
(B)⸣
[cent.]cent. ⸢5[red.]red. red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like
10Maginni the dancing masterthe dancing master self
99advertisement.
red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like
10Maginni the dancing masterthe dancing master self
99advertisement.
5⸣
[red.]red. red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like
10Maginni the dancing masterthe dancing master self
99advertisement.
red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like
10Maginni the dancing masterthe dancing master self
99advertisement.
⸢5[red.]red. red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like
10Maginni the dancing masterthe dancing master self
99advertisement.
red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like
10Maginni the dancing masterthe dancing master self
99advertisement.
5⸣
[red.]red. red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like
10Maginni the dancing masterthe dancing master self
99advertisement.
red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like red. Like⧽red. Likered likered like
10Maginni the dancing masterthe dancing master self
99advertisement.
Got fellows to stick
11 them up or stick them up himself for
100 that matter on the q. t. running in to
12 loosen a button. Flybynight.⸢DFlybynight.D⸣ Just the
101 place too. ⸢2[Post No Bills. Post
13110 Pills.]
Post No Bills. Post
13110 Pills.
post no bills. post i io pills. Some chap with a dose burning
14him.
post no bills. post i io pills. Some chap with a dose burning
14him.
2⸣
[Post No Bills. Post
13110 Pills.]
Post No Bills. Post
13110 Pills.
post no bills. post i io pills. Some chap with a dose burning
14him.
post no bills. post i io pills. Some chap with a dose burning
14him.
⸢D ⸢2[Post No Bills. Post
13110 Pills.]
Post No Bills. Post
13110 Pills.
post no bills. post i io pills. Some chap with a dose burning
14him.
post no bills. post i io pills. Some chap with a dose burning
14him.
2⸣
[Post No Bills. Post
13110 Pills.]
Post No Bills. Post
13110 Pills.
post no bills. post i io pills. Some chap with a dose burning
14him.
post no bills. post i io pills. Some chap with a dose burning
14him.
D⸣


102
15If he ....?


103
16O!


104
17Eh?


105
18No ...... No.


106
19No, no. I don't believe it. He wouldn't surely?


107
20No, no.


108
21Mr Bloom moved forward, raising his troubled eyes. Think no more
109
22 about that. After one.  ⸢(B)[The timeball]The timeball Timeball Timeball (B)⸣ [The timeball]The timeball Timeball Timeball on the ballastoffice is
23 down. Dunsink time.
110 Fascinating little book that is of sir Robert Ball's.
24 Parallax. I never exactly
111 understood. There's a priest. Could ask him.⸢DThere's a priest. Could ask him.D⸣
25 Par it's Greek: parallel,
112parallax. Met him pike hoses she called it till
26 ⧼sh⧽sh I told her about the 
113 ⸢(B)[transmigration idea.]transmigration idea. transmigration. transmigration. (B)⸣ [transmigration idea.]transmigration idea. transmigration. transmigration. O
27 rocks!


114
28Mr Bloom smiled O rocks at two windows of the ballastoffice. She's
115
29 right after all.  ⸢(B)[They're only]They're onlyOnlyOnly (B)⸣ [They're only]They're onlyOnlyOnly big words for ordinary things on
30 account of the sound.
116 She's not exactly witty. Can be rude too. Blurt
31out what I was thinking.
⸢1Can be rude too. Blurt
31out what I was thinking.1⸣

117Still, I don't know. She used to say Ben Dollard
32 had a base barreltone
118 voice. He has legs like barrels and you'd think he was
33 singing into a barrel.
119 Now, isn't that wit. They used to call him big Ben.  ⸢(B)[That's not]That's not
34 Not

34 Not
(B)⸣
[That's not]That's not
34 Not

34 Not
half as witty as
120 calling him base barreltone. Appetite
1 like an albatross. Get outside of a
121baron of beef.
⸢2Appetite
1 like an albatross. Get outside of a
121baron of beef.2⸣
Great⧽GreatPowerfulPowerful Great⧽GreatPowerfulPowerful man
2 he was  ⸢(B)[for]foratat (B)⸣ [for]foratat stowing away number one Bass.
122 Barrel of Bass. See? It
3 all works out.


123
4A procession of whitesmocked  ⸢(C)[men]men sandwichmen sandwichmen (C)⸣ [men]men sandwichmen sandwichmen marched
5 slowly towards
124 him along the gutter, scarlet sashes across their boards.
6 Bargains. Like that
125 priest they are this morning: we have sinned: we have
7 suffered. He read the
126 scarlet letters on their five tall white hats:
8H. E. L. Y. S. WisdomWisdom Hely's. Y
127 lagging behind drew a chunk of bread
9 from  ⸢(B)[behind]behindunderunder (B)⸣ [behind]behindunderunder his foreboard, crammed
128 it into his mouth and
10 munched as he walked. Our staple food.⸢1Our staple food.1⸣ Three bob a
129 day, walking along
11 the gutters, street after street. Just keep skin and bone
130 together, bread and
12 skilly. They are not Boyl: no, M‘Glade's men. Doesn't
131 bring in any
13 business either. I suggested to him about a transparenttransparent
132showcart with two
14smart
⸢(B)
14smart(B)⸣
girls [(B)children]children [(B)children]children sitting inside writing letters, ⸢(B)letters, (B)⸣ copybooks,
133
15envelopes, blottingpaper. I bet that would have caught on.  ⸢(B)[Two smart
16young girls. Always catch the eye.]
Two smart
16young girls. Always catch the eye.
Smart girls
134writing something catch the
17eye at once. Everyone dying to know what
135she's writing.
Smart girls
134writing something catch the
17eye at once. Everyone dying to know what
135she's writing.
(B)⸣
[Two smart
16young girls. Always catch the eye.]
Two smart
16young girls. Always catch the eye.
Smart girls
134writing something catch the
17eye at once. Everyone dying to know what
135she's writing.
Smart girls
134writing something catch the
17eye at once. Everyone dying to know what
135she's writing.
Get twenty of
18them round you if you stare at nothing.
⸢2Get twenty of
18them round you if you stare at nothing.2⸣
Have a
136finger in the pie.
⸢1Have a
136finger in the pie.1⸣

19Women too. Curiosity. Pillar of salt.
⸢3
19Women too. Curiosity. Pillar of salt.3⸣
Wouldn't have it of
137 course because
20 he didn't think of it himself first. Or the inkbottle I
138suggested with a false
21stain of black celluloid.
⸢2Or the inkbottle I
138suggested with a false
21stain of black celluloid.2⸣
His ideas for ads like
139Plumtree's potted under the
22obituaries, cold meat department. You can't
140lick 'em. What? Hely's⧽Hely's
23Our

23Our
Hely's⧽Hely's
23Our

23Our
envelopes.
⸢1You can't
140lick 'em. What? Hely's⧽Hely's
23Our

23Our
Hely's⧽Hely's
23Our

23Our
envelopes.1⸣
⸢1[Hello!]Hello! Hello, Jones, Hello, Jones, 1⸣ [Hello!]Hello! Hello, Jones, Hello, Jones, where are you going? Can't
141
24stop, Robinson,
⸢1Can't
141
24stop, Robinson,1⸣
I am hastening to purchase the only reliable inkeraser
142
25Kansell
, sold by Hely's Ltd, 85 Dame street.
⸢DHis ideas for ads like
139Plumtree's potted under the
22obituaries, cold meat department. You can't
140lick 'em. What? Hely's⧽Hely's
23Our

23Our
Hely's⧽Hely's
23Our

23Our
envelopes.
⸢1You can't
140lick 'em. What? Hely's⧽Hely's
23Our

23Our
Hely's⧽Hely's
23Our

23Our
envelopes.1⸣
⸢1[Hello!]Hello! Hello, Jones, Hello, Jones, 1⸣ [Hello!]Hello! Hello, Jones, Hello, Jones, where are you going? Can't
141
24stop, Robinson,
⸢1Can't
141
24stop, Robinson,1⸣
I am hastening to purchase the only reliable inkeraser
142
25Kansell
, sold by Hely's Ltd, 85 Dame street.D⸣
Well out of that ruck I am.
143
26 Devil of a job it was collecting accounts of those convents. Tranquilla
144
27 convent. That was a nice nun there, really sweet face. Wimple suited her
145
28small head.
⸢1Wimple suited her
145
28small head.1⸣
Sister? Sister? I am sure she was crossed in love by her eyes.
146
29 Very hard to bargain with that sort of a woman. I disturbed her at her
147
30 devotions that morning. But glad to communicate with the outside world.⸢1But glad to communicate with the outside world.1⸣
148
31 Our great day, she said. Feast of Our Lady of Mount Carmel. Sweet name
149
32 too: caramel. She knew I, I think she knew by the way she. If she had
150
33 married she would have changed. I suppose they really were short of
151
34 money. Fried everything in the best butter all the same.⸢(B)Fried everything in the best butter all the same.(B)⸣ No lard for
35them.
152My heart's broke eating dripping. They like buttering themselves in
36and
153out. Molly tasting it, her veil up.
⸢DNo lard for
35them.
152My heart's broke eating dripping. They like buttering themselves in
36and
153out. Molly tasting it, her veil up.D⸣
Sister? Pat Claffey, the
1pawnbroker's
154daughter.
⸢DPat Claffey, the
1pawnbroker's
154daughter.D⸣
⸢(B)[And yet it]And yet itItIt (B)⸣ [And yet it]And yet itItIt was a nun they say⸢(B)they say(B)⸣
2 invented barbed wire.
⸢(B)[And yet it]And yet itItIt (B)⸣ [And yet it]And yet itItIt was a nun they say⸢(B)they say(B)⸣
2 invented barbed wire.


155
3He crossed Westmoreland street when apostrophe⸢(B)apostrophe(B)⸣ S had plodded  ⸢(B)[by towards the]by towards the
4 by.

4 by.
(B)⸣
[by towards the]by towards the
4 by.

4 by.

156 Rover cycleshop. Those races are on today.⸢(B)Those races are on today.(B)⸣
5 How long ago is that? Year
157 Phil Gilligan died. We were in Lombard street
6 west. Wait: was in Thom's.
158Got the job in Wisdom Hely's year we
7married. Six years.
⸢(B)Wait: was in Thom's.
158Got the job in Wisdom Hely's year we
7married. Six years.(B)⸣
Ten years ago: 
159 ⸢(B)[ninetyfour.]ninetyfour. ninetyfour he died yes
8that's right the big fire at Arnott's. Val Dillon was
160lord mayor.
ninetyfour he died yes
8that's right the big fire at Arnott's. Val Dillon was
160lord mayor.
(B)⸣
[ninetyfour.]ninetyfour. ninetyfour he died yes
8that's right the big fire at Arnott's. Val Dillon was
160lord mayor.
ninetyfour he died yes
8that's right the big fire at Arnott's. Val Dillon was
160lord mayor.
The
9Glencree dinner. Alderman Robert O'Reilly emptying the
161port into his soup
10before the flag fell. Bobbob lapping it.⧽it.it for the inner
162alderman.
it for the inner
162alderman.
it.⧽it.it for the inner
162alderman.
it for the inner
162alderman.

11Couldn't hear what the band played. What for⧽What forFor whatFor what What for⧽What forFor whatFor what we have
12already
163received may the Lord make us.
⸢2The
9Glencree dinner. Alderman Robert O'Reilly emptying the
161port into his soup
10before the flag fell. Bobbob lapping it.⧽it.it for the inner
162alderman.
it for the inner
162alderman.
it.⧽it.it for the inner
162alderman.
it for the inner
162alderman.

11Couldn't hear what the band played. What for⧽What forFor whatFor what What for⧽What forFor whatFor what we have
12already
163received may the Lord make us.2⸣
Milly was a kiddy then. Molly had
13 that
164elephantgrey dress with the braided  ⸢(B)[frogs on it.]frogs on it.frogs.frogs. (B)⸣ [frogs on it.]frogs on it.frogs.frogs.
14Mantailored with selfcovered
165buttons.
⸢1
14Mantailored with selfcovered
165buttons.1⸣
She didn't like it because I
15 sprained my ankle first day she wore
166 choirchoir picnic  ⸢(B)[on Killiney hill.]on Killiney hill.at
16the Sugarloaf.
at
16the Sugarloaf.
(B)⸣
[on Killiney hill.]on Killiney hill.at
16the Sugarloaf.
at
16the Sugarloaf.
As if that. Old Goodwin's tall hat done up
167with some
17sticky stuff. Flies' picnic too.
⸢DOld Goodwin's tall hat done up
167with some
17sticky stuff. Flies' picnic too.D⸣
Never put a dress on her back like
168 it. Fitted
18 her like a glove, shoulders and hips. Just beginning to plump it out
169 well.
19Rabbitpie we had that day. People looking after her.


170
20Happy. Happier then. Snug little room that was with the red
171
21wallpaper. Dockrell's, one and ninepence a dozen.⸢DDockrell's, one and ninepence a dozen.D⸣ Milly's tubbing night.
172
22 American soap I bought: elderflower. Cosy smell of her bathwater. Funny
173
23 she looked soaped all over. Shapely too. Now photography. Poor papa's
174
24daguerreotype atelier he told me of. Hereditary taste.
⸢2Now photography. Poor papa's
174
24daguerreotype atelier he told me of. Hereditary taste.2⸣


175
25He walked along the curbstone.


176
26Stream of life. What was the name of that priestylooking chap was
177
27 always squinting in when he passed? Weak eyes, woman.⸢DWeak eyes, woman.D⸣ ⸢B[Stopping]Stopping
28Stopped

28Stopped
B⸣
[Stopping]Stopping
28Stopped

28Stopped
in
178 Citron's saint Kevin's parade. Pen something. Pendennis? My
29 memory is
179 getting. Pen ...? Of course it's years ago. Noise of the trams
30probably. Well,
180if he couldn't remember the dayfather's name that he sees
31every day.
⸢1Of course it's years ago. Noise of the trams
30probably. Well,
180if he couldn't remember the dayfather's name that he sees
31every day.1⸣


181
32Bartell d'Arcy was the tenor, just coming out then. Seeing her home
182
33 after practice. Conceited fellow with his waxedup moustache. Gave her that
183
34 song Winds that blow from the south.


184
35Windy night that was I went to fetch her there was that lodge
36meeting
185on about those lottery tickets
⸢(B)there was that lodge
36meeting
185on about those lottery tickets(B)⸣
after Goodwin's concert in the
1supperroom or
186oakroom
⸢5or
186oakroom5⸣
of the Mansion house. He and I behind. Sheet
2 of her music blew
187 out of my hand against the High school railings. Lucky
3 it didn't. Thing like
188 that spoils the effect of a night for herfor her. Professor
4 Goodwin linking her in
189 front. Shaky on his pins, poor old sot. His
5farewell concerts. Positively last
190 appearance on any stage.
Positively last
190 appearance on any stage.
May be for
6months and may be for never.
⸢DHis
5farewell concerts. Positively last
190 appearance on any stage.
Positively last
190 appearance on any stage.
May be for
6months and may be for never.D⸣

191 Remember her laughing at the wind.⧽wind.
7wind, her blizzard collar up.

7wind, her blizzard collar up.
wind.⧽wind.
7wind, her blizzard collar up.

7wind, her blizzard collar up.
Corner of
192 Harcourt road remember that
8gust. Brrfoo! Blew up all her skirts and her
193 boa nearly smothered old
9 Goodwin. She did get flushed in the wind.
194 Remember when we got home
10 raking up the fire and frying up those pieces
195 of lap of mutton for her supper⸢5supper5⸣
11 with the Chutney sauce she liked. And the
196 mulled rum. Could see her in the
12 bedroom from the hearth [rug]rug [rug]rug ⸢1 [rug]rug [rug]rug 1⸣ ⸢D[unclasping]unclaspingunclamping the
197busk of
unclamping the
197busk of
D⸣
[unclasping]unclaspingunclamping the
197busk of
unclamping the
197busk of

13 her stays: white.


198
14Swish and soft flop her stays made on the bed. Always warm from
199
15 her. Always liked to let her self out. Sitting there after till near two taking
200
16 out her hairpins. Milly tucked up in beddyhouse. Happy. Happy. That was
201
17 the night .....


202
18O, Mr Bloom, how do you do?


203
19O, how do you do, Mrs Breen?


204
20No use complaining. How is Molly those times? Haven't seen her for
205
21 ages.


206
22In the pink, Mr Bloom said gaily. ⸢1[Milly's]Milly's Milly has a position Milly has a position 1⸣ [Milly's]Milly's Milly has a position Milly has a position down in
23 Mullingar,
207 you know.


208
24 ⸢D[Is that so?]Is that so?Go away!Go away! D⸣ [Is that so?]Is that so?Go away!Go away! Isn't that grand for her?⸢1Isn't that grand for her?1⸣


209
25Yes. In a photographer's there. Getting on like a house on fire. How are
210
26 all your charges?


211
27All on the baker's list, Mrs Breen said.


212
28How many has she? No other in sight.


213
29You're in black, I see. You have no ...?
214
30 No, Mr Bloom said. I ⧼a⧽a have just come from a funeral.

29You're in black, I see. You have no ...?
214
30 No, Mr Bloom said. I ⧼a⧽a have just come from a funeral.


215
31Going to crop up all day, I foresee. Who's dead, when and what did
216
32he die of?
⸢1Who's dead, when and what did
216
32he die of?1⸣
Turn up like a bad penny.⸢DTurn up like a bad penny.D⸣
217
33— O, dear me, Mrs Breen said. I hope it wasn't any near  ⸢(B)[relative.]relative.
34relation.

34relation.
(B)⸣
[relative.]relative.
34relation.

34relation.

215
31Going to crop up all day, I foresee. Who's dead, when and what did
216
32he die of?
⸢1Who's dead, when and what did
216
32he die of?1⸣
Turn up like a bad penny.⸢DTurn up like a bad penny.D⸣
217
33— O, dear me, Mrs Breen said. I hope it wasn't any near  ⸢(B)[relative.]relative.
34relation.

34relation.
(B)⸣
[relative.]relative.
34relation.

34relation.


218
35May as well get her sympathy.
219
1Dignam, Mr Bloom said. An old friend of mine. He died quite suddenly,
220
2 poor fellow. Heart trouble, I believe. Funeral was this morning.

218
35May as well get her sympathy.
219
1Dignam, Mr Bloom said. An old friend of mine. He died quite suddenly,
220
2 poor fellow. Heart trouble, I believe. Funeral was this morning.


221
3
Your funeral's tomorrow
222
4
While you're coming through the rye.
223
5
Diddlediddle dumdum
224
6
Diddlediddle ...
Your funeral's tomorrow
222
4
While you're coming through the rye.
223
5
Diddlediddle dumdum
224
6
Diddlediddle ...


225
7Sad to lose the old friends, Mrs Breen's >big eyes⧽big eyeswomaneyeswomaneyes <big eyes⧽big eyeswomaneyeswomaneyes said
8 melancholily.

7Sad to lose the old friends, Mrs Breen's >big eyes⧽big eyeswomaneyeswomaneyes <big eyes⧽big eyeswomaneyeswomaneyes said
8 melancholily.


226
9Now that's quite enough about that. Just: quietly: husband.

226
9Now that's quite enough about that. Just: quietly: husband.


227
10And your lord and master?


228
11Mrs Breen turned up her two large eyes. Hasn't lost them anyhow.


229
12O, don't be talking! she said. He's a  ⸢(B)[caution.]caution.caution to
13rattlesnakes.
caution to
13rattlesnakes.
(B)⸣
[caution.]caution.caution to
13rattlesnakes.
caution to
13rattlesnakes.
He's in there
230 now with his lawbooks finding out the law of
14 libel. He has me heartscalded.
231 Wait till I show you.


232
15Hot mockturtle vapour and steam of newbaked jampuffs rolypoly⸢1rolypoly1⸣
233
16 poured out from Harrison's. The heavy ⧼re⧽re noonreek tickled the top of Mr
234
17 Bloom's gullet. Want to make good pastry, butter, best flour, Demerara
235
18sugar, or they'd taste it with the hot tea.
⸢2Want to make good pastry, butter, best flour, Demerara
235
18sugar, or they'd taste it with the hot tea.2⸣
Or is it from her?⸢4Or is it from her?4⸣ A barefoot
19 arab
236 stood over the grating, breathing in the fumes. Deaden the gnaw of
20 hunger
237 that way. Pleasure or pain is it?⸢1Pleasure or pain is it?1⸣ Penny dinner.⸢DPenny dinner.D⸣ Knife and fork
21chained to
238the table.
⸢4Knife and fork
21chained to
238the table.4⸣


239
22Opening her handbag, chipped leather. Hatpin: ought to have a
240
23 guard on those things. Stick it in a chap's eye in the tram.
Hatpin: ought to have a
240
23 guard on those things. Stick it in a chap's eye in the tram.
Rummaging.
241
24Open. Money. Please take one. Devils if they lose sixpence. Raise Cain.
242
25Husband barging. Where's the ten shillings I gave you on Monday?
⸢D
241
24Open. Money. Please take one. Devils if they lose sixpence. Raise Cain.
242
25Husband barging. Where's the ten shillings I gave you on Monday? D⸣

26Are
243you feeding your little brother's family?
⸢1
26Are
243you feeding your little brother's family?1⸣
Soiled handkerchief:
244
27medicinebottle. Pastille that was fell.⸢2Pastille that was fell.2⸣ What is she ...?


245
28There must be a new moon out, she said. He's always bad then. Do you
246
29 know what he did last night?


247
30Her hand ceased to rummage. Her eyes fixed themselves on him, wide
248
31 in alarm, yet smiling.


249
32What? Mr Bloom asked.


250
33Let her speak. Look straight in her eyes. I believe you. Trust me.


251
34Woke me up in the night, she said. Dream he had, a nightmare.


252
1Indiges.


253
2Said the ace of spades was walking up the stairs.


254
3The ace of spades! Mr Bloom said.


255
4She took a folded postcard from her handbag.


256
5Read that, she said. He got it this morning.


257
6What is it? Mr Bloom asked, taking the card. U. P.?


258
7U. p: up, she said. Someone taking a rise out of him. It's a great shame
259
8 for them whoever he is.


260
9Indeed it is, Mr Bloom said.


261
10She took back the card, sighing.


262
11And now he's going round to Mr Menton's office. He's going to take an
263
12 action for ten thousand pounds, he says.


264
13She folded the card [(B)back]back into her untidy bag and snapped the
14 catch.


265
15Same blue serge dress she had two years ago, the nap bleaching.
16 Seen
266 its best days.
Seen
266 its best days.
Wispish hair over her ears. And that  ⸢(B)[dusty looking]dusty looking
17dowdy

17dowdy
(B)⸣
[dusty looking]dusty looking
17dowdy

17dowdy
toque: three old 
267 ⸢(B)[cherries]cherries grapes grapes (B)⸣ [cherries]cherries grapes grapes to take the harm out of it.
18Shabby genteel. [2Relics of old decency.]Relics of old decency.
⸢D
18Shabby genteel. [2Relics of old decency.]Relics of old decency. D⸣
She used to be a  ⸢1[smart]smart
19tasty

19tasty
1⸣
[smart]smart
19tasty

19tasty

268 dresser. Lines round her mouth. Only a year or  ⸢(B)[two]twososo (B)⸣ [two]twososo older
20 than Molly.


269
21See the eye that woman gave her, passing. Cruel. The unfair sex.⸢1The unfair sex.1⸣


270
22He looked still at her, holding back behind his look his discontent.
271
23 Pungent mockturtle oxtail mulligatawny. I'm hungry too.  ⸢(B)[A few flakes]A few flakes
24Flakes

24Flakes
(B)⸣
[A few flakes]A few flakes
24Flakes

24Flakes
of pastry: and a⧽pastry: and apastry
272 on the gusset of her dress:
pastry
272 on the gusset of her dress:
pastry: and a⧽pastry: and apastry
272 on the gusset of her dress:
pastry
272 on the gusset of her dress:
daub of
25 sugary flour stuck to her cheek.
273 ⸢2[Tart]Tart Rhubarb tart Rhubarb tart 2⸣ [Tart]Tart Rhubarb tart Rhubarb tart with liberal fillings,
26rich fruit interior.
⸢1 ⸢2[Tart]Tart Rhubarb tart Rhubarb tart 2⸣ [Tart]Tart Rhubarb tart Rhubarb tart with liberal fillings,
26rich fruit interior.1⸣
⸢(B)[Floey]FloeyJosieJosie (B)⸣ [Floey]FloeyJosieJosie Powell that was.
274In Luke Doyle's
27long ago. Dolphin's Barn, the charades.
⸢2
274In Luke Doyle's
27long ago. Dolphin's Barn, the charades.2⸣
U. p: up.


275
28Change the subject.


276
29Do you ever see anything of Mrs Beaufoy? Mr Bloom asked.


277
30Mina Purefoy? she said.


278
31Philip Beaufoy I was thinking. Playgoers' Club. Matcham often
279
32 thinks of the masterstroke. Did I pull the chain?⸢(B)Did I pull the chain?(B)⸣ Yes. The last act.⸢2Yes. The last act.2⸣


280
33Yes.


281
34I just called  ⸢(B)[over to ask]over to askto ask on the way into ask on the way in (B)⸣ [over to ask]over to askto ask on the way into ask on the way in is she over it. She's in
35 the  ⸢(B)[maternity]maternity lying‐in lying‐in (B)⸣ [maternity]maternity lying‐in lying‐in
282 hospital in Holles street. Dr Horne got her in.
36 She's three days bad now.


283
1O, Mr Bloom said. I'm sorry to hear that.


284
2Yes, Mrs Breen said. And a houseful of kids at home. It's a very stiff birth,
285
3 the nurse told me.


286
4O, Mr Bloom said.


287
5His heavy pitying gaze absorbed her ⧼t⧽t news. His tongue clacked in
288
6 compassion. Dth! Dth!


289
7I'm sorry to hear that, he said. Poor thing! Three  ⸢(B)[days.]days.days!days! (B)⸣ [days.]days.days!days!
8 That's terrible
290 for her.


291
9Mrs Breen nodded.


292
10She was taken bad on the ⧼Monday ...⧽Monday ... Tuesday ...


293
11Mr Bloom touched her funnybone gently, warning her:


294
12Mind! Let this man pass.


295
13A bony form strode along the curbstone from the river staring with a
296
14 rapt gaze into the sunlight through a heavystringed glass. Tight as a
297
15 skullpiece a tiny hat gripped his head. From his arm a folded dustcoat, a
298
16 stick and an umbrella dangled to his stride.


299
17Watch him, Mr Bloom said. He always walks outside the lampposts. 
300 ⸢(B)[Watch.]Watch.
18 Watch!

18 Watch!
(B)⸣
[Watch.]Watch.
18 Watch!

18 Watch!


301
19Who is he  ⸢1[when he's at home?]when he's at home?if it's a fair question? if it's a fair question? 1⸣ [when he's at home?]when he's at home?if it's a fair question? if it's a fair question? Mrs Breen
20 asked. Is he dotty?


302
21His name is Cashel Boyle O'Connor Fitzmaurice Tisdall Farrell, Mr
303
22 Bloom said smiling. ⸢(B)[Watch.]Watch.Watch!Watch! (B)⸣ [Watch.]Watch.Watch!Watch!


304
23He has enough of them, she said. Denis will be like that one of these days.


305
24She broke off suddenly.


306
25There he is, she said. I must go after him. Goodbye. Remember me to
307
26 Molly, won't you?


308
27I will, Mr Bloom said.


309
28He watched her dodge through passers towards the shopfronts. Denis
310
29 Breen in skimpy frockcoat and blue canvas shoes shuffled out of
30Harrison's
311 hugging two heavy tomes to his ribs. Blown in from the bay.⸢1Blown in from the bay.1⸣
31 Like old times.
312 He suffered her to overtake him without surprise and thrust
32 his dull grey
313 beard towards her, his loose jaw wagging as he spoke
33 earnestly.


314
34Meshuggah.
⸢4
314
34Meshuggah.4⸣
Off his chump.


315
35Mr Bloom walked on again easily, seeing ahead of him in sunlight the
316
36 tight skullpiece, the dangling stickumbrelladustcoat. Going the two
1 days.
Going the two
1 days.

317 Watch  ⸢(B)[him.]him.him!him! (B)⸣ [him.]him.him!him! [Going the two days.]Going the two days. [Going the two days.]Going the two days. [Going the two days.]Going the two days. [Going the two days.]Going the two days. Out he goes again.
2One way of getting on in the world.
⸢1
2One way of getting on in the world.1⸣
And
318 that other old mosey  ⸢2[lunatic.]lunatic.
3lunatic in those duds.

3lunatic in those duds.
2⸣
[lunatic.]lunatic.
3lunatic in those duds.

3lunatic in those duds.
Hard time she must have with
319 him.


320
4U. p: up. I'll take my oath that's Alf Bergan or Richie Goulding.
321
5 Wrote it for a lark in the Scotch house I bet anything. Round to Menton's
322
6 office. His oyster eyes staring at the postcard. Be a  ⸢(B)[sight]sightfeastfeast (B)⸣ [sight]sightfeastfeast for the
7 gods.


323
8He passed the Irish Times. There might be other answers lying
9 there⧼:⧽:.
324 Like to answer them all. Good system for criminals. Code.⸢3Like to answer them all. Good system for criminals. Code.3⸣ At
10 their lunch
325 now. Clerk with the glasses there doesn't know me. O,  ⸢4[let
11them stay there.]
let
11them stay there.
⧼le⧽le leave them there to
326simmer.
⧼le⧽le leave them there to
326simmer.
4⸣
[let
11them stay there.]
let
11them stay there.
⧼le⧽le leave them there to
326simmer.
⧼le⧽le leave them there to
326simmer.
Enough bother wading
12 through fortyfour of them. Wanted, smart
327 lady⸢(B)lady(B)⸣ typist to aid gentleman
13 in literary work. I called you naughty darling
328 because I do not like that
14 other world. Please tell me what is the meaning.
329 Please tell me what ⸢1[perfume ]perfume
15 perfume does

15 perfume does
1⸣
[perfume ]perfume
15 perfume does

15 perfume does
your wife. Tell me who made the world.
330 The
16 way they spring those questions on you. And the other one Lizzie
331 Twigg.
17 My literary efforts have had the good fortune to meet with the
332 approval of
18 the eminent poet A. E. (Mr Geo. Russell). No time to do her
333 hair drinking
19 sloppy tea with a book of poetry.


334
20Best paper by long chalks⸢(B)by long chalks(B)⸣ for a small ad. Got the provinces now.
335
21Cook and general, exc. cuisine, housemaid kept. Wanted live man for spirit
336
22counter. Resp. girl (R. C.) wishes to hear of post in fruit or pork shop.
⸢1Got the provinces now.
335
21Cook and general, exc. cuisine, housemaid kept. Wanted live man for spirit
336
22counter. Resp. girl (R. C.) wishes to hear of post in fruit or pork shop.1⸣

337
23 James Carlisle made that. Six and a half per cent dividend. Made a big deal
338
24on Coates's shares. Ca' canny.
⸢1Made a big deal
338
24on Coates's shares. Ca' canny.1⸣
Cunning old Scotch ⸢1[fox. ]fox. ⸢2[ ⧼w⧽w fogey.] ⧼w⧽w fogey.
25hunks.

25hunks.
2⸣
[ ⧼w⧽w fogey.] ⧼w⧽w fogey.
25hunks.

25hunks.
⸢2[ ⧼w⧽w fogey.] ⧼w⧽w fogey.
25hunks.

25hunks.
2⸣
[ ⧼w⧽w fogey.] ⧼w⧽w fogey.
25hunks.

25hunks.
1⸣
[fox. ]fox. ⸢2[ ⧼w⧽w fogey.] ⧼w⧽w fogey.
25hunks.

25hunks.
2⸣
[ ⧼w⧽w fogey.] ⧼w⧽w fogey.
25hunks.

25hunks.
⸢2[ ⧼w⧽w fogey.] ⧼w⧽w fogey.
25hunks.

25hunks.
2⸣
[ ⧼w⧽w fogey.] ⧼w⧽w fogey.
25hunks.

25hunks.
All the toady
339 news. Our gracious and popular vicereine. Bought
26 the Irish Field now.
340 Lady Mountcashel has  ⸢(B)[now completely]now completelyquitequite (B)⸣ [now completely]now completelyquitequite
27 recovered after her confinement and rode out
341 with the  ⸢1[Meath hounds.]Meath hounds.
28Ward Union staghounds at the enlargement yesterday atthe enlargement yesterday at Rathoath.

28Ward Union staghounds at the enlargement yesterday atthe enlargement yesterday at Rathoath.
1⸣
[Meath hounds.]Meath hounds.
28Ward Union staghounds at the enlargement yesterday atthe enlargement yesterday at Rathoath.

28Ward Union staghounds at the enlargement yesterday atthe enlargement yesterday at Rathoath.

342
29Uneatable fox. Pothunters too. Fear injects juices make it tender enough
30for
343them.
⸢1Pothunters too. Fear injects juices make it tender enough
30for
343them.1⸣
Riding astride. Riding astride. Sit her horse like a man. Weightcarrying
31huntress.
⸢1Sit her horse like a man. Weightcarrying
31huntress.1⸣
No
344sidesaddle or pillion⸢1or pillion1⸣ for her, not for Joe. First to the meet
32and in at the
345death.
⸢D
29Uneatable fox. Pothunters too. Fear injects juices make it tender enough
30for
343them.
⸢1Pothunters too. Fear injects juices make it tender enough
30for
343them.1⸣
Riding astride. Riding astride. Sit her horse like a man. Weightcarrying
31huntress.
⸢1Sit her horse like a man. Weightcarrying
31huntress.1⸣
No
344sidesaddle or pillion⸢1or pillion1⸣ for her, not for Joe. First to the meet
32and in at the
345death.D⸣
Strong as a broodmare some of those horsey women.
33Swagger
346around livery stables.
⸢4
33Swagger
346around livery stables.4⸣
Toss off a glass of  ⸢(B)[raw brandy]raw brandy
34brandy neat

34brandy neat
(B)⸣
[raw brandy]raw brandy
34brandy neat

34brandy neat
while you'd say knife.
Toss off a glass of  ⸢(B)[raw brandy]raw brandy
34brandy neat

34brandy neat
(B)⸣
[raw brandy]raw brandy
34brandy neat

34brandy neat
while you'd say knife.

347 That one at the Grosvenor this
35 morning. Up with her on the car:
348wishswish. Stonewall or fivebarred gate
36put her mount to it.
⸢3Stonewall or fivebarred gate
36put her mount to it.3⸣
Think that
349 pugnosed  ⸢(B)[tramdriver]tramdriverdriverdriver (B)⸣ [tramdriver]tramdriverdriverdriver did it out
1 of spite. Who is this she was like? O yes! Mrs
350Miriam Dandrade that sold
2me her old wraps and black underclothes in the
351Shelbourne hotel. Divorced
3Spanish American. Didn't take a feather out of
352her my handling them. As if
4I was her clotheshorse. Saw her in the viceregal
353party when Stubbs the
5park ranger got me in with Whelan of the Express.
354Scavenging what the
6quality left. High tea. Mayonnaise I poured on the
355plums thinking it was
7custard.
⸢4Saw her in the viceregal
353party when Stubbs the
5park ranger got me in with Whelan of the Express.
354Scavenging what the
6quality left. High tea. Mayonnaise I poured on the
355plums thinking it was
7custard.4⸣
Her ears ought to have tingled for a few
356weeks after. Want to be a
8bull for her. Born courtesan. No nursery work
357for her, thanks.
⸢2Who is this she was like? O yes! Mrs
350Miriam Dandrade that sold
2me her old wraps and black underclothes in the
351Shelbourne hotel. Divorced
3Spanish American. Didn't take a feather out of
352her my handling them. As if
4I was her clotheshorse. Saw her in the viceregal
353party when Stubbs the
5park ranger got me in with Whelan of the Express.
354Scavenging what the
6quality left. High tea. Mayonnaise I poured on the
355plums thinking it was
7custard.
⸢4Saw her in the viceregal
353party when Stubbs the
5park ranger got me in with Whelan of the Express.
354Scavenging what the
6quality left. High tea. Mayonnaise I poured on the
355plums thinking it was
7custard.4⸣
Her ears ought to have tingled for a few
356weeks after. Want to be a
8bull for her. Born courtesan. No nursery work
357for her, thanks.2⸣


358
9Poor Mrs Purefoy! Methodist husband. Method in his madness.
10
359Saffron bun and milk and soda⸢1and soda1⸣ lunch in the educational dairy.
11Y. M. C. A.

11Y. M. C. A.

360 Eating with a stopwatch, thirtytwo chews to the minute.⸢1Eating with a stopwatch, thirtytwo chews to the minute.1⸣
12And still his
361 muttonchop⸢1muttonchop1⸣ whiskers grew. Supposed to be well connected.
13Theodore's
362cousin in Dublin Castle. One tony relative in every family.
⸢1Supposed to be well connected.
13Theodore's
362cousin in Dublin Castle. One tony relative in every family.1⸣

14Hardy annuals
363he presents her with. Saw him out at the Three Jolly
15Topers marching along
364 bareheaded
marching along
364 bareheaded
and his eldest boy carrying one in a
16marketnet.
⸢4Saw him out at the Three Jolly
15Topers marching along
364 bareheaded
marching along
364 bareheaded
and his eldest boy carrying one in a
16marketnet.4⸣
⸢2[Squallers. ]Squallers. The squallers. The squallers. 2⸣ [Squallers. ]Squallers. The squallers. The squallers. ⸢2[Squallers. ]Squallers. The squallers. The squallers. 2⸣ [Squallers. ]Squallers. The squallers. The squallers.
365Poor thing!
⸢DMethodist husband. Method in his madness.
10
359Saffron bun and milk and soda⸢1and soda1⸣ lunch in the educational dairy.
11Y. M. C. A.

11Y. M. C. A.

360 Eating with a stopwatch, thirtytwo chews to the minute.⸢1Eating with a stopwatch, thirtytwo chews to the minute.1⸣
12And still his
361 muttonchop⸢1muttonchop1⸣ whiskers grew. Supposed to be well connected.
13Theodore's
362cousin in Dublin Castle. One tony relative in every family.
⸢1Supposed to be well connected.
13Theodore's
362cousin in Dublin Castle. One tony relative in every family.1⸣

14Hardy annuals
363he presents her with. Saw him out at the Three Jolly
15Topers marching along
364 bareheaded
marching along
364 bareheaded
and his eldest boy carrying one in a
16marketnet.
⸢4Saw him out at the Three Jolly
15Topers marching along
364 bareheaded
marching along
364 bareheaded
and his eldest boy carrying one in a
16marketnet.4⸣
⸢2[Squallers. ]Squallers. The squallers. The squallers. 2⸣ [Squallers. ]Squallers. The squallers. The squallers. ⸢2[Squallers. ]Squallers. The squallers. The squallers. 2⸣ [Squallers. ]Squallers. The squallers. The squallers.
365Poor thing!D⸣
Then having to
17give the breast year after year all hours of the
366night.
⸢4Then having to
17give the breast year after year all hours of the
366night.4⸣
Selfish those t.t's are.
18Dog in the manger.
⸢1Selfish those t.t's are.
18Dog in the manger.1⸣
Only one lump of sugar in
367my tea, if you please.
⸢4Only one lump of sugar in
367my tea, if you please.4⸣


368
19He stood at Fleet street crossing. Luncheon interval. ⸢1Luncheon interval. 1⸣ A ⸢(B)[lunch]lunch
20sixpenny

20sixpenny
(B)⸣
[lunch]lunch
20sixpenny

20sixpenny
at
369 Rowe's? Must look up that ad in the national library. An
21 eightpenny in the
370 Burton. Better.⸢(B)Better.(B)⸣ On my way.


371
22He walked on past Bolton's Westmoreland house. Tea. Tea. Tea. I
372
23 forgot to tap Tom Kernan.


373
24Sss. Dth, dth, dth! Three days imagine groaning on a bed with a
374
25 vinegared handkerchief round her forehead⧼.⧽., her belly swollen out. Phew!
375
26 Dreadful simply! Child's head too big.⧽big.big: forceps.big: forceps. big.⧽big.big: forceps.big: forceps. Doubled up inside
27 her
376 trying to butt its way out blindly, groping for the way out. Kill me that
377
28 would. Lucky Molly got over hers lightly. They ought to invent something
378
29 to stop that. Life with hard labour.⸢1Life with hard labour.1⸣ Twilight sleep idea: queen Victoria
30 was
379 given that. ⸢2[Twelve]Twelve Nine Nine 2⸣ [Twelve]Twelve Nine Nine she had. A good layer.A good layer. Old woman that
31lived in a shoe she
380had so many children. Suppose he was consumptive.
⸢1 ⸢2[Twelve]Twelve Nine Nine 2⸣ [Twelve]Twelve Nine Nine she had. A good layer.A good layer. Old woman that
31lived in a shoe she
380had so many children. Suppose he was consumptive.1⸣

32 Time someone thought
381 about it instead of gassing about the what was it
33the pensive bosom of the
382 silver effulgence. Flapdoodle to feed fools on.⸢DFlapdoodle to feed fools on.D⸣
34 They could easily have big
383establishments whole thing quite painless out
35 of all the taxes give every child
384 born five quid at compound interest up to
36twentyone five per cent is a
385 hundred shillings and five tiresome pounds
1 multiply by twenty decimal
386system encourage people to put by money save
2 hundred and ten and a bit
387twentyone years want to work it out on paper
3 come to a tidy sum more than
388 you think.


389
4Not stillborn of course. ⧼All my babies, she said. The spoon of pap in
5 her mouth before she fed them. O, that's nyumnyum.⧽
All my babies, she said. The spoon of pap in
5 her mouth before she fed them. O, that's nyumnyum.
⸢1 ⧼All my babies, she said. The spoon of pap in
5 her mouth before she fed them. O, that's nyumnyum.⧽
All my babies, she said. The spoon of pap in
5 her mouth before she fed them. O, that's nyumnyum.
1⸣
They are not even
6 registered. Trouble for
390 nothing.


391
7Funny sight two of them together, their bellies out. Molly and Mrs
392
8Moisel. Mothers' meeting. Phthisis retires for the time being, then returns.
⸢1
391
7Funny sight two of them together, their bellies out. Molly and Mrs
392
8Moisel. Mothers' meeting. Phthisis retires for the time being, then returns.1⸣

393
9How flat they look  ⸢B[after all of a sudden!]after all of a sudden! ⧼aft⧽aft all of a sudden after. ⧼aft⧽aft all of a sudden after. B⸣ [after all of a sudden!]after all of a sudden! ⧼aft⧽aft all of a sudden after. ⧼aft⧽aft all of a sudden after.
10 Peaceful eyes. Weight off their
394mind. Old Mrs Thornton was a jolly old
11 soul. All my babies, she said. The
395 spoon of pap in her mouth before she
12 fed them. O, that's nyumnyum.
All my babies, she said. The
395 spoon of pap in her mouth before she
12 fed them. O, that's nyumnyum.
Got
396her hand crushed by old Tom Wall's
13son. His first bow to the public. Head
397like a prize pumpkin.
⸢1 All my babies, she said. The
395 spoon of pap in her mouth before she
12 fed them. O, that's nyumnyum.
All my babies, she said. The
395 spoon of pap in her mouth before she
12 fed them. O, that's nyumnyum.
Got
396her hand crushed by old Tom Wall's
13son. His first bow to the public. Head
397like a prize pumpkin.1⸣
Snuffy Dr ⸢2[Brady. ]Brady.
14 Murren.

14 Murren.
2⸣
[Brady. ]Brady.
14 Murren.

14 Murren.
People knocking them up at all
398 hours then⧽hours thenhours.
15 For God' sake, doctor. Wife in her throes. Then
hours.
15 For God' sake, doctor. Wife in her throes. Then
hours then⧽hours thenhours.
15 For God' sake, doctor. Wife in her throes. Then
hours.
15 For God' sake, doctor. Wife in her throes. Then
keep them waiting
399
16 months for their fee. To attendance on your wife.⸢1To attendance on your wife.1⸣ ⸢(B)[People are very
17ungrateful to doctors.]
People are very
17ungrateful to doctors.
No gratitude in people.No gratitude in people. (B)⸣
[People are very
17ungrateful to doctors.]
People are very
17ungrateful to doctors.
No gratitude in people.No gratitude in people.

400 Humane doctors, most
18of them.
⸢DHumane doctors, most
18of them.D⸣


401
19Before the huge high door of the Irish house of parliament a flock of
402
20pigeons flew. Their little frolic after meals. Who will we do it on? ⧼I'll⧽I'll I
21pick the
403fellow in black. Here goes. Here's good luck. Must be thrilling
22from the air.
404Apjohn, myself and Owen Goldberg up in the trees near
23Goose green
405playing the monkeys. Mackerel they called me.
⸢2
401
19Before the huge high door of the Irish house of parliament a flock of
402
20pigeons flew. Their little frolic after meals. Who will we do it on? ⧼I'll⧽I'll I
21pick the
403fellow in black. Here goes. Here's good luck. Must be thrilling
22from the air.
404Apjohn, myself and Owen Goldberg up in the trees near
23Goose green
405playing the monkeys. Mackerel they called me.2⸣


406
24A squad of constables debouched from College street, marching in
407
25 Indian file. Goosestep.⸢DGoosestep.D⸣ Foodheated faces, sweating helmets, patting
26 their
408 truncheons. After their feed with a good load of fat soup under their
27 belts.
409 Policeman's lot is oft a happy one.⸢D Policeman's lot is oft a happy one.D⸣ They split up in groups and
28 scattered,
410saluting, towards their beats. Let out to graze. Best moment to
29attack ⸢4[one.]one.one in
411pudding time.
one in
411pudding time.
4⸣
[one.]one.one in
411pudding time.
one in
411pudding time.
A punch in his dinner.
⸢2Best moment to
29attack ⸢4[one.]one.one in
411pudding time.
one in
411pudding time.
4⸣
[one.]one.one in
411pudding time.
one in
411pudding time.
A punch in his dinner.2⸣
A squad of
30 others, marching
412irregularly, rounded Trinity railings making for the
31 station. Bound for their
413 troughs. Prepare to receive cavalry. Prepare to
32 receive soup.


414
33He crossed under Tommy Moore's roguish finger. They did right to
415
34 put him up over a urinal: meeting of the waters. Ought to be places for
416
35women. Running into cakeshops. Settle my hat straight.
⸢DOught to be places for
416
35women. Running into cakeshops. Settle my hat straight.D⸣
There is not in
36 this
417 wide world a vallee.
Great song of Julia Morkan's. Kept her voice up
37 to the
418 very last. Pupil of Michael Balfe's, wasn't she?


419
1He gazed after the last broad tunic. Nasty customers to tackle. Jack
420
2 Power could  ⸢1[tell a few tales:]tell a few tales:a tale unfold:a tale unfold: 1⸣ [tell a few tales:]tell a few tales:a tale unfold:a tale unfold: father [(B)was]was a G man. If a
3 fellow gave them trouble
421 being lagged they let him have it hot and heavy in
4 the bridewell. Can't
422 blame them after all with the job they  ⸢1[have.]have.have
5especially the young hornies.
have
5especially the young hornies.
1⸣
[have.]have.have
5especially the young hornies.
have
5especially the young hornies.

423 That horsepoliceman the day Joe
6 Chamberlain was given his degree in
424 Trinity he got a run for his money. My
7 word he did! His horse's hoofs
425 clattering after us down Abbey street.
8Lucky I had the presence of mind to
426 dive into  ⸢3[Manning's.]Manning's.Manning's or
9I was souped.
Manning's or
9I was souped.
3⸣
[Manning's.]Manning's.Manning's or
9I was souped.
Manning's or
9I was souped.
He did come a wallop, by George.
427 Must have cracked his
10 skull on the cobblestones. I oughtn't to have got
428 myself swept along with
11 those medicals. And the Trinity jibs in their
429mortarboards.
⸢3And the Trinity jibs in their
429mortarboards.3⸣
Looking for
12trouble. Still I got to know that young Dixon
430who dressed that ⧼bite⧽bite sting
13for me in the Mater and now he's in Holles street
431where Mrs Purefoy.
14Wheels within wheels. Police whistle in my ears still.
⸢1Looking for
12trouble. Still I got to know that young Dixon
430who dressed that ⧼bite⧽bite sting
13for me in the Mater and now he's in Holles street
431where Mrs Purefoy.
14Wheels within wheels. Police whistle in my ears still.1⸣

432 All skedaddled.
15Why he fixed on me.
⸢(B) All skedaddled.
15Why he fixed on me.(B)⸣
Give me in charge.⸢DGive me in charge.D⸣ Right here it 
433 ⸢(B)[was.]was. began. began. (B)⸣ [was.]was. began. began.


434
16Up the Boers!


435
17Three cheers for De Wet!


436
18We'll hang Joe Chamberlain on a sourapple tree.


437
19Silly  ⸢(B)[game:]game:billies:billies: (B)⸣ [game:]game:billies:billies: mob of young cubs yelling their guts out.
438
20Vinegar hill.
⸢D
20Vinegar hill.D⸣
The Butter exchange band.⸢2 The Butter exchange band.2⸣ Few years' time half of them
21 magistrates and
439 civil servants. War comes on: into the army helterskelter:
22 same fellows used
440to. Whether on the scaffold high.


441
23Never know who you're talking to. Corny Kelleher he has Harvey
442
24 Duff in his eye. Like that Peter or Denis or James Carey that blew the
25 gaff
443 on the invincibles. Member of the corporation too. Egging raw youths
26 on⧼.⧽. to
444 get in the know all the time drawing secret service pay from the
27 castle. Drop
445him like a hot potato.
⸢2Drop
445him like a hot potato.2⸣
Why those plainclothes men are
28always courting
446slaveys. Easily twig a man used to uniform.⸢5Easily twig a man used to uniform.5⸣
29Squarepushing up against a
447backdoor. Maul her a bit. Then the next thing
30on the menu.
⸢1Then the next thing
30on the menu.1⸣
And who is the
448gentleman does be visiting there? Was the
31young master saying anything?
449Peeping Tom through the keyhole. Decoy
32duck. Hotblooded young student
450fooling round her fat arms ironing.
451
33 Are those yours, Mary?
452
1 I don't wear such things ..... Stop or I'll tell the missus on you. Out half
453
2the night.
454
3 There are great times coming, Mary. Wait till you see.
455
4 Ah, gelong with your great times coming.
⸢(B)Why those plainclothes men are
28always courting
446slaveys. Easily twig a man used to uniform.⸢5Easily twig a man used to uniform.5⸣
29Squarepushing up against a
447backdoor. Maul her a bit. Then the next thing
30on the menu.
⸢1Then the next thing
30on the menu.1⸣
And who is the
448gentleman does be visiting there? Was the
31young master saying anything?
449Peeping Tom through the keyhole. Decoy
32duck. Hotblooded young student
450fooling round her fat arms ironing.
451
33 Are those yours, Mary?
452
1 I don't wear such things ..... Stop or I'll tell the missus on you. Out half
453
2the night.
454
3 There are great times coming, Mary. Wait till you see.
455
4 Ah, gelong with your great times coming.(B)⸣


456
5Barmaids too. Tobaccoshopgirls.
⸢(B)
456
5Barmaids too. Tobaccoshopgirls.(B)⸣

|(B) |
457
6  James⸢(B)James(B)⸣ Stephens' idea was the best. He knew them. Circles of
7 ten so
458 that a fellow couldn't  ⸢1[inform]inform round round 1⸣ [inform]inform round round on more than his own ring.
8Sinn Fein. Back
459out you get the knife. Hidden hand. Stay in. The firing
9squad.
⸢D
8Sinn Fein. Back
459out you get the knife. Hidden hand. Stay in. The firing
9squad.D⸣
Turnkey⧽Turnkey Turnkey's
460 daughter
Turnkey's
460 daughter
Turnkey⧽Turnkey Turnkey's
460 daughter
Turnkey's
460 daughter
got him out of Richmond, off
10 from Lusk. Putting up in the
461 Buckingham Palace hotel ⧼righ⧽righ under their
11 very noses. [(B)Irish]Irish Garibaldi.


462
12You must have a certain fascination.⧽fascination. fascination: Parnell. fascination: Parnell. fascination.⧽fascination. fascination: Parnell. fascination: Parnell. Arthur
13 Griffith is a
463 squareheaded fellow but he  ⸢(B)[hasn't got]hasn't gothas nohas no (B)⸣ [hasn't got]hasn't gothas nohas no go in him
14 for the mob.  ⸢B[Want to]Want to Want to⧽Want to Or Or Want to⧽Want to Or Or Want to⧽Want to Or Or Want to⧽Want to Or Or B⸣ [Want to]Want to Want to⧽Want to Or Or Want to⧽Want to Or Or Want to⧽Want to Or Or Want to⧽Want to Or Or gas about our
464 lovely land.
15Gammon and spinach. Dublin Bakery Company's tearoom.Dublin Bakery Company's tearoom.
465Debating
16societies. That republicanism is the best form of government.
466That the
17language question should take precedence of the economic
467question.
⸢1
15Gammon and spinach. Dublin Bakery Company's tearoom.Dublin Bakery Company's tearoom.
465Debating
16societies. That republicanism is the best form of government.
466That the
17language question should take precedence of the economic
467question.1⸣
Have
18 your daughters inveigling them to your house.  ⸢(B)[Fill]FillStuffStuff (B)⸣ [Fill]FillStuffStuff them
468 up with
19 meat and drink. Michaelmas goose. Here's a good lump of thyme
469
20seasoning under the apron for you. Have another quart of goosegrease
470
21before it gets too⸢5too5⸣ cold.
⸢4Michaelmas goose. Here's a good lump of thyme
469
20seasoning under the apron for you. Have another quart of goosegrease
470
21before it gets too⸢5too5⸣ cold.4⸣
Halffed enthusiasts. Penny roll and a walk with
22the
471band.
⸢3Halffed enthusiasts. Penny roll and a walk with
22the
471band.3⸣
No grace for the carver.⸢2No grace for the carver.2⸣ Thought⧽ThoughtThe thought The thought Thought⧽ThoughtThe thought The thought that the
23other chap pays best
472sauce in the world.
⸢1 Thought⧽ThoughtThe thought The thought Thought⧽ThoughtThe thought The thought that the
23other chap pays best
472sauce in the world.1⸣
Make themselves thoroughly at
24home. Show us over
473those apricots, meaning peaches.
⸢2Make themselves thoroughly at
24home. Show us over
473those apricots, meaning peaches.2⸣
The not far distant
25 day. Homerule sun
474 rising up in the northwest.


475
26His smile faded as he walked, a heavy cloud hiding the sun slowly,
476
27 shadowing Trinity's surly front. Trams passed ⧼e⧽e one another, ingoing,
477
28 outgoing, clanging. Useless words. Things go ⸢1[on: same: ]on: same: on same⧼:⧽:, on same⧼:⧽:, 1⸣ [on: same: ]on: same: on same⧼:⧽:, on same⧼:⧽:,
29 day after day:
478 squads of police marching out, back: trams in, out. Those
30 two loonies
479 meandering⧽meanderingmoochingmooching meandering⧽meanderingmoochingmooching about. Dignam carted off. Mina
31 Purefoy swollen belly on a bed
480 groaning to have a child tugged out of her.
32 One born every second
481 somewhere.  ⸢(B)[Another]AnotherOtherOther (B)⸣ [Another]AnotherOtherOther dying every
33 second. Since I fed the birds⧼.⧽. five minutes.
482 Three hundred kicked the
34 bucket. Other three hundred born, washing the
483 blood off, all are washed
35in the blood of the lamb,
⸢(B)all are washed
35in the blood of the lamb,(B)⸣
bawling maaaaaa.


484
1Cityful passing away, other cityful coming, coming, passing away too:
2 other
485 coming on, passing on. Houses, lines of houses, streets, miles of
3 pavements,
486piledup bricks, stones. Changing hands. This owner, that.
4 Landlord never
487 dies they say. Other steps into his shoes when he gets his
5 notice to quit.
488 They buy the place up⸢(B)up(B)⸣ with gold and  ⸢(B)[then]thenstillstill (B)⸣ [then]thenstillstill they
6 have all⸢(B)all(B)⸣ the  ⸢(B)[place and gold as well.]place and gold as well.gold.gold. (B)⸣ [place and gold as well.]place and gold as well.gold.gold. ⸢(B)[Of course there's a
7swindle]
Of course there's a
7swindle
SwindleSwindle (B)⸣
[Of course there's a
7swindle]
Of course there's a
7swindle
SwindleSwindle
in
489 it somewhere. Piled up in cities, worn away age after
8 age. Pyramids in sand.
490 Built on bread and onions. Slaves Chinese wall.⸢D Built on bread and onions. Slaves Chinese wall.D⸣
9 Babylon. Big stones left.
491 Round towers. ⸢D Round towers. D⸣ Rest rubble, sprawling suburbs,
10jerrybuilt. Kerwan's
492 mushroom⸢D mushroomD⸣ houses built of breeze. Shelter, for
11 the night.


493
12No‐one is anything.


494
13This is the very worst hour of the day. Vitality.⸢(B)Vitality.(B)⸣ Dull,  ⸢(B)[gloomy. I
14feel. Hate]
gloomy. I
14feel. Hate
gloomy: hategloomy: hate (B)⸣
[gloomy. I
14feel. Hate]
gloomy. I
14feel. Hate
gloomy: hategloomy: hate

495 this hour. Feel as if I had been eaten and
15spewed.
⸢(B)Feel as if I had been eaten and
15spewed.(B)⸣

|(B) |
496
16 Provost's house. The reverend ⸢(B)[tinned Salmon D. D.>D. D.< ]tinned Salmon D. D.>D. D.< Dr
17Salmon: tinned salmon.
Dr
17Salmon: tinned salmon.
(B)⸣
[tinned Salmon D. D.>D. D.< ]tinned Salmon D. D.>D. D.< Dr
17Salmon: tinned salmon.
Dr
17Salmon: tinned salmon.
Well
497 tinned in there.
The reverend ⸢(B)[tinned Salmon D. D.>D. D.< ]tinned Salmon D. D.>D. D.< Dr
17Salmon: tinned salmon.
Dr
17Salmon: tinned salmon.
(B)⸣
[tinned Salmon D. D.>D. D.< ]tinned Salmon D. D.>D. D.< Dr
17Salmon: tinned salmon.
Dr
17Salmon: tinned salmon.
Well
497 tinned in there.
Like a mortuary chapel.⸢BLike a mortuary chapel.B⸣
18 Wouldn't live in it if they paid me.
498 Hope they have liver and bacon today.
19Nature abhors a vacuum.
⸢D
19Nature abhors a vacuum.D⸣


499
20The sun freed itself slowly and lit glints of light among the silverware
500
21opposite
⸢1
21opposite1⸣
in Walter Sexton's window⧼.⧽. [1opposite⧼.⧽. ]opposite⧼.⧽. by which John
22 Howard Parnell passed,
501 unseeing.


502
23There he is: the brother. Image of  ⸢(B)[the brother.]the brother.him.him. (B)⸣ [the brother.]the brother.him.him. Haunting
24 face. Now that's a
503 coincidence. Course hundreds of times you think of a
25 person and don't
504 meet him. Like a man walking in his sleep. No‐one knows
26 him. Must be a
505 corporation meeting today. They say he never put on the
27 city marshal's
506 uniform since he got the job. Charley  ⸢(C)[Boulger]Boulger
28Kavanagh

28Kavanagh
(C)⸣
[Boulger]Boulger
28Kavanagh

28Kavanagh
used to come out on his
507 high⸢(B) high(B)⸣ horse, cocked hat, puffed,
29 powdered and shaved. Look at the
508 woebegone walk of him. Eaten a bad
30egg. [I have a pain.]I have a pain. [I have a pain.]I have a pain. Poached eyes on ghost. I have a
509 pain.
I have a
509 pain.
⸢DEaten a bad
30egg. [I have a pain.]I have a pain. [I have a pain.]I have a pain. Poached eyes on ghost. I have a
509 pain.
I have a
509 pain.
D⸣
Great
31 man's brother: his brother's brother. He'd look nice on the city
510charger.
⸢4He'd look nice on the city
510charger.4⸣

32 Drop into the D. B. C. probably for his coffee, play chess there.
511 His
33brother used men as pawns.
⸢1His
33brother used men as pawns.1⸣
Let them all go to pot. Afraid to pass a
512
34 remark on him. Freeze them up with that eye of his. That's the fascination:
513
35the name. All a bit touched. Mad Fanny and his other sister Mrs
1Dickinson
514driving about with scarlet ⧼reine⧽reine harness.
⸢1All a bit touched. Mad Fanny and his other sister Mrs
1Dickinson
514driving about with scarlet ⧼reine⧽reine harness.1⸣
Bolt upright like
2surgeon M‘Ardle.
⸢2Bolt upright like
2surgeon M‘Ardle.2⸣
Still
515 David Sheehy beat him for south Meath.
Still
515 David Sheehy beat him for south Meath.
Apply
3for the Chiltern Hundreds
516and retire into public life.
⸢1Apply
3for the Chiltern Hundreds
516and retire into public life.1⸣
The patriot's ⸢4[end.]end.
4 banquet.

4 banquet.
4⸣
[end.]end.
4 banquet.

4 banquet.
Eating orangepeels in the
517park.
⸢2The patriot's ⸢4[end.]end.
4 banquet.

4 banquet.
4⸣
[end.]end.
4 banquet.

4 banquet.
Eating orangepeels in the
517park.2⸣
Simon Dedalus said
5 when they put him in parliament that Parnell
518 would come back from the
6 grave and lead him out of the house of commons
519 by the arm.


520
7Of the twoheaded octopus, one of whose heads is the head upon which
521
8 the ends of the world  ⸢(B)[are about]are abouthave forgottenhave forgotten (B)⸣ [are about]are abouthave forgottenhave forgotten to come while the
9 other speaks with a
522 Scotch accent. The tentacles ....


523
10They passed from behind Mr Bloom along the curbstone. Beard and
524
11 bicycle. Young woman.


525
12And there he is  ⸢(B)[now]nowtoo. Nowtoo. Now (B)⸣ [now]nowtoo. Nowtoo. Now that's really a coincidence.⧽coincidence.
13coincidence: second time.

13coincidence: second time.
coincidence.⧽coincidence.
13coincidence: second time.

13coincidence: second time.

526 Coming events cast their⸢5their5⸣ shadows before.⸢D Coming events cast their⸢5their5⸣ shadows before.D⸣
14 With the approval of the eminent
527poet, Mr Geo. Russell. That might be
15 Lizzie Twigg with himwith him. A. E.: what
528 does that mean? Initials perhaps.
16 Albert Edward, Arthur Edmund,
529 Alphonsus Eb Ed El Esquire. What was
17 he saying? The ends of the world
530with a Scotch accent. Tentacles:  ⸢(B)[octopus: that's some]octopus: that's some
18 octopus. Something occult:

18 octopus. Something occult:
(B)⸣
[octopus: that's some]octopus: that's some
18 octopus. Something occult:

18 octopus. Something occult:
symbolism.
531 Holding
19 forth. She's taking it all in. Not saying a word. To aid gentleman
532 in
20 literary work.
To aid gentleman
532 in
20 literary work.


533
21His eyes followed the high figure in homespun, beard and bicycle, a
534
22 listening woman at his side. Coming from the vegetarian. Only 
535 ⸢(B)[vegetables]vegetables
23 ⸢(C)[vegebobbles]vegebobbles weggebobbles weggebobbles (C)⸣ [vegebobbles]vegebobbles weggebobbles weggebobbles

23 ⸢(C)[vegebobbles]vegebobbles weggebobbles weggebobbles (C)⸣ [vegebobbles]vegebobbles weggebobbles weggebobbles
(B)⸣
[vegetables]vegetables
23 ⸢(C)[vegebobbles]vegebobbles weggebobbles weggebobbles (C)⸣ [vegebobbles]vegebobbles weggebobbles weggebobbles

23 ⸢(C)[vegebobbles]vegebobbles weggebobbles weggebobbles (C)⸣ [vegebobbles]vegebobbles weggebobbles weggebobbles
and fruit. Don't eat a
24beefsteak. If you do the eyes of that
536cow will pursue you through all
25eternity.
⸢1Don't eat a
24beefsteak. If you do the eyes of that
536cow will pursue you through all
25eternity.1⸣
They say it's healthier.
537Windandwatery though. Tried  ⸢(B)[it too.]it too.
26it.

26it.
(B)⸣
[it too.]it too.
26it.

26it.
Keep you on the run all day. Bad as a
538bloater.
⸢2Bad as a
538bloater.2⸣
Dreams all night.
⸢DKeep you on the run all day. Bad as a
538bloater.
⸢2Bad as a
538bloater.2⸣
Dreams all night.D⸣

27 Why do they call that thing they gave me
539 nutsteak? Nutarians.Nutarians.
28Fruitarians.
⸢1 Nutarians.Nutarians.
28Fruitarians.1⸣
To give you the idea you are eating
540 rumpsteak. Absurd.
29Salty too. They cook in soda. Keep you sitting by the
541tap all night.
⸢1
29Salty too. They cook in soda. Keep you sitting by the
541tap all night.1⸣


542
30Her stockings are loose over her ankles. I detest that: so careless.⧽careless.
31tasteless.

31tasteless.
careless.⧽careless.
31tasteless.

31tasteless.

543 Those literary etherial people they are all. Dreamy, cloudy,
32symbolistic.
544 Esthetes they are. I wouldn't be surprised if it was that kind of
33 food you see
545 produces the like waves of the brain the poetical. For example
34 one of those
546policemen sweating  ⸢(B)[soup]soupIrish stewIrish stew (B)⸣ [soup]soupIrish stewIrish stew into their shirts you
35 couldn't squeeze a line
547of
⸢(B)a line
547of(B)⸣
poetry out of him. Don't know what poetry is
36 even. Must be in a certain
548 mood.


549
1
The dreamy cloudy gull

550
2
Waves o'er the waters dull.


551
3He crossed at Nassau street corner and stood before the window of
552
4 Yeates and Son⧼.⧽., pricing the fieldglasses. Or will I drop into old Harris's
5 and
553 have a chat with young Sinclair? ⸢(B)[Nice wellmannered]Nice wellmannered
6Wellmannered

6Wellmannered
(B)⸣
[Nice wellmannered]Nice wellmannered
6Wellmannered

6Wellmannered
fellow. Probably at his
554 lunch. Must get those old glasses of
7 mine set right. Goerz lenses ⸢2[seven]sevensixsix 2⸣ [seven]sevensixsix guineas.
555 Germans making their
8way everywhere. Sell on easy terms to capture trade.
⸢(B) Germans making their
8way everywhere. Sell on easy terms to capture trade.(B)⸣

556 Undercutting.⸢1 Undercutting.1⸣
9 Might chance on a pair in the railway lost property office.
557 Astonishing the
10 things people leave behind them in trains and cloakrooms.
558 What do they be
11 thinking about? Women too. Incredible. Last year
559travelling to Ennis had
12to pick up that farmer's daughter's ⧼back⧽back bag and hand it
560to her at
13Limerick junction. Unclaimed money too.
⸢1Last year
559travelling to Ennis had
12to pick up that farmer's daughter's ⧼back⧽back bag and hand it
560to her at
13Limerick junction. Unclaimed money too.1⸣
There's a little watch up
561 there
14 on the roof of the bank to test those glasses by.


562
15His lids came down on the lower rims of his ⸢1[irises.]irises. irides. irides. 1⸣ [irises.]irises. irides. irides. Can't see it. If
16you
563 imagine it's there you can almost see it. Can't see it.


564
17He faced about and, standing between the awnings, held out his right
565
18 hand at arm's length towards the sun. Wanted to try that often. Yes:
566
19 completely. The tip of his little finger blotted out the sun's disk. Must be the
567
20 focus where the rays cross. If I had black glasses. Interesting. There was a
568
21 lot of talk about those sunspots when we were in ⧼Hey⧽Hey Lombard street
22 west.
569 Looking up from the back garden.⸢B Looking up from the back garden.B⸣ Terrific explosions they are.
23 There will
570 be a total eclipse this year: autumn some time.


571
24Now that I come to think of it⸢(B)of it(B)⸣ that ball falls at Greenwich time.
25 It's
572 the clock is worked by an electric wire from Dunsink. Must go out there
573
26 some first Saturday of the month. If I could get an introduction to professor
574
27 Joly or learn up something about his family. That would do to: man always
575
28 feels complimented. Flattery where least expected. Nobleman proud to be
576
29descended from some king's mistress. His foremother.
⸢4Nobleman proud to be
576
29descended from some king's mistress. His foremother.4⸣
Lay it on with a
577
30trowel. Cap in hand goes through the land.
⸢1Flattery where least expected. Nobleman proud to be
576
29descended from some king's mistress. His foremother.
⸢4Nobleman proud to be
576
29descended from some king's mistress. His foremother.4⸣
Lay it on with a
577
30trowel. Cap in hand goes through the land.1⸣
Not go in and blurt ⸢2[out:]out:
31out what
578you know you're not to:

31out what
578you know you're not to:
2⸣
[out:]out:
31out what
578you know you're not to:

31out what
578you know you're not to:
what's parallax? Show this gentleman
32the door.
⸢DNot go in and blurt ⸢2[out:]out:
31out what
578you know you're not to:

31out what
578you know you're not to:
2⸣
[out:]out:
31out what
578you know you're not to:

31out what
578you know you're not to:
what's parallax? Show this gentleman
32the door.D⸣


579
33Ah.


580
34His hand fell R ⸢R[back]backagainagain R⸣ [back]backagainagain R R to his sideR.


581
36Never know anything about it. Waste of time. Gasballs spinning
582
37 about, crossing each other, passing. Same old dingdong always. Gas: then
583
1solid: then world: then cold: then dead shell drifting around, frozen
2rock,
584 like that pineapple rock. The moon. Must be a new moon out, she
3 said. I
585 believe there is.


586
4He went on by la maison ⧼claire⧽claire Claire.


587
5Wait. The full moon was the night we were Sunday fortnight⧼.⧽.
6 exactly
588 there is⧼.⧽. a new moon. Walking down by the Tolka. Not bad for a
7Fairview
589moon.
⸢2Not bad for a
7Fairview
589moon.2⸣
She was humming. The young May moon she's
8 beaming, love. He
590 other side of her.  ⸢(B)[Elbow. Fingers.]Elbow. Fingers.Elbow, arm.Elbow, arm. (B)⸣ [Elbow. Fingers.]Elbow. Fingers.Elbow, arm.Elbow, arm.
9 He. Glowworm's la‐amp is gleaming, love.
591 Touch. Fingers. Asking.
10 Answer. Yes.


592
11Stop. Stop. If it was it was. Must.


593
12Mr Bloom, quickbreathing, slowlier walking passed Adam court.


594
13With ha quiet keep quiet relief his eyes took note this is the street
14 here
595 middle of the day of Bob Doran's bottle shoulders. On his annual
15 bend,
596 M‘Coy said. They drink in order to say or do something or cherchez
16 la
597 femme
.
⸢1They drink in order to say or do something or cherchez
16 la
597 femme
.1⸣
Up in the Coombe with chummies and streetwalkers and then
17 the
598 rest of the year sober as a judge.


599
18Yes. Thought so.  ⸢(B)[Into]IntoSloping intoSloping into (B)⸣ [Into]IntoSloping intoSloping into the Empire. Gone. Plain
19soda would do
600him good.
⸢1Plain
19soda would do
600him good.1⸣
Where Pat Kinsella had his Harp  ⸢2[theatre.]theatre.
20theatre before Whitbred ran
601the Queen's.

20theatre before Whitbred ran
601the Queen's.
2⸣
[theatre.]theatre.
20theatre before Whitbred ran
601the Queen's.

20theatre before Whitbred ran
601the Queen's.
Broth of a boy. Dion
21 Boucicault business with his
602 harvestmoon face in a poky bonnet. Three
22 Purty Maids from School. How
603 time flies, eh? Showing long red
23 pantaloons under his skirts. Drinkers,
604 drinking,  ⸢2[laughed. ]laughed. laughed
24spluttering, their drink against their breath.
laughed
24spluttering, their drink against their breath.
2⸣
[laughed. ]laughed. laughed
24spluttering, their drink against their breath.
laughed
24spluttering, their drink against their breath.
⸢(B)[Good man,]Good man,More power,More power, (B)⸣ [Good man,]Good man,More power,More power,
605
25 Pat. Coarse red: fun for drunkards: guffaw and smoke. Take off that
26white
606hat.
⸢1Take off that
26white
606hat.1⸣
His parboiled eyes. Where is he now? Beggar somewhere.Where is he now? Beggar somewhere.
27 The harp
607 that once did starve us all.


608
28I was happier then. Or was that I? Or am I now I? Twentyeight I was.
609
29 She twentythree. When we left Lombard street west something changed.
610
30Could never like it again after Rudy.
⸢1When we left Lombard street west something changed.
610
30Could never like it again after Rudy.1⸣
Can't bring back time. Like holding
611
31 water in your hand. Would  ⸢(B)[I]Iyouyou (B)⸣ [I]Iyouyou go back to then? Just beginning
32 then.
612 Would you? Are you not happy [(B)then]then in your  ⸢(B)[life]life home home (B)⸣ [life]life home home you
33 poor little naughty boy?
613 Wants to sew on buttons for me.⸢(B) Wants to sew on buttons for me.(B)⸣ I must
34 answer. Write it in the library.


614
1Grafton street gay with housed  ⸢(B)[awnings.]awnings.awnings lured his
2senses.
awnings lured his
2senses.
(B)⸣
[awnings.]awnings.awnings lured his
2senses.
awnings lured his
2senses.
Muslin
615 prints,  ⸢(B)[silk dames passing,]silk dames passing, silkdames and dowagers, silkdames and dowagers, (B)⸣ [silk dames passing,]silk dames passing, silkdames and dowagers, silkdames and dowagers,
3 jingle of harnesses, hoofthuds  ⸢(B)[soft ringing on]soft ringing onlowringing
616in
lowringing
616in
(B)⸣
[soft ringing on]soft ringing onlowringing
616in
lowringing
616in
the  ⸢(B)[cooking]cooking
4 baking

4 baking
(B)⸣
[cooking]cooking
4 baking

4 baking
causeway. Thick  ⸢(B)[ankles]anklesfeetfeet (B)⸣ [ankles]anklesfeetfeet that woman has
5 in the white stockings.
617 Hope the rain mucks them up on her.⸢D Hope the rain mucks them up on her.D⸣ ⸢D[Countrybred.]Countrybred.
6 Countrybred chawbacon.

6 Countrybred chawbacon.
D⸣
[Countrybred.]Countrybred.
6 Countrybred chawbacon.

6 Countrybred chawbacon.
⸢(B)[Beef]BeefAll the beefAll the beef (B)⸣ [Beef]BeefAll the beefAll the beef
618 to the
7 heels were in. Always gives a woman clumsy feet. Molly looks out of 
619 ⸢C[shape.]shape.
8 plumb.

8 plumb.
C⸣
[shape.]shape.
8 plumb.

8 plumb.


620
9He passed, dallying, the  ⸢(B)[window]windowwindowswindows (B)⸣ [window]windowwindowswindows of Brown Thomas,
10 silk mercers.
621 Cascades of ribbons. Flimsy China silks.⸢1 Cascades of ribbons. Flimsy China silks.1⸣ A tilted urn poured
11 from its mouth
622 a flood of bloodhued poplin: lustrous blood. The huguenots
12 brought that
623 here. Lacaus esant tara tara. Great chorus that. Taree
13tara.
⸢(B) Lacaus esant tara tara. Great chorus that. Taree
13tara.
(B)⸣
Must be washed
624 in rainwater. Meyerbeer. Tara: bom bom bom. ⸢(B)Meyerbeer. Tara: bom bom bom. (B)⸣


625
14Pincushions. I'm a long time threatening to buy one. Sticking them
15 all
626 over the place. Needles in window curtains.⸢DNeedles in window curtains.D⸣


627
16He bared slightly his left forearm. Scrape: nearly gone. Not today
628
17 anyhow. Must go back for that lotion. For her birthday perhaps. 
629 ⸢(B)[June,
18July, Augseptember]
June,
18July, Augseptember
Junejulyaugseptember Junejulyaugseptember (B)⸣
[June,
18July, Augseptember]
June,
18July, Augseptember
Junejulyaugseptember Junejulyaugseptember
eighth. Nearly three months
19 off. Then she mightn't
630 like it. Women won't pick up pins. Say it cuts lo.


631
20Gleaming silks, petticoats on slim brass rails, rays of flat⸢(B)flat(B)⸣ silk
632
21 stockings.


633
22Useless to go back. Had to be. Tell me all.


634
23High voices.  ⸢(B)[Sunwarmth. Silk.]Sunwarmth. Silk.Sunwarm silk.Sunwarm silk. (B)⸣ [Sunwarmth. Silk.]Sunwarmth. Silk.Sunwarm silk.Sunwarm silk. Jingling
24 harnesses.  ⸢(B)[Women, women.]Women, women.All for a woman,
635home and houses,
25silkwebs, silver, rich fruits spicy from Jaffa. Agendath
636Netaim. Wealth of
26the world.
All for a woman,
635home and houses,
25silkwebs, silver, rich fruits spicy from Jaffa. Agendath
636Netaim. Wealth of
26the world.
(B)⸣
[Women, women.]Women, women.All for a woman,
635home and houses,
25silkwebs, silver, rich fruits spicy from Jaffa. Agendath
636Netaim. Wealth of
26the world.
All for a woman,
635home and houses,
25silkwebs, silver, rich fruits spicy from Jaffa. Agendath
636Netaim. Wealth of
26the world.


637
27A warm human plumpness settled down on his brain. His brain
638
28 yielded.  ⸢(B)[Perfumes of embraces assailed him.]Perfumes of embraces assailed him.Perfume of embraces all
29him assailed.
Perfume of embraces all
29him assailed.
(B)⸣
[Perfumes of embraces assailed him.]Perfumes of embraces assailed him.Perfume of embraces all
29him assailed.
Perfume of embraces all
29him assailed.
⸢(B)[His]HisWithWith (B)⸣ [His]HisWithWith hungered flesh
639 obscurely, he⸢(B)he(B)⸣ mutely
30 craved to adore.


640
31Duke street. Here we are. Must eat. The Burton. Feel better then.


641
32He turned Combridge's corner, still pursued. Jingling, hoofthuds.
642
33 Perfumed bodies, warm, full. All kissed, yielded: in deep summer fields,
643
34 tangled pressed grass, in trickling hallways of tenements, along sofas,
644
35 creaking  ⸢(B)[beds, chairs.]beds, chairs.beds.beds. (B)⸣ [beds, chairs.]beds, chairs.beds.beds.


645
1Jack, love!


646
2Darling!


647
3Kiss me,  ⸢6[Reggie!]Reggie!Reggy!Reggy! 6⸣ [Reggie!]Reggie!Reggy!Reggy!


648
4My boy!


649
5Love!


650
6His heart astir he pushed in the door of the Burton restaurant. Stink
651
7 gripped his trembling breath: pungent meatjuice,  ⸢(C)[slop]slop slush slush (C)⸣ [slop]slop slush slush of
8 vegetables.⧽vegetables.greens.greens. vegetables.⧽vegetables.greens.greens. See the
652animals feed.
⸢DSee the
652animals feed.D⸣


653
9Men, men, men.


654 ⸢(B)[Squatted]Squatted
10 Perched

10 Perched
(B)⸣
[Squatted]Squatted
10 Perched

10 Perched
on high stools by the bar, hats shoved back,
11 at the tables
655 calling for more bread no charge, swilling, chewing⧽chewing
12wolfing

12wolfing
chewing⧽chewing
12wolfing

12wolfing
gobfuls of sloppy food,
656 their eyes bulging, wiping wetted
13 moustaches. A pallid suetfaced⸢3suetfaced3⸣ young man
657polished his tumbler knife
14fork and spoon with his napkin. New set of
658microbes.
⸢1A pallid suetfaced⸢3suetfaced3⸣ young man
657polished his tumbler knife
14fork and spoon with his napkin. New set of
658microbes.1⸣
A man with a⧽a an
15 infant's
an
15 infant's
a⧽a an
15 infant's
an
15 infant's
saucestained⸢DsaucestainedD⸣ napkin tucked round him 
659 ⸢D[spooned]spooned shovelled shovelled D⸣ [spooned]spooned shovelled shovelled
16 gurgling soup down his gullet. [1Spoonfed.]Spoonfed. ⸢D [1Spoonfed.]Spoonfed. D⸣ A man spitting back on his
17 plate:
660 halfmasticated⸢1 halfmasticated1⸣ gristle: gums: ⸢(C)gums: (C)⸣ no teeth to  ⸢1[chew]chew
18chewchewchew

18chewchewchew
1⸣
[chew]chew
18chewchewchew

18chewchewchew
it. Chump chop 
661 ⸢1[he has.]he has. from the grill. from the grill. 1⸣ [he has.]he has. from the grill. from the grill. Bolting to get
19it over.
⸢DBolting to get
19it over.D⸣
Sad booser's eyes. Bitten off more than
662he can chew. Am I like
20that? See ourselves as others see us. Hungry man is
663an angry man.
21Working tooth and jaw.
⸢DBitten off more than
662he can chew. Am I like
20that? See ourselves as others see us. Hungry man is
663an angry man.
21Working tooth and jaw.D⸣
Don't! O! A bone!A bone! That last pagan
664king of
22Ireland Cormac in the schoolpoem choked himself at Sletty
665southward of
23the Boyne. Wonder what he was eating. Something
666 galoptious.
Something
666 galoptious.
Saint
24Patrick converted him to Christianity. Couldn't swallow it
667all however.
⸢1Don't! O! A bone!A bone! That last pagan
664king of
22Ireland Cormac in the schoolpoem choked himself at Sletty
665southward of
23the Boyne. Wonder what he was eating. Something
666 galoptious.
Something
666 galoptious.
Saint
24Patrick converted him to Christianity. Couldn't swallow it
667all however.1⸣


668
25Roast beef and cabbage.


669
26One stew.


670
27Smells of men. Spaton sawdust, sweetish warmish cigarettesmoke,
671
28 reek of plug, spilt beer, men's beery piss, the stale of ferment.


672
29His gorge rose.

672
29His gorge rose.


673
30Couldn't eat a morsel here. Fellow sharpening knife and ⸢1[fork,]fork,
31fork to eat
674all before him,

31fork to eat
674all before him,
1⸣
[fork,]fork,
31fork to eat
674all before him,

31fork to eat
674all before him,
old chap picking his tootles. Slight spasm, full,
32chewing the
675cud.
⸢1Slight spasm, full,
32chewing the
675cud.1⸣
Before and after. Grace after meals.⸢3Grace after meals.3⸣ Look on this
33picture and⧽andthenthen and⧽andthenthen on that.
676Scoffing up stewgravy with sopping sippets
34of
⸢1sopping sippets
34of1⸣
bread. Lick it off the plate,
677man!
⸢DFellow sharpening knife and ⸢1[fork,]fork,
31fork to eat
674all before him,

31fork to eat
674all before him,
1⸣
[fork,]fork,
31fork to eat
674all before him,

31fork to eat
674all before him,
old chap picking his tootles. Slight spasm, full,
32chewing the
675cud.
⸢1Slight spasm, full,
32chewing the
675cud.1⸣
Before and after. Grace after meals.⸢3Grace after meals.3⸣ Look on this
33picture and⧽andthenthen and⧽andthenthen on that.
676Scoffing up stewgravy with sopping sippets
34of
⸢1sopping sippets
34of1⸣
bread. Lick it off the plate,
677man!D⸣
Get out of  ⸢1[it.]it. this. this. 1⸣ [it.]it. this. this.


678
35He gazed round the stooled and tabled eaters, tightening the wings of
679
36 his nose.


680
1Two stouts here.


681
2One corned and cabbage.


682
3That fellow ramming a knifeful of cabbage  ⸢1[down.]down.down as if his
4life
683depended on it.
down as if his
4life
683depended on it.
1⸣
[down.]down.down as if his
4life
683depended on it.
down as if his
4life
683depended on it.
Good stroke.⸢DGood stroke.D⸣ Give me the fidgets to  ⸢(B)[look at him.]look at him.
5look.

5look.
(B)⸣
[look at him.]look at him.
5look.

5look.
Rather⧽RatherSafer toSafer to Rather⧽RatherSafer toSafer to eat from
684his three hands. Tear it limb from
6limb.
⸢1 Rather⧽RatherSafer toSafer to Rather⧽RatherSafer toSafer to eat from
684his three hands. Tear it limb from
6limb.1⸣
⸢(B)[Like second]Like secondSecondSecond (B)⸣ [Like second]Like secondSecondSecond nature to him. Born with a
685 silver knife in
7 his mouth. That's witty, I think. Or no. Silver means born
686 rich. Born with a
8 knife. But then the allusion is lost.


687
9An illgirt server gathered sticky clattering plates. Rock, the head ⸢Bhead B⸣
688
10 bailiff, standing at the bar blew the foamy crown from his tankard. Well up:
689
11 it splashed yellow near his boot. A diner, knife and fork upright, elbows on
690
12table, ready for a second helping stared towards the ⸢7[foodlift.]foodlift. foodlift
13across his
691stained square of newspaper.
foodlift
13across his
691stained square of newspaper.
7⸣
[foodlift.]foodlift. foodlift
13across his
691stained square of newspaper.
foodlift
13across his
691stained square of newspaper.
Other chap telling him something
14with his
692mouth full. Sympathetic listener. Table talk. I munched hum un thu
693
15Unchster Bunk un Munchday. Ha? Did ⸢2[you?]you?you, faith?you, faith? 2⸣ [you?]you?you, faith?you, faith?
⸢1A diner, knife and fork upright, elbows on
690
12table, ready for a second helping stared towards the ⸢7[foodlift.]foodlift. foodlift
13across his
691stained square of newspaper.
foodlift
13across his
691stained square of newspaper.
7⸣
[foodlift.]foodlift. foodlift
13across his
691stained square of newspaper.
foodlift
13across his
691stained square of newspaper.
Other chap telling him something
14with his
692mouth full. Sympathetic listener. Table talk. I munched hum un thu
693
15Unchster Bunk un Munchday. Ha? Did ⸢2[you?]you?you, faith?you, faith? 2⸣ [you?]you?you, faith?you, faith? 1⸣


694
16Mr Bloom raised  ⸢(B)[his]histwotwo (B)⸣ [his]histwotwo fingers  ⸢(B)[to his lips doubtfully.]to his lips doubtfully.
17doubtfully to his lips.

17doubtfully to his lips.
(B)⸣
[to his lips doubtfully.]to his lips doubtfully.
17doubtfully to his lips.

17doubtfully to his lips.
His eyes said:


695
18Not here. Don't see him.

⸢(B)[Get out of it.]Get out of it.
696
19 Out.

696
19 Out.
(B)⸣
[Get out of it.]Get out of it.
696
19 Out.

696
19 Out.
I hate dirty eaters.⸢2I hate dirty eaters.2⸣

|(B) |
697
20 He backed towards the door. Get  ⸢1[something light]something lighta light snacka light snack 1⸣ [something light]something lighta light snacka light snack
21 in Davy  ⸢(B)[Byrne's next door.]Byrne's next door.Byrne's.Byrne's. (B)⸣ [Byrne's next door.]Byrne's next door.Byrne's.Byrne's.
698 Stopgap.⸢1 Stopgap.1⸣ Keep me going. Had
22 a good breakfast.


699
23Roast and mashed here.


700
24Pint of stout.


701
25Every fellow for his own, tooth and nail. Gulp. Grub. Gulp. Gulp. Grub. Gulp.
26Gobstuff.
⸢2
26Gobstuff.2⸣


702
27He came out into clearer air and turned back towards Grafton
28street.
703 Eat or be eaten.⸢(B)Eat or be eaten.(B)⸣ Kill! Kill!⸢1Kill! Kill!1⸣


704
29Suppose that communal kitchen years to come perhaps. All  ⸢(B)[coming]coming
30 trotting

30 trotting
(B)⸣
[coming]coming
30 trotting

30 trotting

705 down with  ⸢1[a porringer]a porringer porringers and
31tommycans
porringers and
31tommycans
1⸣
[a porringer]a porringer porringers and
31tommycans
porringers and
31tommycans
to be filled. Devour contents in the
706street.
⸢1Devour contents in the
706street. 1⸣
John Howard
32Parnell example the provost of Trinity ⸢(B)[everybody]everybodyevery mother's
707
33son
every mother's
707
33son
(B)⸣
[everybody]everybodyevery mother's
707
33son
every mother's
707
33son
don't talk of your provosts and provost of Trinity women and
34children
708 [(B) and] and cabmen [(B)and]and priests [(B)and]and parsons [(B)and]and
35fieldmarshals [(B)and]and archbishops. From Ailesbury road,
709Clyde road,
1artisans' dwellings, north Dublin ⸢6[union.]union.union, lord mayor in his
710
2gingerbread coach, oldold queen in a bathchair.
union, lord mayor in his
710
2gingerbread coach, oldold queen in a bathchair.
6⸣
[union.]union.union, lord mayor in his
710
2gingerbread coach, oldold queen in a bathchair.
union, lord mayor in his
710
2gingerbread coach, oldold queen in a bathchair.
⸢1From Ailesbury road,
709Clyde road,
1artisans' dwellings, north Dublin ⸢6[union.]union.union, lord mayor in his
710
2gingerbread coach, oldold queen in a bathchair.
union, lord mayor in his
710
2gingerbread coach, oldold queen in a bathchair.
6⸣
[union.]union.union, lord mayor in his
710
2gingerbread coach, oldold queen in a bathchair.
union, lord mayor in his
710
2gingerbread coach, oldold queen in a bathchair.
1⸣
My plate's empty. After
3you
711with ⸢6[the ]the our our 6⸣ [the ]the our our incorporated drinkingcup.
⸢DMy plate's empty. After
3you
711with ⸢6[the ]the our our 6⸣ [the ]the our our incorporated drinkingcup.D⸣
Like sir Philip
4Crampton's fountain.
712Rub off the microbes with your handkerchief. Next
5chap rubs on a new
713batch with his.
⸢1Like sir Philip
4Crampton's fountain.
712Rub off the microbes with your handkerchief. Next
5chap rubs on a new
713batch with his.1⸣
Father O'Flynn would make hares of
6 them all. Have rows
714all the same. All for number one.⸢2All for number one.2⸣ Children fighting
7for the scrapings of the
715pot.
⸢1Have rows
714all the same. All for number one.⸢2All for number one.2⸣ Children fighting
7for the scrapings of the
715pot.1⸣
Want a souppot as big as the Phoenix park.
8Harpooning flitches and
716hindquarters out of it.
⸢1
8Harpooning flitches and
716hindquarters out of it.1⸣
Hate people all round
9you. City Arms hotel table
717 d'hôte
she called it. Soup, joint and sweet. Never
10know whose thoughts
718you're chewing.
⸢4Hate people all round
9you. City Arms hotel table
717 d'hôte
she called it. Soup, joint and sweet. Never
10know whose thoughts
718you're chewing.4⸣
Then who'd wash up all the plates
11 and forks? Might be all
719 feeding on tabloids that time. Teeth getting worse
12 and worse.


720
13After all there's a lot in that vegetarian  ⸢(B)[the fine flavours]the fine flavoursfine
14flavour
fine
14flavour
(B)⸣
[the fine flavours]the fine flavoursfine
14flavour
fine
14flavour
of things from the
721 earth garlic of course it  ⸢B[stinks]stinksstinks afterstinks after B⸣ [stinks]stinksstinks afterstinks after
15 ⸢(B)[Italians]ItaliansItalian organgrindersItalian organgrinders (B)⸣ [Italians]ItaliansItalian organgrindersItalian organgrinders ⸢(B)[Italians]ItaliansItalian organgrindersItalian organgrinders (B)⸣ [Italians]ItaliansItalian organgrindersItalian organgrinders crisp of onions
722 ⸢(B)[mushrooms.]mushrooms.
16mushrooms truffles.

16mushrooms truffles.
(B)⸣
[mushrooms.]mushrooms.
16mushrooms truffles.

16mushrooms truffles.
Pain to the animal too. Pluck and draw fowl.⸢4Pluck and draw fowl.4⸣
723 ⸢(B)[Poor wretchedwretched ]Poor wretchedwretched
17 Wretched

17 Wretched
(B)⸣
[Poor wretchedwretched ]Poor wretchedwretched
17 Wretched

17 Wretched
brutes there at the cattlemarket waiting
18 for the poleaxe to split
724 their skulls open. Moo. Poor trembling calves. Meh.
19 Staggering bob. Bubble
725 and squeak. Butchers' buckets wobbly lights.
20Give us that brisket off the
726hook. Plup. Rawhead and bloody bones.⸢1Rawhead and bloody bones.1⸣
21Flayed glasseyed sheep hung from
727their haunches, sheepsnouts
22bloodypapered snivelling nosejam on sawdust.
728Top and lashers going out.
23Don't maul them pieces, young one.
⸢(B)
20Give us that brisket off the
726hook. Plup. Rawhead and bloody bones.⸢1Rawhead and bloody bones.1⸣
21Flayed glasseyed sheep hung from
727their haunches, sheepsnouts
22bloodypapered snivelling nosejam on sawdust.
728Top and lashers going out.
23Don't maul them pieces, young one.(B)⸣

|(B) |
729
24 Hot fresh blood they prescribe for decline. Blood always
25needed.
⸢DBlood always
25needed.D⸣

730 Insidious. Lick it up smoking.⧽smoking. ⸢4[smokinghot. ]smokinghot. smokinghot,
26thick sugary.
smokinghot,
26thick sugary.
4⸣
[smokinghot. ]smokinghot. smokinghot,
26thick sugary.
smokinghot,
26thick sugary.
⸢4[smokinghot. ]smokinghot. smokinghot,
26thick sugary.
smokinghot,
26thick sugary.
4⸣
[smokinghot. ]smokinghot. smokinghot,
26thick sugary.
smokinghot,
26thick sugary.
smoking.⧽smoking. ⸢4[smokinghot. ]smokinghot. smokinghot,
26thick sugary.
smokinghot,
26thick sugary.
4⸣
[smokinghot. ]smokinghot. smokinghot,
26thick sugary.
smokinghot,
26thick sugary.
⸢4[smokinghot. ]smokinghot. smokinghot,
26thick sugary.
smokinghot,
26thick sugary.
4⸣
[smokinghot. ]smokinghot. smokinghot,
26thick sugary.
smokinghot,
26thick sugary.
Famished⸢(B)Famished(B)⸣ ghosts. ghosts.
731


27Ah, I'm hungry.


732
28He entered Davy Byrne's. Moral pub. He doesn't chat. Stands a
733
29drink now and then. But in leapyear once in four.
⸢1Stands a
733
29drink now and then. But in leapyear once in four.1⸣
Cashed a cheque for me
734
30once. [1 Canny.] Canny.
⸢DMoral pub. He doesn't chat. Stands a
733
29drink now and then. But in leapyear once in four.
⸢1Stands a
733
29drink now and then. But in leapyear once in four.1⸣
Cashed a cheque for me
734
30once. [1 Canny.] Canny. D⸣


735 ⸢(B)(B)⸣
31 What will I  ⸢(B)[take?]take?take now? He drew his watch.take now? He drew his watch. (B)⸣ [take?]take?take now? He drew his watch.take now? He drew his watch. Let me see
32 now.
736 Shandygaff?⸢D Shandygaff?D⸣


737
33Hello, Bloom, Nosey Flynn said from his nook.


738
34Hello, Flynn.


739
35 ⸢(B)[How is things going?]How is things going?How's things?How's things? (B)⸣ [How is things going?]How is things going?How's things?How's things?


740
1Tiptop ... Let me see. I'll take a glass of burgundy and ... let me see.


741
2Sardines on the shelves. Almost taste them by looking.Almost taste them by looking. Sandwich?
742
3Ham and his descendants musterred and bred there.
⸢1 Almost taste them by looking.Almost taste them by looking. Sandwich?
742
3Ham and his descendants musterred and bred there.1⸣
Potted meats. What
4 is
743 home without Plumtree's potted meat? Incomplete. What a stupid  ⸢(B)[ad.]ad.
5ad!

5ad!
(B)⸣
[ad.]ad.
5ad!

5ad!

744 ⸢(B)[Right under]Right underUnderUnder (B)⸣ [Right under]Right underUnderUnder the obituary notices  ⸢(B)[too.]too.they stuck it.they stuck it. (B)⸣ [too.]too.they stuck it.they stuck it.
6All up a plumtree.
⸢1
6All up a plumtree.1⸣
Dignam's
745 potted meat.
>Dignam's
745 potted meat.<
⸢(B)[Right under]Right underUnderUnder (B)⸣ [Right under]Right underUnderUnder the obituary notices  ⸢(B)[too.]too.they stuck it.they stuck it. (B)⸣ [too.]too.they stuck it.they stuck it.
6All up a plumtree.
⸢1
6All up a plumtree.1⸣
Dignam's
745 potted meat.
>Dignam's
745 potted meat.<
Cannibals would with
7lemon and rice. White ⸢4[men]menmissionarymissionary 4⸣ [men]menmissionarymissionary too
746salty. Like pickled pork.
⸢(B)Cannibals would with
7lemon and rice. White ⸢4[men]menmissionarymissionary 4⸣ [men]menmissionarymissionary too
746salty. Like pickled pork.(B)⸣

8Expect the chief consumes the parts of honour.
747Ought to be tough from
9exercise. His wives in a row to watch the effect.
⸢4
8Expect the chief consumes the parts of honour.
747Ought to be tough from
9exercise. His wives in a row to watch the effect.4⸣

748 There was a right royal
10 old nigger. Who ate or something the somethings of
749 the reverend Mr
11 MacTrigger.
⸢6 There was a right royal
10 old nigger. Who ate or something the somethings of
749 the reverend Mr
11 MacTrigger.
6⸣
With it an⸢(B)an(B)⸣ abode of bliss. Lord knows what
750 concoction.
12Cauls mouldy tripes windpipes faked and minced⸢3and minced3⸣ up. Puzzle
751find the
13meat.
⸢1Puzzle
751find the
13meat.1⸣
Kosher. No meat and milk together.⸢1No meat and milk together.1⸣ Hygiene that was what
752they
14call now.
⸢(B)
12Cauls mouldy tripes windpipes faked and minced⸢3and minced3⸣ up. Puzzle
751find the
13meat.
⸢1Puzzle
751find the
13meat.1⸣
Kosher. No meat and milk together.⸢1No meat and milk together.1⸣ Hygiene that was what
752they
14call now.(B)⸣
Yom Kippur fast spring cleaning of inside. Peace and war
753
15 depend on some fellow's digestion. Religions. Christmas turkeys and geese.
754
16 Slaughter of innocents. Eat drink and be merry. Then casual wards full
755
17 after.
Yom Kippur fast spring cleaning of inside. Peace and war
753
15 depend on some fellow's digestion. Religions. Christmas turkeys and geese.
754
16 Slaughter of innocents. Eat drink and be merry. Then casual wards full
755
17 after.
Heads bandaged. ⸢1Heads bandaged. 1⸣ Cheese digests all but itself. Mity cheese.
⸢D Yom Kippur fast spring cleaning of inside. Peace and war
753
15 depend on some fellow's digestion. Religions. Christmas turkeys and geese.
754
16 Slaughter of innocents. Eat drink and be merry. Then casual wards full
755
17 after.
Yom Kippur fast spring cleaning of inside. Peace and war
753
15 depend on some fellow's digestion. Religions. Christmas turkeys and geese.
754
16 Slaughter of innocents. Eat drink and be merry. Then casual wards full
755
17 after.
Heads bandaged. ⸢1Heads bandaged. 1⸣ Cheese digests all but itself. Mity cheese.D⸣


756
18Have you a cheese sandwich?


757
19Yes, sir.


758
20Like a few olives too if they had them. Italian I prefer.⸢1Italian I prefer.1⸣ Good glass
21 of
759burgundy take away  ⸢(B)[that feeling.]that feeling.that. Lubricate.⸢DLubricate.D⸣ A ⸢1[cool
22salad ]
cool
22salad
nice salad, cool as a cucumber, nice salad, cool as a cucumber, 1⸣
[cool
22salad ]
cool
22salad
nice salad, cool as a cucumber, nice salad, cool as a cucumber,
Tom
760Kernan can dress.
that. Lubricate.⸢DLubricate.D⸣ A ⸢1[cool
22salad ]
cool
22salad
nice salad, cool as a cucumber, nice salad, cool as a cucumber, 1⸣
[cool
22salad ]
cool
22salad
nice salad, cool as a cucumber, nice salad, cool as a cucumber,
Tom
760Kernan can dress.
(B)⸣
[that feeling.]that feeling.that. Lubricate.⸢DLubricate.D⸣ A ⸢1[cool
22salad ]
cool
22salad
nice salad, cool as a cucumber, nice salad, cool as a cucumber, 1⸣
[cool
22salad ]
cool
22salad
nice salad, cool as a cucumber, nice salad, cool as a cucumber,
Tom
760Kernan can dress.
that. Lubricate.⸢DLubricate.D⸣ A ⸢1[cool
22salad ]
cool
22salad
nice salad, cool as a cucumber, nice salad, cool as a cucumber, 1⸣
[cool
22salad ]
cool
22salad
nice salad, cool as a cucumber, nice salad, cool as a cucumber,
Tom
760Kernan can dress.

23Puts gusto into it. Pure olive oil.⸢6Pure olive oil.6⸣ ⸢3[First catch your hare.]First catch your hare.Milly served
24me that
761cutlet with a sprig of parsley.
Milly served
24me that
761cutlet with a sprig of parsley.
3⸣
[First catch your hare.]First catch your hare.Milly served
24me that
761cutlet with a sprig of parsley.
Milly served
24me that
761cutlet with a sprig of parsley.
⸢1
23Puts gusto into it. Pure olive oil.⸢6Pure olive oil.6⸣ ⸢3[First catch your hare.]First catch your hare.Milly served
24me that
761cutlet with a sprig of parsley.
Milly served
24me that
761cutlet with a sprig of parsley.
3⸣
[First catch your hare.]First catch your hare.Milly served
24me that
761cutlet with a sprig of parsley.
Milly served
24me that
761cutlet with a sprig of parsley.
1⸣
Take one Spanish onion. God
25made food, the
762devil the cooks. Devilled crab.
⸢DTake one Spanish onion. God
25made food, the
762devil the cooks. Devilled crab.D⸣


763
26Wife well?


764
27Quite well, thanks .... A cheese sandwich, then. Gorgonzola, have you?


765
28Yes, sir.


766
29Nosey Flynn sipped his grog.


767
30Doing any singing those times?


768
31Look at his mouth. Could whistle in his own ear.
⸢(B)
768
31Look at his mouth. Could whistle in his own ear.(B)⸣
Flap  ⸢(B)[ears.]ears.
32ears to match.

32ears to match.
(B)⸣
[ears.]ears.
32ears to match.

32ears to match.

769 Music. Knows as much about it as my coachman. Still,
33 better tell him. Does
770 no harm. Free ad.⸢1Free ad.1⸣


771
34She's engaged for a big tour end of this month. You may have heard
772
35 perhaps.


773
36No. O, that's the style. Who's getting it up?


774
1The  ⸢(B)[barman curatecurate ]barman curatecurate curatecurate (B)⸣ [barman curatecurate ]barman curatecurate curatecurate served.


775
2How much is that?


776
3Seven d, sir .... Thank you, sir.


777
4Mr Bloom cut his sandwich into slender strips. Mr MacTrigger.
5Easier
778than the dreamy creamy stuff. His five hundred wives. Had the time
6 of their
779 lives.
⸢6 Mr MacTrigger.
5Easier
778than the dreamy creamy stuff. His five hundred wives. Had the time
6 of their
779 lives.
6⸣


780
7Mustard, sir?


781
8Thank you.


782
9He studded under each lifted strip yellow  ⸢(B)[blobs carefully.]blobs carefully.blobs.blobs. (B)⸣ [blobs carefully.]blobs carefully.blobs.blobs.
10Their lives.
I have it.
783It grew bigger and bigger and bigger.
⸢6
10Their lives.
I have it.
783It grew bigger and bigger and bigger.
6⸣


784
11Getting it up? he said. Well, it's like a company idea⧼.⧽., you see. Part
12 shares
785 and part profits.


786
13Ay, now I remember, Nosey Flynn said, putting his hand in his pocket to
787
14 scratch his groin. Who is this was telling me? Isn't Blazes Boylan mixed up
788
15 in it?


789
16A warm shock of air heat of mustard hanched on Mr Bloom's
17 heart.
790 He raised his eyes and met the stare of a bilious clock. Two. Pub
18clock five
791minutes fast.
⸢(B)Pub
18clock five
791minutes fast.(B)⸣
Time going on. Hands moving. Two. Not yet.


792
19His midriff yearned then upward, sank within him, yearned more
793
20 longly, longingly.


794
21Wine.


795
22He  ⸢(B)[set down his wineglass delicately, having tasted a comforting
23sip.]
set down his wineglass delicately, having tasted a comforting
23sip.
smellsipped the cordial juice and, bidding his throat strongly to
796speed
24it, set his wineglass delicately down.
smellsipped the cordial juice and, bidding his throat strongly to
796speed
24it, set his wineglass delicately down.
(B)⸣
[set down his wineglass delicately, having tasted a comforting
23sip.]
set down his wineglass delicately, having tasted a comforting
23sip.
smellsipped the cordial juice and, bidding his throat strongly to
796speed
24it, set his wineglass delicately down.
smellsipped the cordial juice and, bidding his throat strongly to
796speed
24it, set his wineglass delicately down.


797
25Yes, he said. He's the organiser in point of fact.


798
26No fear: no brains.


799
27Nosey Flynn ⸢(B)[snuffled. ]snuffled. snuffled and scratched. Flea having a
28good square meal.
snuffled and scratched. Flea having a
28good square meal.
(B)⸣
[snuffled. ]snuffled. snuffled and scratched. Flea having a
28good square meal.
snuffled and scratched. Flea having a
28good square meal.


800
29He  ⸢1[made a tidy bit, ]made a tidy bit, had a good slice of luck, had a good slice of luck, 1⸣ [made a tidy bit, ]made a tidy bit, had a good slice of luck, had a good slice of luck, Jack Mooney was
30 telling me, over that
801boxingmatch Myler Keogh won again that soldier in
31 the Portobello
802 barracks. By God, he had  ⸢2[Myler]Mylerthe little kipperthe little kipper 2⸣ [Myler]Mylerthe little kipperthe little kipper down
32 in the  ⸢(B)[country,]country,county Carlowcounty Carlow (B)⸣ [country,]country,county Carlowcounty Carlow he
803 was telling me ...


804
33Hope that dewdrop doesn't come down into his glass. No, snuffled it
805
34 up.


806
35For near a month, man, before it came off. Sucking duck eggs by God ⸢(B)[all day long.]all day long.
36 till
807further orders.

36 till
807further orders.
(B)⸣
[all day long.]all day long.
36 till
807further orders.

36 till
807further orders.
Keep him off the boose, see? O, by
37 God, Blazes is a hairy
808 chap.


809
1Davy Byrne came forward from the hindbar in tuckstitched⸢DtuckstitchedD⸣
810
2shirtsleeves, cleaning his lips with two wipes of his napkin. Herring's
3 blush.
Herring's
3 blush.

811 Whose smile upon each feature plays with such and such replete.⸢1 Whose smile upon each feature plays with such and such replete.1⸣
4Too much
812fat on the parsnips.
⸢D
4Too much
812fat on the parsnips.D⸣


813
5And here's himself and pepper on him, Nosey Flynn saidsaid. Can you give
814
6 us a good one for the Gold cup?


815
7I'm off that, Mr Flynn, Davy Byrne answered. I never put anything on a
816
8 horse.


817
9You're right there, Nosey Flynn said.


818
10Mr Bloom ate his strips of sandwich, [(B)relishing]relishing fresh clean bread,
11with relish of
819disgust
⸢(B)
11with relish of
819disgust(B)⸣
pungent mustard, the feety savour of green
12 cheese. Sips of his wine
820 soothed his palate. Not logwood that.⸢DNot logwood that.D⸣ Tastes
13fuller this weather with the
821chill off.
⸢1Tastes
13fuller this weather with the
821chill off.1⸣


822
14Nice quiet bar. Nice piece of wood in that counter. Nicely planed.
823
15 Like the way it curves there.


824
16I wouldn't do anything  ⸢(B)[in that line at all,]in that line at all,at all in that line,at all in that line, (B)⸣ [in that line at all,]in that line at all,at all in that line,at all in that line, Davy
17 Byrne said. It ruined
825 many a man, the same horses.


826
18Vintners' sweepstake. Licensed for the sale of beer, wine and spirits
827
19for consumption on the premises. Heads I win tails you lose.
⸢(B)
826
18Vintners' sweepstake. Licensed for the sale of beer, wine and spirits
827
19for consumption on the premises. Heads I win tails you lose.(B)⸣


828
20True for you, Nosey Flynn said. Unless you're in the know. There's no
829
21 straight sport going now. Lenehan gets some good ones. He's giving
830
22Sceptre today. Zinfandel's the favourite, lord Howard de Walden's,
23 won at
831 Epsom. Morny Cannon is riding him. I could have got seven to  ⸢(B)[two]two
24 one

24 one
(B)⸣
[two]two
24 one

24 one
against
832Saint Amant a fortnight before.


833
25That so? Davy Byrne said.


834
26He went towards the window and, taking up the pettycash book,
835
27 scanned its pages.


836
28I could, faith, Nosey Flynn said, snuffling. That  ⸢(B)[must have been a sight
29worth seeing.]
must have been a sight
29worth seeing.
was a rare bit of
837horseflesh.
was a rare bit of
837horseflesh.
(B)⸣
[must have been a sight
29worth seeing.]
must have been a sight
29worth seeing.
was a rare bit of
837horseflesh.
was a rare bit of
837horseflesh.
⧼Sain⧽Sain Saint Frusquin was
30her sire.
⸢1 ⧼Sain⧽Sain Saint Frusquin was
30her sire.1⸣
She won in a thunderstorm,
838 Rothschild's filly, with wadding in
31 her ears. Blue jacket and yellow cap.⸢1Blue jacket and yellow cap.1⸣
839 ⸢(B)[Bloody curse]Bloody curse Bad luck Bad luck (B)⸣ [Bloody curse]Bloody curse Bad luck Bad luck to big
32 Ben Dollard and his Sailor Prince. Sailor Prince. John O'Gaunt. John O'Gaunt. Sailor Prince. Sailor Prince. John O'Gaunt. John O'Gaunt. He put me off it.
33 Ay.


840
34He drank resignedly from his tumbler, running his fingers down the
841
35 flutes.


842
1Ay, he said, sighing.


843
2Mr Bloom, champing, standing, looked over⧽overuponupon over⧽overuponupon his sigh.
3 Nosey
844numbskull. ⸢(B)[Tell him that horse will I Lenehan tipped?]Tell him that horse will I Lenehan tipped?Will I tell
4him that horse Lenehan? He knows already. Better let
845him forget.
Will I tell
4him that horse Lenehan? He knows already. Better let
845him forget.
(B)⸣
[Tell him that horse will I Lenehan tipped?]Tell him that horse will I Lenehan tipped?Will I tell
4him that horse Lenehan? He knows already. Better let
845him forget.
Will I tell
4him that horse Lenehan? He knows already. Better let
845him forget.
Go and
5 lose more. Fool and his money. Dewdrop coming down
846 again. Cold nose
6 he'd have  ⸢(B)[if he kissed]if he kissedkissingkissing (B)⸣ [if he kissed]if he kissedkissingkissing a woman. Still they might like.  ⸢(B)[They
7like prickly beards.]
They
7like prickly beards.
Prickly
847beards they like.
Prickly
847beards they like.
(B)⸣
[They
7like prickly beards.]
They
7like prickly beards.
Prickly
847beards they like.
Prickly
847beards they like.
Dogs' cold noses. ⸢(B)[Skye
8terrier in the City Arms hotel old Mrs Riordan with her rumbling stomach
9had⧼.⧽. in Molly's lap.]
Skye
8terrier in the City Arms hotel old Mrs Riordan with her rumbling stomach
9had⧼.⧽. in Molly's lap.
Old Mrs Riordan with the rumbling
848stomach's Skye
10terrier in the City Arms hotel. Molly fondling him in her
849lap.
Old Mrs Riordan with the rumbling
848stomach's Skye
10terrier in the City Arms hotel. Molly fondling him in her
849lap.
(B)⸣
[Skye
8terrier in the City Arms hotel old Mrs Riordan with her rumbling stomach
9had⧼.⧽. in Molly's lap.]
Skye
8terrier in the City Arms hotel old Mrs Riordan with her rumbling stomach
9had⧼.⧽. in Molly's lap.
Old Mrs Riordan with the rumbling
848stomach's Skye
10terrier in the City Arms hotel. Molly fondling him in her
849lap.
Old Mrs Riordan with the rumbling
848stomach's Skye
10terrier in the City Arms hotel. Molly fondling him in her
849lap.
⸢(B)[Skye
8terrier in the City Arms hotel old Mrs Riordan with her rumbling stomach
9had⧼.⧽. in Molly's lap.]
Skye
8terrier in the City Arms hotel old Mrs Riordan with her rumbling stomach
9had⧼.⧽. in Molly's lap.
Old Mrs Riordan with the rumbling
848stomach's Skye
10terrier in the City Arms hotel. Molly fondling him in her
849lap.
Old Mrs Riordan with the rumbling
848stomach's Skye
10terrier in the City Arms hotel. Molly fondling him in her
849lap.
(B)⸣
[Skye
8terrier in the City Arms hotel old Mrs Riordan with her rumbling stomach
9had⧼.⧽. in Molly's lap.]
Skye
8terrier in the City Arms hotel old Mrs Riordan with her rumbling stomach
9had⧼.⧽. in Molly's lap.
Old Mrs Riordan with the rumbling
848stomach's Skye
10terrier in the City Arms hotel. Molly fondling him in her
849lap.
Old Mrs Riordan with the rumbling
848stomach's Skye
10terrier in the City Arms hotel. Molly fondling him in her
849lap.
O, the
11 big  ⸢(B)[doggybowwowsywowsy.]doggybowwowsywowsy. doggybowwowsywowsy! doggybowwowsywowsy! (B)⸣ [doggybowwowsywowsy.]doggybowwowsywowsy. doggybowwowsywowsy! doggybowwowsywowsy!


850
12Wine soaked and softened rolled pith of bread mustard a moment
851
13 mawkish cheese. Nice wine it is. Taste it better because I'm not thirsty. Bath
852
14 of course does that. Just a  ⸢1[light lunch.⧽lunch.snack.snack. lunch.⧽lunch.snack.snack. ]light lunch.⧽lunch.snack.snack. lunch.⧽lunch.snack.snack. bite or two.bite or two. 1⸣ [light lunch.⧽lunch.snack.snack. lunch.⧽lunch.snack.snack. ]light lunch.⧽lunch.snack.snack. lunch.⧽lunch.snack.snack. bite or two.bite or two. Then
15 about six o'clock I can. Six.
853 Six. Time will be gone then. She.


854
16Mild fire of wine kindled his veins. I wanted that  ⸢(B)[really.]really.badly.badly. (B)⸣ [really.]really.badly.badly.
17 Felt so off
855 colour. His eyes unhungrily saw shelves of tins: sardines, gaudy
18 lobsters'
856 claws. All the odd things people pick up for food. Out of shells,
19 periwinkles
857 with a pin,
periwinkles
857 with a pin,
off trees, snails⸢(B)snails(B)⸣ out of the  ⸢(B)[ground,]ground,
20ground the French eat,

20ground the French eat,
(B)⸣
[ground,]ground,
20ground the French eat,

20ground the French eat,
out of the sea
858 with  ⸢(B)[a hook and bait.]a hook and bait.bait on a
21hook.
bait on a
21hook.
(B)⸣
[a hook and bait.]a hook and bait.bait on a
21hook.
bait on a
21hook.
Silly fish learn nothing in a thousand years. If you
859didn't know
22risky [1thing]thing putting anything into your mouth. Poisonous berries.
860
23Johnny Magories. Roundness you think good.⸢1Roundness you think good.1⸣ Colour⧽ColourGaudy
24colour
Gaudy
24colour
Colour⧽ColourGaudy
24colour
Gaudy
24colour
warns you
861off.
⸢D
23Johnny Magories. Roundness you think good.⸢1Roundness you think good.1⸣ Colour⧽ColourGaudy
24colour
Gaudy
24colour
Colour⧽ColourGaudy
24colour
Gaudy
24colour
warns you
861off.D⸣
One fellow told another and so on. Try it on the
25dog first.
⸢(B)Silly fish learn nothing in a thousand years. If you
859didn't know
22risky [1thing]thing putting anything into your mouth. Poisonous berries.
860
23Johnny Magories. Roundness you think good.⸢1Roundness you think good.1⸣ Colour⧽ColourGaudy
24colour
Gaudy
24colour
Colour⧽ColourGaudy
24colour
Gaudy
24colour
warns you
861off.
⸢D
23Johnny Magories. Roundness you think good.⸢1Roundness you think good.1⸣ Colour⧽ColourGaudy
24colour
Gaudy
24colour
Colour⧽ColourGaudy
24colour
Gaudy
24colour
warns you
861off.D⸣
One fellow told another and so on. Try it on the
25dog first.(B)⸣
⸢(B)[Must have been led]Must have been ledLedLed (B)⸣ [Must have been led]Must have been ledLedLed on by the
862 smell or the  ⸢(B)[look to
26know what was good.]
look to
26know what was good.
look.look. (B)⸣
[look to
26know what was good.]
look to
26know what was good.
look.look.
Tempting fruit. Ice cones. Cream.⸢1Tempting fruit. Ice cones. Cream.1⸣
27Instinct.
⸢(B)
27Instinct.(B)⸣
Orangegroves
863 for instance. Need artificial irrigation.
28 Bleibtreustrasse. Yes but what about
864oysters. Unsightly like a clot of
29 phlegm. Filthy shells. Devil to open them
865 too. Who found them out?
30 Garbage, sewage they feed on. [(B)Only the fashion it is.]Only the fashion it is. ⸢(B)[ Oysters⧽OystersRed
31 bank oysters
Red
31 bank oysters
Oysters⧽OystersRed
31 bank oysters
Red
31 bank oysters
and fizz.]
Oysters⧽OystersRed
31 bank oysters
Red
31 bank oysters
Oysters⧽OystersRed
31 bank oysters
Red
31 bank oysters
and fizz.
Fizz and Red
866bank oysters.
Fizz and Red
866bank oysters.
(B)⸣
[ Oysters⧽OystersRed
31 bank oysters
Red
31 bank oysters
Oysters⧽OystersRed
31 bank oysters
Red
31 bank oysters
and fizz.]
Oysters⧽OystersRed
31 bank oysters
Red
31 bank oysters
Oysters⧽OystersRed
31 bank oysters
Red
31 bank oysters
and fizz.
Fizz and Red
866bank oysters.
Fizz and Red
866bank oysters.
Effect on the
32 sexual. Aphrodis. He was in the Red Bank this
867 morning. Was he oysters
33 old fish at table  ⸢(B)[people say who knows]people say who knowsperhaps heperhaps he (B)⸣ [people say who knows]people say who knowsperhaps heperhaps he young flesh in  ⸢(B)[bed.]bed.
34 bed no
868June has no ar no oysters.

34 bed no
868June has no ar no oysters.
(B)⸣
[bed.]bed.
34 bed no
868June has no ar no oysters.

34 bed no
868June has no ar no oysters.
⸢(B)[Of course]Of courseButBut (B)⸣ [Of course]Of courseButBut there are
35 people like things high. Game⧽GameTainted
869 game.
Tainted
869 game.
Game⧽GameTainted
869 game.
Tainted
869 game.
> Game⧽GameTainted
869 game.
Tainted
869 game.
Game⧽GameTainted
869 game.
Tainted
869 game.
<
⸢(B)[Of course]Of courseButBut (B)⸣ [Of course]Of courseButBut there are
35 people like things high. Game⧽GameTainted
869 game.
Tainted
869 game.
Game⧽GameTainted
869 game.
Tainted
869 game.
> Game⧽GameTainted
869 game.
Tainted
869 game.
Game⧽GameTainted
869 game.
Tainted
869 game.
<
Jugged hare. First
36catch your hare.
⸢3Jugged hare. First
36catch your hare.3⸣
Chinese eating eggs fifty years
870old, blue and green again.
1Dinner of thirty courses. ⧼All⧽All Each dish⸢4dish4⸣ harmless
871might mix inside. Idea
2for a poison mystery.
⸢1Chinese eating eggs fifty years
870old, blue and green again.
1Dinner of thirty courses. ⧼All⧽All Each dish⸢4dish4⸣ harmless
871might mix inside. Idea
2for a poison mystery.1⸣
That ⸢(B)[Austrian archduke P said. Habsburgs,
3aristocrats of course]
Austrian archduke P said. Habsburgs,
3aristocrats of course
archduke Leopold was it
872no yes or was it Otto one of
4those ⸢2[Habsburgs of ]Habsburgs of Habsburgs? Or who was it used to eat
873the scruff
5off his own head? Cheapest lunch in town. Of
Habsburgs? Or who was it used to eat
873the scruff
5off his own head? Cheapest lunch in town. Of
2⸣
[Habsburgs of ]Habsburgs of Habsburgs? Or who was it used to eat
873the scruff
5off his own head? Cheapest lunch in town. Of
Habsburgs? Or who was it used to eat
873the scruff
5off his own head? Cheapest lunch in town. Of
course aristocrats,
archduke Leopold was it
872no yes or was it Otto one of
4those ⸢2[Habsburgs of ]Habsburgs of Habsburgs? Or who was it used to eat
873the scruff
5off his own head? Cheapest lunch in town. Of
Habsburgs? Or who was it used to eat
873the scruff
5off his own head? Cheapest lunch in town. Of
2⸣
[Habsburgs of ]Habsburgs of Habsburgs? Or who was it used to eat
873the scruff
5off his own head? Cheapest lunch in town. Of
Habsburgs? Or who was it used to eat
873the scruff
5off his own head? Cheapest lunch in town. Of
course aristocrats,
(B)⸣
[Austrian archduke P said. Habsburgs,
3aristocrats of course]
Austrian archduke P said. Habsburgs,
3aristocrats of course
archduke Leopold was it
872no yes or was it Otto one of
4those ⸢2[Habsburgs of ]Habsburgs of Habsburgs? Or who was it used to eat
873the scruff
5off his own head? Cheapest lunch in town. Of
Habsburgs? Or who was it used to eat
873the scruff
5off his own head? Cheapest lunch in town. Of
2⸣
[Habsburgs of ]Habsburgs of Habsburgs? Or who was it used to eat
873the scruff
5off his own head? Cheapest lunch in town. Of
Habsburgs? Or who was it used to eat
873the scruff
5off his own head? Cheapest lunch in town. Of
course aristocrats,
archduke Leopold was it
872no yes or was it Otto one of
4those ⸢2[Habsburgs of ]Habsburgs of Habsburgs? Or who was it used to eat
873the scruff
5off his own head? Cheapest lunch in town. Of
Habsburgs? Or who was it used to eat
873the scruff
5off his own head? Cheapest lunch in town. Of
2⸣
[Habsburgs of ]Habsburgs of Habsburgs? Or who was it used to eat
873the scruff
5off his own head? Cheapest lunch in town. Of
Habsburgs? Or who was it used to eat
873the scruff
5off his own head? Cheapest lunch in town. Of
course aristocrats,
That ⸢(B)[Austrian archduke P said. Habsburgs,
3aristocrats of course]
Austrian archduke P said. Habsburgs,
3aristocrats of course
archduke Leopold was it
872no yes or was it Otto one of
4those ⸢2[Habsburgs of ]Habsburgs of Habsburgs? Or who was it used to eat
873the scruff
5off his own head? Cheapest lunch in town. Of
Habsburgs? Or who was it used to eat
873the scruff
5off his own head? Cheapest lunch in town. Of
2⸣
[Habsburgs of ]Habs