Part: II


Episode 10: Wandering Rocks



1
1The superior, the very reverend John Conmee S. J. reset his smooth
2
2 watch in his interior pocket as he came down the presbytery steps. Five to
3
3 three. Just nice time to walk to Artane. What was that boy's name again?
4
4Dignam. Yes. Vere dignum et iustum est. Brother Swan was the person to
5
5 see. Mr Cunningham's letter. Yes. Oblige him, if possible. Good practical
6
6 catholic: useful at mission time.


7
7A onelegged sailor, swinging himself onward by lazy jerks of his
8
8 crutches, growled some notes. He halted⧽halted jerked jerked halted⧽halted jerked jerked short before the
9 convent of the
9 sisters of charity and held out a peaked cap for alms⧼.⧽.
10 towards the very
10 reverend John Conmee S. J. Father Conmee blessed him in
11 the sun for his
11 purse held, he knew, one silver crown.


12
12Father Conmee crossed to Mountjoy square and⧽square and square. He
13 thought, but not for
13 long, of soldiers and ⸢1[sailors]sailors sailors, sailors, 1⸣ [sailors]sailors sailors, sailors, whose legs ⸢1[were]were
14 had been

14 had been
1⸣
[were]were
14 had been

14 had been
shot off by cannonballs,
14 ending their days in some
15pauper ward,
⸢C ending their days in some
15pauper ward,C⸣
and⸢1and1⸣ of cardinal Wolsey's words: If
15 I had served my God
16 as I have served my king
He would not have
16 abandoned me in my old
17 days
. He
square. He
13 thought, but not for
13 long, of soldiers and ⸢1[sailors]sailors sailors, sailors, 1⸣ [sailors]sailors sailors, sailors, whose legs ⸢1[were]were
14 had been

14 had been
1⸣
[were]were
14 had been

14 had been
shot off by cannonballs,
14 ending their days in some
15pauper ward,
⸢C ending their days in some
15pauper ward,C⸣
and⸢1and1⸣ of cardinal Wolsey's words: If
15 I had served my God
16 as I have served my king
He would not have
16 abandoned me in my old
17 days
. He
square and⧽square and square. He
13 thought, but not for
13 long, of soldiers and ⸢1[sailors]sailors sailors, sailors, 1⸣ [sailors]sailors sailors, sailors, whose legs ⸢1[were]were
14 had been

14 had been
1⸣
[were]were
14 had been

14 had been
shot off by cannonballs,
14 ending their days in some
15pauper ward,
⸢C ending their days in some
15pauper ward,C⸣
and⸢1and1⸣ of cardinal Wolsey's words: If
15 I had served my God
16 as I have served my king
He would not have
16 abandoned me in my old
17 days
. He
square. He
13 thought, but not for
13 long, of soldiers and ⸢1[sailors]sailors sailors, sailors, 1⸣ [sailors]sailors sailors, sailors, whose legs ⸢1[were]were
14 had been

14 had been
1⸣
[were]were
14 had been

14 had been
shot off by cannonballs,
14 ending their days in some
15pauper ward,
⸢C ending their days in some
15pauper ward,C⸣
and⸢1and1⸣ of cardinal Wolsey's words: If
15 I had served my God
16 as I have served my king
He would not have
16 abandoned me in my old
17 days
. He
walked by the treeshade of sunnywinking
17leaves: and towards
18 him came the wife of Mr David Sheehy M. P.


18
19Very well, indeed, father. And you, father?


19
20Father Conmee was wonderfully well indeed. He would go to Buxton
20
21 probably for the waters. And her boys, were they getting on well at
21
22 Belvedere? Was that so? Father Conmee was very glad indeed to hear that.
22
23 And Mr Sheehy himself? Still in London. The house was still sitting, to be
23
24 sure it was. Beautiful weather it was, delightful indeed. Yes, it was very
24
25 probable that Father Bernard Vaughan would come again to preach. O,
25
26 yes: a very great success. A wonderful man really.


26
27Father Conmee was very glad to see the wife of Mr David Sheehy
27
28 M. P. looking so well and he begged to be remembered to Mr David Sheehy
28
29 M. P. Yes, he would certainly call.


29
1Good afternoon, Mrs Sheehy.


30
2Father Conmee doffed his silk hat and smiled, as he took leave, at the
31
3 jet beads of her mantilla inkshining in the sun. And smiled yet again, in
32
4 going. He had cleaned his teeth, he knew, with arecanut paste.


33
5Father Conmee walked and, walking, smiled for he thought on Father
34
6 Bernard Vaughan's droll eyes and cockney voice.


35
7Pilate! Wy don't you ⸢B[hold]hold old old B⸣ [hold]hold old old back that owlin mob?


36
8A zealous man, however. Really he was. And really did great good in
37
9 his way. Beyond a doubt. He loved Ireland, he said, and he loved the
10Irish.
⸢CHe loved Ireland, he said, and he loved the
10Irish.C⸣

38 Of good family too would one think it? Welsh, were they not?


39
11O, lest he forget. That letter to ⸢1[Father]Father father father 1⸣ [Father]Father father father provincial.


40
12Father Conmee stopped three little schoolboys at the corner of
41
13 Mountjoy square. Yes: they were from Belvedere. The little house. Aha.
42
14 And were they good boys at school? O. That was very good now. And what
43
15 was his name? Jack Sohan. And his name? Ger. Gallaher. And the other
44
16 little man? His name was Brunny Lynam. O, that was a very nice name to
45
17 have.


46
18Father Conmee gave a letter from his breast to Master ⸢B[Jack Sohan]Jack Sohan
19Brunny Lynam

19Brunny Lynam
B⸣
[Jack Sohan]Jack Sohan
19Brunny Lynam

19Brunny Lynam

47 and pointed to the red pillarbox at the corner of
20 Fitzgibbon street.


48
21But mind you don't post yourself into the box, little man, he said.


49
22The boys sixeyed Father Conmee and laughed:


50
23O, sir.


51
24Well, let me see if you can post a letter, Father Conmee said.


52
25Master Brunny Lynam ran across the road and put Father
26Conmee's
53letter to ⸢1[Father]Father father father 1⸣ [Father]Father father father provincial into the mouth of the bright
27 red letterbox. Father
54 Conmee smiled and nodded and smiled and walked
28 along Mountjoy square
55 east.


56
29Mr ⧼Dennis⧽Dennis Denis J Maginni, professor of dancing ⧼&c⧽&c &c, in silk
30 hat,
silk
30 hat,
slate
57frockcoat ⧼, s⧽, s with silk facings, white kerchief tie, tight lavender
31trousers,
58canary gloves and pointed patent boots, walking with grave
32deportment
59most respectfully took the curbstone as he passed lady Maxwell
33at the
60corner of Dignam's court.
⸢4
56
29Mr ⧼Dennis⧽Dennis Denis J Maginni, professor of dancing ⧼&c⧽&c &c, in silk
30 hat,
silk
30 hat,
slate
57frockcoat ⧼, s⧽, s with silk facings, white kerchief tie, tight lavender
31trousers,
58canary gloves and pointed patent boots, walking with grave
32deportment
59most respectfully took the curbstone as he passed lady Maxwell
33at the
60corner of Dignam's court.4⸣


61
34Was that not Mrs ⸢B[Magennis?]Magennis? ⧼McGuinness?⧽McGuinness? M‘Guinness? ⧼McGuinness?⧽McGuinness? M‘Guinness? B⸣ [Magennis?]Magennis? ⧼McGuinness?⧽McGuinness? M‘Guinness? ⧼McGuinness?⧽McGuinness? M‘Guinness?


62
35Mrs ⸢B[Magennis,]Magennis, M‘Guinness, M‘Guinness, B⸣ [Magennis,]Magennis, M‘Guinness, M‘Guinness, stately, silverhaired, bowed to Father
36 Conmee from
63 the farther ⧼sidepath⧽sidepath footpath along which she sailed. And
37 Father Conmee smiled and
64 saluted. B ⸢B[—How do you]—How do you How did she How did she B⸣ [—How do you]—How do you How did she How did she
38 do?


65
1A fine carriage she ⸢B[has.]has. had. had. B⸣ [has.]has. had. had. Like Mary, queen of Scots,
2 something. And to
66 think that she ⸢B[is]is was was B⸣ [is]is was was a pawnbroker⧼.⧽.! Well, now!
3 Such a ... what should he
67 say? .... such asuch a queenly mien.


68
4Father Conmee walked down Great Charles street and glanced at the
69
5 shutup free church on his left. The reverend T. R. Greene B. A. will
6(D. V.)
70speak.
⸢Cwill
6(D. V.)
70speak.C⸣
The incumbent they ⸢B[call]call called called B⸣ [call]call called called him. He ⸢B[feels]feels felt felt B⸣ [feels]feels felt felt it
7 incumbent on him to say a
71 few words. But one should be charitable.
8 Invincible ignorance. They acted
72 according to their lights.


73
9Father Conmee turned the corner and walked along the North
74
10 Circular road. It was a wonder that there was ⸢B[no ]no not a not a B⸣ [no ]no not a not a tramline in
11 such an
75 important thoroughfare. Surely, there ought to be.


76
12A band of satchelled schoolboys crossed from Richmond street. All
77
13 raised untidy caps. Father Conmee greeted them more than once benignly.
78
14 Christian brother boys.


79
15Father Conmee smelt incense on his right hand as he walked. Saint
80
16 Joseph's church, Portland row. For aged and virtuous females. Father
81
17 Conmee raised his hat to the Blessed Sacrament. Virtuous: but occasionally
82
18 they were also badtempered.


83
19Near Aldborough house Father Conmee thought of that spendthrift
84
20 nobleman. And now it was an office or something.


85
21Father Conmee began to walk along the North Strand road and was
86
22 saluted by Mr ⸢B[Peter]Peter William William B⸣ [Peter]Peter William William Gallagher who stood in the doorway of
23 his shop.
87 Father Conmee saluted Mr ⸢B[Peter]Peter William William B⸣ [Peter]Peter William William Gallagher and
24 perceived the odours
88 that came from baconflitches and ample cools of
25 butter. He passed
89 Grogan's the Tobacconist against which newsboards
26 leaned and told of a
90 dreadful catastrophe in New York. In America those
27 things were
91 continually happening. Unfortunate people to die like that,
28 unprepared.
92 Still, an act of perfect contrition.


93
29Father Conmee went by Daniel Bergin's publichouse against the
94
30 window of which two unlabouring men lounged. They saluted him and
95
31 were saluted.


96
32He⧽

96
32He
Father Conmee Father Conmee

96
32He⧽

96
32He
Father Conmee Father Conmee
passed H. J. O'Neill's funeral establishment
33 where
97 Corny Kelleher totted figures on⧽on in in on⧽on in in the daybook while he chewed
34 a blade of
98 hay and he passed⧽and he passed. A constable on his beat saluted Father
35 Conmee and Father Conmee
99 saluted the constable. In
. A constable on his beat saluted Father
35 Conmee and Father Conmee
99 saluted the constable. In
and he passed⧽and he passed. A constable on his beat saluted Father
35 Conmee and Father Conmee
99 saluted the constable. In
. A constable on his beat saluted Father
35 Conmee and Father Conmee
99 saluted the constable. In
Youkstetter's, the
36porkbutcher's, where pigs' puddings, white, and black and red, lay⧽where pigs' puddings, white, and black and red, lay
37Father Conmee
100 observed pig's puddings, white and black and red, lie
1 neatly

37Father Conmee
100 observed pig's puddings, white and black and red, lie
1 neatly
where pigs' puddings, white, and black and red, lay⧽where pigs' puddings, white, and black and red, lay
37Father Conmee
100 observed pig's puddings, white and black and red, lie
1 neatly

37Father Conmee
100 observed pig's puddings, white and black and red, lie
1 neatly
curled in tubes.
101 Moored under the trees of Charleville Mall Father
2 Conmee saw a turfbarge,
102 a >haulhorse⧽haulhorse bargehorse⧽bargehorse towhorse towhorse bargehorse⧽bargehorse towhorse towhorse bargehorse⧽bargehorse towhorse towhorse bargehorse⧽bargehorse towhorse towhorse <haulhorse⧽haulhorse bargehorse⧽bargehorse towhorse towhorse bargehorse⧽bargehorse towhorse towhorse bargehorse⧽bargehorse towhorse towhorse bargehorse⧽bargehorse towhorse towhorse with
3 pendent head >and⧽and,, <and⧽and,, a bargeman with a hat of dirty straw seated
103
4 amidships, smoking⧼.⧽. and staring at a branch of ⸢2[elm]elm poplar poplar 2⸣ [elm]elm poplar poplar above him.
5 It was
104 idyllic: and Father Conmee reflected on the providence of the
6 Creator who
105 had made turf to be in bogs whence men might dig it out and
7 bring it to
106 town and hamlet to⸢1 town and hamlet to1⸣ make fires in the houses of poor people.
Moored under the trees of Charleville Mall Father
2 Conmee saw a turfbarge,
102 a >haulhorse⧽haulhorse bargehorse⧽bargehorse towhorse towhorse bargehorse⧽bargehorse towhorse towhorse bargehorse⧽bargehorse towhorse towhorse bargehorse⧽bargehorse towhorse towhorse <haulhorse⧽haulhorse bargehorse⧽bargehorse towhorse towhorse bargehorse⧽bargehorse towhorse towhorse bargehorse⧽bargehorse towhorse towhorse bargehorse⧽bargehorse towhorse towhorse with
3 pendent head >and⧽and,, <and⧽and,, a bargeman with a hat of dirty straw seated
103
4 amidships, smoking⧼.⧽. and staring at a branch of ⸢2[elm]elm poplar poplar 2⸣ [elm]elm poplar poplar above him.
5 It was
104 idyllic: and Father Conmee reflected on the providence of the
6 Creator who
105 had made turf to be in bogs whence men might dig it out and
7 bring it to
106 town and hamlet to⸢1 town and hamlet to1⸣ make fires in the houses of poor people.


107
8On Newcomen bridge the very reverend John Conmee 🕮 S. J. of
9saint
108Francis Xavier's church, upper Gardiner street, stepped on to an
10 outward
109 bound tram.

107
8On Newcomen bridge the very reverend John Conmee 🕮 S. J. of
9saint
108Francis Xavier's church, upper Gardiner street, stepped on to an
10 outward
109 bound tram.


110
11Off an inward bound tram stepped the reverend Nicholas Dudley
111
12 C. C. of saint Agatha's church, north William street, on to Newcomen
112
13 bridge.

110
11Off an inward bound tram stepped the reverend Nicholas Dudley
111
12 C. C. of saint Agatha's church, north William street, on to Newcomen
112
13 bridge.


113
14At Annesley⧽Annesley Newcomen Newcomen Annesley⧽Annesley Newcomen Newcomen bridge Father Conmee stepped into an
15 outward bound
114 tram for he disliked to traverse on foot the dingy way past
16Mud Island.


115
17Father Conmee sat in a corner of the tramcar, a blue ticket tucked
116
18 with care in the eye of one plump kid glove, while four shillings, a sixpence
117
19 and five pennies chuted from his other plump glovepalm into his purse.
118
20Passing the ivy church he reflected that the ticket inspector usually made
21his
119visit when one had carelessly thrown away the ticket. The solemnity of
22the
120occupants of the car seemed to Father Conmee excessive for a journey
23so
121short and cheap. Father Conmee liked cheerful decorum.
⸢(C)
20Passing the ivy church he reflected that the ticket inspector usually made
21his
119visit when one had carelessly thrown away the ticket. The solemnity of
22the
120occupants of the car seemed to Father Conmee excessive for a journey
23so
121short and cheap. Father Conmee liked cheerful decorum.(C)⸣


122
24It was a peaceful day. The gentleman with the glasses opposite Father
123
25 Conmee had finished explaining and looked down. His wife, Father
124
26 Conmee supposed.


125
27A tiny yawn opened the mouth of the wife of the gentleman with the
126
28 glasses. She raised her small gloved fist, yawned ever so gently, tiptapping
127
29 her small gloved fist on her opening ⸢(C)[mouth.]mouth. mouth and smiled tinily,
30sweetly.
mouth and smiled tinily,
30sweetly.
(C)⸣
[mouth.]mouth. mouth and smiled tinily,
30sweetly.
mouth and smiled tinily,
30sweetly.


128
31Father Conmee perceived her perfume in the car. He perceived also
129
32 that the awkwardawkward man at the other side of her was sitting on the edge of
33 the
130 seat.


131
34Father Conmee at the altarrails placed the host with difficulty in the
132
35 mouth of the awkward old>old< man who had the shaky head.

131
34Father Conmee at the altarrails placed the host with difficulty in the
132
35 mouth of the awkward old>old< man who had the shaky head.


133
36At ⸢(B)[Newcomen]Newcomen Annesley Annesley (B)⸣ [Newcomen]Newcomen Annesley Annesley bridge the tram halted and, when it
37 was about to go, an
134 old woman rose suddenly from her place to alight. The
1 conductor pulled
135 the bellstrap to stay the car for her. She passed out with
2 her basket and a
136marketnet: and Father Conmee saw the conductor help
3 her and net and
137 basket down: and Father Conmee thought ⸢(C)[that]that that, as
4she had nearly passed
138the end of the penny fare,
that, as
4she had nearly passed
138the end of the penny fare,
(C)⸣
[that]that that, as
4she had nearly passed
138the end of the penny fare,
that, as
4she had nearly passed
138the end of the penny fare,
she was one of those
5 good souls who have⧽have had had have⧽have had had always
139 to be told twice bless you, my child,
6 that they have been absolved, pray for
140 me
. But they had so many worries
7 in life, so many cares, poor creatures.


141
8From the hoardings Mr Eugene Stratton grimaced with thick
142
9niggerlips at Father Conmee.


143
10Father Conmee thought of the souls of black and brown and yellow
144
11 men and of his sermon on saint Peter Claver S. J. and the African mission⧼.⧽.
145
12 and of the propagation of the faith⧼.⧽. and of the millions of black and
13 brown
146 and yellow souls that had not received the baptism of ⸢(C)[water.]water.
14water when their last
147hour came like a thief in the night.

14water when their last
147hour came like a thief in the night.
(C)⸣
[water.]water.
14water when their last
147hour came like a thief in the night.

14water when their last
147hour came like a thief in the night.
That book by the
15 Belgian jesuit, Le
148 Nombre des Élus
, seemed to ⧼him⧽him Father Conmee a
16 reasonable plea. Those were
149 millions of human souls created by God in His
17 ⧼own⧽own Own likeness to whom the
150 faith had not (D. V.)⸢1(D. V.)1⸣ been brought. But
18 they were God's souls, created by
151 God. It seemed to Father Conmee a pity
19 that they should all be lost, a waste,
152 if one might say.


153
20At the Howth road stop Father Conmee alighted, was saluted by the
154
21 conductor and saluted in his turn.


155
22The Malahide road was quiet. It pleased Father Conmee, road and
156
23 name. The joybells were ringing in gay Malahide. Lord Talbot de
24Malahide,
157 immediate hereditaryhereditary ⸢1 immediate hereditaryhereditary 1⸣ lord admiral ⧼hereditary⧽hereditary ⸢1 ⧼hereditary⧽hereditary 1⸣ of
25Malahide and the seas adjoining.
158Then came the call to arms and she was
26maid, wife and widow in one day.
⸢(C)Lord Talbot de
24Malahide,
157 immediate hereditaryhereditary ⸢1 immediate hereditaryhereditary 1⸣ lord admiral ⧼hereditary⧽hereditary ⸢1 ⧼hereditary⧽hereditary 1⸣ of
25Malahide and the seas adjoining.
158Then came the call to arms and she was
26maid, wife and widow in one day.(C)⸣

159 Those were old worldish days, loyal
27times in joyous townlands, old times in
160 the barony.


161
28Father Conmee, walking, thought of his little book Old Times in the
162
29 Barony
and of the book that might be written about jesuit houses⧼.⧽. and of
163 ⸢6[Ellen,]Ellen,
30 Mary ⧼Rochforth⧽Rochforth Rochfort, daughter of lord Molesworth,

30 Mary ⧼Rochforth⧽Rochforth Rochfort, daughter of lord Molesworth,
6⸣
[Ellen,]Ellen,
30 Mary ⧼Rochforth⧽Rochforth Rochfort, daughter of lord Molesworth,

30 Mary ⧼Rochforth⧽Rochforth Rochfort, daughter of lord Molesworth,
first
31 countess of Belvedere.

🕮
164
32 A listless lady, no more young, walked alone the shore of lough
165 ⸢6[Owel, Ellen,]Owel, Ellen,
33 Ennel, Mary,

33 Ennel, Mary,
6⸣
[Owel, Ellen,]Owel, Ellen,
33 Ennel, Mary,

33 Ennel, Mary,
first countess of Belvedere, listlessly walking
34 in the evening,
166 not startled when an otter plunged. Who could know the
35 truth? Not the
167 jealous lord ⸢3[Belvedere. ⧼Not⧽Not And ]Belvedere. ⧼Not⧽Not And Belvedere and Belvedere and 3⸣ [Belvedere. ⧼Not⧽Not And ]Belvedere. ⧼Not⧽Not And Belvedere and Belvedere and
36not
⸢3[Belvedere. ⧼Not⧽Not And ]Belvedere. ⧼Not⧽Not And Belvedere and Belvedere and 3⸣ [Belvedere. ⧼Not⧽Not And ]Belvedere. ⧼Not⧽Not And Belvedere and Belvedere and
36not
her confessor even⧽even even⧽even if she had not committed
168 adultery fully,
1 eiaculatio seminis ⸢C[ intra ] intra inter inter C⸣ [ intra ] intra inter inter vas naturale ⸢C naturale C⸣ >feminae⧽feminae mulieris mulieris <feminae⧽feminae mulieris mulieris >feminae⧽feminae mulieris mulieris <feminae⧽feminae mulieris mulieris ,
2 with her
169 husband's brother? She would half confess if she had not all
3 sinned as
170 women did. Only God would know⧽would know knew knew would know⧽would know knew knew and she and he, her
4 husband's brother.


171
5Father Conmee thought of that tyrannous passion,⧽passion, incontinence, incontinence, passion,⧽passion, incontinence, incontinence,
6 needed
172 howeverhowever for man's race on [Bthe]the earth, and of the ways of God
7 which were not
173 our ways.


174
8Father⧽

174
8Father
Don John Don John

174
8Father⧽

174
8Father
Don John Don John
Conmee walked and moved in times gone⧽gone of
9 yore
of
9 yore
gone⧽gone of
9 yore
of
9 yore
. He was
175 humane and honoured therethere. He bore in mind secrets
10 confessed and he
176 smiled at smiling noble faces in a beeswaxed
11 drawingroom, ceiled with full
177 fruit clusters. And the hands of a bride and of
12 a bridegroom , noble to noble,, noble to noble,
178 were yoked⧽yoked >joined⧽joined impalmed impalmed <joined⧽joined impalmed impalmed >joined⧽joined impalmed impalmed <joined⧽joined impalmed impalmed yoked⧽yoked >joined⧽joined impalmed impalmed <joined⧽joined impalmed impalmed >joined⧽joined impalmed impalmed <joined⧽joined impalmed impalmed by
13 Father⧽Father Don John Don John Father⧽Father Don John Don John Conmee.


179
14It was a charming day.


180
15The lychgate of a field showed Father Conmee breadths of cabbages,
181
16 curtseying to him with ample underleaves. The sky showed him a flock of
182
17 small white clouds going slowly down the wind. Moutonner, the French
183
18 said. A homely and just⧽homely and just just and homely just and homely homely and just⧽homely and just just and homely just and homely word.


184
19Father Conmee, reading his office, watched a flock of muttoning
185
20 clouds over Rathcoffey. His thinsocked ankles were tickled by the stubble
186
21 of Clongowes field. He walked there, reading in the evening, and heard the
187
22 cries of the boys⧽boys boys' lines boys' lines boys⧽boys boys' lines boys' lines at their play, young cries in the quietquiet
23 evening. He
188 was theirtheir rector: his reign was mild.


189
24Father Conmee drew off his gloves and took his giltedged⧽giltedged
25rededged

25rededged
giltedged⧽giltedged
25rededged

25rededged
breviary
190 out. An ivory bookmark showed⧽showed told told showed⧽showed told told him the page.


191
26Nones. He should have read that before lunch. But lady Maxwell had
192
27 come.


193
28Father Conmee read in secret Pater and Ave and crossed his breast.
194
29 Deus in adiutorium.


195
30He walked calmly and read mutely the nones, walking and reading till
196
31 he came to the verse:⧽the verse: >the verse⧽the verse Res Res <the verse⧽the verse Res Res in Beati immaculati: >the verse⧽the verse Res Res <the verse⧽the verse Res Res in Beati immaculati: the verse:⧽the verse: >the verse⧽the verse Res Res <the verse⧽the verse Res Res in Beati immaculati: >the verse⧽the verse Res Res <the verse⧽the verse Res Res in Beati immaculati: Et
32 omnia cornua peccatorum infringam / et exaltabuntur cornua iusti.
Et
32 omnia cornua peccatorum infringam / et exaltabuntur cornua iusti.
Et
32 omnia cornua peccatorum infringam / et exaltabuntur cornua iusti.
Et
32 omnia cornua peccatorum infringam / et exaltabuntur cornua iusti.


197
33Principium verborum tuorum veritas: in eternum omnia iudicia iustitiae
198
34 tuae.

33Principium verborum tuorum veritas: in eternum omnia iudicia iustitiae
198
34 tuae.


199
35A flushed young man came from a gap of the⧽the a a the⧽the a a hedge and after
36 him came
200 a young woman with wild nodding daisies in her hand. The
37 young man
201 raised his cap abruptly: the young woman abruptly bent and
38 with slow care
202 detached from her light skirt a clinging twig.


203
1Father Conmee blessed both gravely and turned a thin page of his
204
2 breviary. Sin: Sin: Notus in Judaea Deus / in Israel magnum nomen eius. Notus in Judaea Deus / in Israel magnum nomen eius. Notus in Judaea Deus / in Israel magnum nomen eius. Notus in Judaea Deus / in Israel magnum nomen eius.


205
3 Principes persecuti sunt me gratis: et a verbis tuis formidavit cor
4 meum.
Principes persecuti sunt me gratis: et a verbis tuis formidavit cor
4 meum.


206
5


207
6Corny Kelleher closed his long daybook and glanced with his
208
7 drooping eye at a pine coffinlid sentried in a corner. He pulled himself erect,
209
8 went to it and, spinning it on its axle, viewed its ⸢C[shape.]shape. shape and brass
210
9furnishings.
shape and brass
210
9furnishings.
C⸣
[shape.]shape. shape and brass
210
9furnishings.
shape and brass
210
9furnishings.
Chewing his blade of hay he laid the coffinlid by and came to
211
10 the doorway. There he tilted his hatbrim to give shade to his eyes and
212
11 leaned against the doorcase, looking idly out.

|6 |
213
12 Father John Conmee stepped into the Dollymount tram on
214
13 Annesley⧽Annesley Newcomen Newcomen Annesley⧽Annesley Newcomen Newcomen bridge.


215
14Corny Kelleher locked his largefooted boots and gazed, his hat
216
15 downtilted, chewing⧼.⧽. his blade of hay.


217
16Constable 57 C, passing⧽passing passing⧽passing on his beat, stood to pass the time of
17 day
to pass the time of
17 day
.


218
18That's a fine day, Mr Kelleher.


219
19 Tis⧽Tis Ay Ay Tis⧽Tis Ay Ay , Corny Kelleher said.


220
20It's very close, the constable said.


221
21Corny Kelleher sped a silent jet of hayjuice arching from his
22 mouth.⧽mouth. mouth
222while a generous white arm from a window in Eccles
23 street flung forth a
223 coin.
mouth
222while a generous white arm from a window in Eccles
23 street flung forth a
223 coin.
mouth.⧽mouth. mouth
222while a generous white arm from a window in Eccles
23 street flung forth a
223 coin.
mouth
222while a generous white arm from a window in Eccles
23 street flung forth a
223 coin.


224
24What's the best news? he asked.


225
25I seen that particular party last evening, the constable said softly⧽softly with
26 bated
226 breath
with
26 bated
226 breath
softly⧽softly with
26 bated
226 breath
with
26 bated
226 breath
.


227
27


228
28A onelegged sailor crutched himself round MacConnell's corner,
229
29 skirting Rabaiotti's icecream car, and jerked himself up Eccles street.
230
30 Towards Larry O'Rourke, in shirtsleeves in his doorway, he growled
231
31unamiably:


232
1For England
 ....


233
2He swung himself violently forward past ⸢B[Katie]Katie Katey Katey B⸣ [Katie]Katie Katey Katey and Boody
3 Dedalus,
234 halted and growled:


235
4home and beauty.


236
5J. J. O'Molloy's white careworn face was told that Mr Lambert was
237
6 in the warehouse with a visitor.

236
5J. J. O'Molloy's white careworn face was told that Mr Lambert was
237
6 in the warehouse with a visitor.


238
7A stout lady stopped, took a copper coincoin from her purse and
8 dropped
239 it into the cap he⧽he he⧽he held out to herto her. ⸢6[He]He The sailor The sailor 6⸣ [He]He The sailor The sailor grumbled
9thanks, glanced sourly
240 at the unheeding windows, sank his head and swung
10 himself forward four
241 strides.


242
11He halted and growled angrily:


243
12For England
 .....


244
13Two barefoot urchins, sucking long liquorice laces, halted near him,
245
14 gaping at his short trouserleg⧽short trouserleg stump stump short trouserleg⧽short trouserleg stump stump with their yellowslobbered
15 mouths.


246
16He swung himself forward in vigorous jerks, halted, lifted his head
247
17 towards a window and bayed deeply:


248
18home and beauty.


249
19The gay sweet chirping⸢1chirping1⸣ whistling within went on a bar or two,
20 ceased.
250 The blind of the window was drawn aside. A card Unfurnished
21 Apartments

251slipped from the sash and fell.
⸢4A card Unfurnished
21 Apartments

251slipped from the sash and fell.4⸣
A plump bare generous arm
22shone, was seen,
252held forth from a white petticoatbodice and taut
23 shiftstraps. A woman's
253 hand flung forth a coin over the area railings. It fell
24 on the path.


254
25One of the urchins ran to it, picked it up and dropped it into the
255
26 minstrel's cap, saying:


256
27There, sir.


257
28


258
29 ⸢B[Katie]KatieKateyKatey B⸣ [Katie]KatieKateyKatey and Boody Dedalus shoved in the door of the
30closesteaming
259kitchen.


260
31Did you put in the books? Boody asked.

⸢1[Maggie]Maggie
261
32 Maggy

261
32 Maggy
1⸣
[Maggie]Maggie
261
32 Maggy

261
32 Maggy
at the range rammed down a greyish mass beneath
33 bubbling
262 suds twice with her potstick and wiped her brow.


263
1They wouldn't give anything on them, she said.


264
2Father Conmee walked through Clongowes fields, his thinsocked
265
3 ankles tickled by stubble.


266
4Where did you try? Boody asked.


267
5 ⸢B[Magennis's.]Magennis's.M‘Guinness's.M‘Guinness's. B⸣ [Magennis's.]Magennis's.M‘Guinness's.M‘Guinness's.


268
6Boody stamped her foot and threw her satchel on the table.


269
7Bad cess to her big face! she cried.

⸢B[Katie]Katie
270
8 Katey

270
8 Katey
B⸣
[Katie]Katie
270
8 Katey

270
8 Katey
went to the range and peered with squinting eyes.


271
9What's in the pot? she asked.


272
10Shirts, ⸢1[Maggie]Maggie Maggy Maggy 1⸣ [Maggie]Maggie Maggy Maggy said.


273
11Boody cried angrily:


274
12Crickey, is there nothing for us to eat?

⸢B[Katie,]Katie,
275
13 Katey,

275
13 Katey,
B⸣
[Katie,]Katie,
275
13 Katey,

275
13 Katey,
lifting the kettlelid in a pad of her stained skirt,
14asked:


276
15And what's in this?


277
16A heavy fume gushed in answer.


278
17Peasoup, ⸢1[Maggie]Maggie Maggy Maggy 1⸣ [Maggie]Maggie Maggy Maggy said.


279
18Where did you get it? ⸢B[Katie]Katie Katey Katey B⸣ [Katie]Katie Katey Katey asked.


280
19Sister Mary Patrick, ⸢1[Maggie]Maggie Maggy Maggy 1⸣ [Maggie]Maggie Maggy Maggy said.


281
20The lacquey rang his bell.


282
21Barang!


283
22Boody sat down at the table and said hungrily:


284
23Give us it here.

⸢1[Maggie]Maggie
285
24 Maggy

285
24 Maggy
1⸣
[Maggie]Maggie
285
24 Maggy

285
24 Maggy
poured yellow thick soup from the kettle into a
25 bowl. ⸢B[Katie,]Katie, Katey, Katey, B⸣ [Katie,]Katie, Katey, Katey,
286 sitting opposite Boody, said ⸢4[quietly:]quietly: quietly, as
26she⧽

26she
her fingertip lifted to her mouth
287random crumbs:
quietly, as
26she⧽

26she
her fingertip lifted to her mouth
287random crumbs:
4⸣
[quietly:]quietly: quietly, as
26she⧽

26she
her fingertip lifted to her mouth
287random crumbs:
quietly, as
26she⧽

26she
her fingertip lifted to her mouth
287random crumbs:


288
27A good job we have that much. Where's Dilly?


289
28Gone to meet father, ⸢1[Maggie]Maggie Maggy Maggy 1⸣ [Maggie]Maggie Maggy Maggy said.


290
29Boody, breaking big chunks of bread into the yellow soup, added:


291
30Our father who art not in heaven.


292
31Magy,⧽

292
31Magy,
⸢1[Maggie,]Maggie, Maggy, Maggy, 1⸣ [Maggie,]Maggie, Maggy, Maggy, pouring yellow soup in ⸢B[Katie's]Katie's
32Katey's

32Katey's
B⸣
[Katie's]Katie's
32Katey's

32Katey's
bowl, exclaimed:


293
33Boody! For shame!


294
34A skiff, a crumpled throwaway, Elijah is coming, rode lightly down
295
35 the Liffey, under Loopline bridge, shooting the rapids where water chafed
296
1around the bridgepiers,
⸢1shooting the rapids where water chafed
296
1around the bridgepiers,1⸣
sailing eastward past hulls and anchorchains,
297
2 between the Customhouse old dock and George's quay.

294
34A skiff, a crumpled throwaway, Elijah is coming, rode lightly down
295
35 the Liffey, under Loopline bridge, shooting the rapids where water chafed
296
1around the bridgepiers,
⸢1shooting the rapids where water chafed
296
1around the bridgepiers,1⸣
sailing eastward past hulls and anchorchains,
297
2 between the Customhouse old dock and George's quay.


298
3


299
4The blond girl in Thornton's bedded the wicker basket with rustling
300
5 ⧼fifi fibre. Blazes Boylan handed her the bottle swathed in pink tissue paper
6 and
301 a small jar.


302
7Put these in first, will you? he said. he said.
303


8Yes, sir, the blond girl said. And the fruit on top.


304
9—That'll do, game ball, Blazes Boylan said.

304
9—That'll do, game ball, Blazes Boylan said.


305
10She bestowed fat pears neatly, head by tail, and among them ripe
306
11 shamefaced peaches.


307
12Blazes Boylan walked here and there in new tan shoes about the
308
13 fruitsmelling shop, lifting fruits, ⸢1[eying ]eying young young 1⸣ [eying ]eying young young juicyjuicy crinkled and
14plump red
309tomatoes,
⸢C ⸢1[eying ]eying young young 1⸣ [eying ]eying young young juicyjuicy crinkled and
14plump red
309tomatoes, C⸣
sniffing smells.


310
15H. E. L. Y 'S filed before him, tallwhitehatted, past Tangier lane,
311
16 plodding towards their goal.

310
15H. E. L. Y 'S filed before him, tallwhitehatted, past Tangier lane,
311
16 plodding towards their goal.


312
17He turned suddenly from a chip of strawberriesfrom a chip of strawberries, drew a gold watch
313
18 from his fob and held it at its chain's length.


314
19Can you send them by tram? Now?


315
20A darkbacked figure under Merchant Taylor's⧽Merchant Taylor's Merchants' Merchants' Merchant Taylor's⧽Merchant Taylor's Merchants' Merchants' arch
21 scanned books on the
316 hawker's cart.


317
22Certainly, sir. Is it in the city?


318
23O, yes, Blazes Boylan said. Ten minutes.


319
24The blond girl handed him a docket and pencil.


320
25Will you write the address, sir?


321
26Blazes Boylan at the counter wrote and pushed the docket to her.


322
27Send it at once, will you? he said. It's for an invalid.


323
28Yes, sir. I will, sir.


324
29Blazes Boylan rattled merry money in his trousers' pocket.


325
30What's the damage? he asked.


326
31The blond girl's slim fingers reckoned the fruits.


327
32Blazes Boylan looked into the cut of her blouse. A young pullet. He
328
33 took a red carnation from the tall stemglass.


329
1This for me? he asked gallantly.


330
2The blond girl glanced sideways ⸢C[up,]up, at him, got up regardless, at him, got up regardless, C⸣ [up,]up, at him, got up regardless, at him, got up regardless,
3with his tie
331a bit crooked,
⸢1
3with his tie
331a bit crooked,1⸣
blushing.


332
4Yes, sir, she said.


333
5Bending archly she reckoned again fat pears and blushing peaches.


334
6Blazes Boylan looked ⧼on⧽on in her blouse with more favour, the stalk of
7 the
335 red flower beneath⧽beneath between between beneath⧽beneath between between his smiling teeth.


336
8May I say a word to your telephone?⧽telephone? telephone, missy? telephone, missy? telephone?⧽telephone? telephone, missy? telephone, missy? he asked
9 roguishly.


337
9


338
10
11Ma!
Almidano Artifoni said.


339
12He gazed over Stephen's shoulder at Goldsmith's knobby poll.


340
13Two carfuls of tourists passed slowly, their women sitting fore,
341
14gripping the handrests. Palefaces. ⧼They⧽They Men's arms frankly round their
15 stunted
342 forms. They looked from Trinity to the blind columned porch of the
16 bank
343 of Ireland where pigeons roocoocooed.


344
17Anch'io ho avuto di queste idee
, Almidano Artifoni said, quand' ero
345
18 giovine come Lei. Eppoi mi sono convinto che il mondo è una bestia. È

346
19 peccato. Perchè la sua voce .... sarebbe un cespite di rendita, via. Invece,
20 Lei
347 si sacrifica.


348
21Sacrifizio incruento
, Stephen said ⸢4[smiling.]smiling. smiling, swaying his
22ashplant in slow
349swingswong from its midpoint, lightly.
smiling, swaying his
22ashplant in slow
349swingswong from its midpoint, lightly.
4⸣
[smiling.]smiling. smiling, swaying his
22ashplant in slow
349swingswong from its midpoint, lightly.
smiling, swaying his
22ashplant in slow
349swingswong from its midpoint, lightly.


350
23 Speriamo, the round mustachioed face said pleasantly. Ma, dia: retta a
351
24 me. Ci rifletta.


352
25By the stern stone hand of Grattan, bidding halt, an Inchicore tram
353
26 unloaded straggling Highland soldiers of a band.

352
25By the stern stone hand of Grattan, bidding halt, an Inchicore tram
353
26 unloaded straggling Highland soldiers of a band.


354
27Ci rifletterò
, Stephen said, glancing down the solid trouserleg.


355
28Ma, sul serio, eh?
  Almidano Artifoni said.


356
29His heavy hand took Stephen's firmly. Human eyes. They gazed
357
30 curiously an instant and turned quickly towards a ⧼Corn⧽Corn Dalkey tram.


358
31Eccolo
, Almidano Artifoni said in friendly haste. Venga a trovarmi e ci
359
32 pensi. Addio, caro.


360
33Arrivederla, maestro
, Stephen said, raising his hat when his hand was
361
34 freed. E grazie.


362
1Di
che?  Almidano Artifoni said. Scusi, eh?  Tante belle cose! ⸢C Tante belle cose! C⸣


2Highlanders straggled out of an Inchicore tram and, making for
3 Trinity gates in barekneed haste,⧽haste, rout, rout, haste,⧽haste, rout, rout, smuggled their⧽their their⧽their musical
4 instruments through.⧽

2Highlanders straggled out of an Inchicore tram and, making for
3 Trinity gates in barekneed haste,⧽haste, rout, rout, haste,⧽haste, rout, rout, smuggled their⧽their their⧽their musical
4 instruments through.

2Highlanders straggled out of an Inchicore tram and, making for
3 Trinity gates in barekneed haste,⧽haste, rout, rout, haste,⧽haste, rout, rout, smuggled their⧽their their⧽their musical
4 instruments through.⧽

2Highlanders straggled out of an Inchicore tram and, making for
3 Trinity gates in barekneed haste,⧽haste, rout, rout, haste,⧽haste, rout, rout, smuggled their⧽their their⧽their musical
4 instruments through.


363
5Almidano Artifoni, holding up a baton of rolled music as a signal,
364
6 trotted on stout trousers after the ⧼sh⧽sh ⧼slowing⧽slowing Dalkey tram. In vain he
7trotted, signalling
365 in vain among the rout of barekneed gillies smuggling
8 implements of music
366through Trinity gates.
In vain he
7trotted, signalling
365 in vain among the rout of barekneed gillies smuggling
8 implements of music
366through Trinity gates.


367
9


368
10Miss Dunne hid the Capel street library copy of The Woman in White
369
11 far back in her drawer and rolled a sheet of gaudy notepaper into her
370
12 typewriter.


371
13Too much mystery business in it. Is he in love with that one, Marion?
372
14 Change it and get another by Mary Cecil Haye.


373
15The disk shot down the groove, wobbled a while, ceased and ogled
374
16 them.⧽them. them: six. them: six. them.⧽them. them: six. them: six.


375
17She⧽

375
17She
Miss Dunne Miss Dunne

375
17She⧽

375
17She
Miss Dunne Miss Dunne
clicked on the keyboard:


376
1816 June 1904.


377
19Five tallwhitehatted sandwichmen between Monypeny's corner and
378
20 the slab where Wolfe Tone's statue was not, eeled themselves turning
379
21H. E. L. Y 'S and plodded back as they had come.

377
19Five tallwhitehatted sandwichmen between Monypeny's corner and
378
20 the slab where Wolfe Tone's statue was not, eeled themselves turning
379
21H. E. L. Y 'S and plodded back as they had come.


380
22Then she stared at the large poster of Marie Kendall, charming
381 ⸢4[soubrette.]soubrette.
23 soubrette, and, listlessly lolling, scribbled on the jotter
24sixteens and capital
382esses.

23 soubrette, and, listlessly lolling, scribbled on the jotter
24sixteens and capital
382esses.
4⸣
[soubrette.]soubrette.
23 soubrette, and, listlessly lolling, scribbled on the jotter
24sixteens and capital
382esses.

23 soubrette, and, listlessly lolling, scribbled on the jotter
24sixteens and capital
382esses.
Mustard hair and daubed⧽daubed dauby dauby daubed⧽daubed dauby dauby cheeks.
25 She's not nicelooking, is she? The
383 way she's holding up her bit of a skirt.
26 Wonder will that fellow be at the
384 band tonight. If I could get that
27 dressmaker to make a concertina skirt like
385 Susy Nagle's. They kick out
28 grand. Shannon and all the boatclub swells
386 never took his eyes off her.
29 Hope to goodness he won't keep me here till
387 seven.


388
30The telephone rang rudely by her ear.


389
31Hello. Yes, sir. No, sir. Yes, sir. I'll ring them up after five. Only those
390
32 two, sir, for Belfast and Liverpool. All right, sir. Then I can go after six if
391
33 you're not back. A quarter after. Yes, sir. Twentyseven and six. I'll tell
34 him, ye:⧽him, ye: him.
392 ⸢1[Ye:]Ye: Yes: Yes: 1⸣ [Ye:]Ye: Yes: Yes:
him.
392 ⸢1[Ye:]Ye: Yes: Yes: 1⸣ [Ye:]Ye: Yes: Yes:
him, ye:⧽him, ye: him.
392 ⸢1[Ye:]Ye: Yes: Yes: 1⸣ [Ye:]Ye: Yes: Yes:
him.
392 ⸢1[Ye:]Ye: Yes: Yes: 1⸣ [Ye:]Ye: Yes: Yes:
one, seven, six.


393
1She scribbled three figures on an envelope.


394
2Mr Boylan! Hello! That gentleman from Sport was in looking for you.
395
3 Mr Lenehan, yes. He said he'll be in the ⸢1[Ormond.]Ormond. Ormond at four. Ormond at four. 1⸣ [Ormond.]Ormond. Ormond at four. Ormond at four. No,
4 sir. Yes, sir.
396 I'll ring them up⧼.⧽. after five.


397
5


398
6Two pink faces turned in the flare of the tiny torch.


399
7Who's that? Ned Lambert asked. Is that Crotty?


400
8Ringabella and Crosshaven, a voice replied groping for foothold.


401
9Hello, Jack, is that yourself? Ned Lambert said, raising in salute his
402
10 pliant lath among the flickering arches. Come on. Mind your steps there.


403
11The vesta in the clergyman's uplifted hand consumed itself in a long
404
12 soft flame and was let fall. At their feet its red speck died: and mouldy air
405
13 closed round them.


406
14How interesting! a refined accent said in the gloom.


407
15Yes, sir, Ned Lambert said heartily. We are standing in the historic
408
16 council chamber of saint Mary's abbey where silken Thomas proclaimed
409
17 himself a ⸢1[rebel.]rebel. rebel in ⸢6[1537.]1537. 1534. 1534. 6⸣ [1537.]1537. 1534. 1534. This is the most historic spot in
18all Dublin.
410 O'Madden Burke is going to write something about it one of
19these days.
⸢2 O'Madden Burke is going to write something about it one of
19these days. 2⸣

411The old bank of Ireland was over the way till the time of the
20union and the
412original jews' temple was here too before they built their
21synagogue over in
413Adelaide road.
rebel in ⸢6[1537.]1537. 1534. 1534. 6⸣ [1537.]1537. 1534. 1534. This is the most historic spot in
18all Dublin.
410 O'Madden Burke is going to write something about it one of
19these days.
⸢2 O'Madden Burke is going to write something about it one of
19these days. 2⸣

411The old bank of Ireland was over the way till the time of the
20union and the
412original jews' temple was here too before they built their
21synagogue over in
413Adelaide road.
1⸣
[rebel.]rebel. rebel in ⸢6[1537.]1537. 1534. 1534. 6⸣ [1537.]1537. 1534. 1534. This is the most historic spot in
18all Dublin.
410 O'Madden Burke is going to write something about it one of
19these days.
⸢2 O'Madden Burke is going to write something about it one of
19these days. 2⸣

411The old bank of Ireland was over the way till the time of the
20union and the
412original jews' temple was here too before they built their
21synagogue over in
413Adelaide road.
rebel in ⸢6[1537.]1537. 1534. 1534. 6⸣ [1537.]1537. 1534. 1534. This is the most historic spot in
18all Dublin.
410 O'Madden Burke is going to write something about it one of
19these days.
⸢2 O'Madden Burke is going to write something about it one of
19these days. 2⸣

411The old bank of Ireland was over the way till the time of the
20union and the
412original jews' temple was here too before they built their
21synagogue over in
413Adelaide road.
You were never [1down]down here before,
22 Jack, were you?


414
23No, Ned.


415
24He rode down through Dame walk, the refined accent said, if my
416
25 memory serves me. The mansion of the Kildares was in Thomas court.


417
26That's right, Ned Lambert said. That's quite ⸢1[right.]right. right, sir. right, sir. 1⸣ [right.]right. right, sir. right, sir.


418
27If you will be so kind then, the clergyman said, the next time to allow me
419
28 perhaps ....


420
29Certainly, Ned Lambert said. Bring the camera whenever you like. I'll get
421
30 those bags cleared away from the windows. You can take it from here or
422
31 from here.


423
32In the waning⧽waning >waxing⧽waxing still still <waxing⧽waxing still still >waxing⧽waxing still still <waxing⧽waxing still still waning⧽waning >waxing⧽waxing still still <waxing⧽waxing still still >waxing⧽waxing still still <waxing⧽waxing still still faint light he moved about, tapping
33 with his lath the piled
424 seedbags and points of vantage on the floor.


425
34From a long face a beard and gaze hung on a chessboard.


426
1I'm deeply obliged, Mr Lambert, the clergyman said. I won't trespass on
427
2 your valuable time ....


428
3You're welcome, sir, Ned Lambert said. Drop in whenever you like. Next
429
4 week, say. Can you see?


430
5Yes, yes. Good afternoon, Mr Lambert⧼,⧽,. Very pleased to have met you.


431
6Pleasure is mine, sir, Ned Lambert answered.


432
7He followed his guest to the outlet and then whirled his lath away
433
8 among the pillars. With J. J. O'Molloy he came forth slowly into Mary's
434
9 abbey where draymen were loading ⸢C[floats.]floats. floats with sacks of carob and
10O'Connor's⧽

10O'Connor's
palmnut
435meal, O'Connor, Wexford.
floats with sacks of carob and
10O'Connor's⧽

10O'Connor's
palmnut
435meal, O'Connor, Wexford.
C⸣
[floats.]floats. floats with sacks of carob and
10O'Connor's⧽

10O'Connor's
palmnut
435meal, O'Connor, Wexford.
floats with sacks of carob and
10O'Connor's⧽

10O'Connor's
palmnut
435meal, O'Connor, Wexford.


436
11He stood to read the card in his hand.


437
12The reverend Hugh C. Love, [6the vicarage,]the vicarage, Rathcoffey. Present
13address: Saint
438Michael's, Sallins.
⸢6Present
13address: Saint
438Michael's, Sallins.6⸣
Nice young chap he is. He's writing a
14 book about the
439 Fitzgeralds he told me. He's well up in history, faith.


440
15The young woman with slow care detached from her light skirt a
441
16 clinging twig.


442
17I thought you were at a new gunpowder plot, J. J. O'Molloy said.


443
18Ned Lambert cracked his fingers in the air.


444
19God! he cried. I forgot to tell him that one about the earl of Kildare after
445
20 he set fire to Cashel cathedral. You know that one? I'm bloody sorry I did it,
446
21 says he, but I declare to God I thought the archbishop was inside. He
447
22 mightn't like it, though. What? God, I'll tell him anyhow. That was the
448
23 great earl, the Fitzgerald Mor. Hot members they were all of them, the
449
24 Geraldines.


450
25The horses he passed started nervously under their slack harness. He
451
26 slapped a piebald haunch quivering near him and cried:


452
27Woa, sonny!


453
28He turned to J. J. O'Molloy and asked:


454
29Well, Jack. What is it? What's the trouble? Wait awhile. Hold hard.


455
30With gaping mouth and head far back head far back head far back head far back he stood still and, after
31 an
456 instant, sneezed loudly.


457
32Chow! he said. Blast you!


458
33The dust from those sacks, J. J. O'Molloy said politely.


459
34No, Ned Lambert gasped, I caught a .... cold night before .... blast your
460
35 soul ... night before last ... and there was a hell of a lot of draught ....


461
36He held his handkerchief ready for the coming ...


462
1I was .... Glasnevin this morning ... poor little ... what do you call him ...
463
2 Chow! ... ⸢C[Holy]Holy Mother of Mother of C⸣ [Holy]Holy Mother of Mother of Moses!


464
3


465
4Tom Rochford took the top disk from the pile he clasped against his
466
5 claret waistcoat.


467
6See? he said. Say it's turn six. In here, see. Turn Now On.


468
7He slid it into the left slot for them. It shot down the groove, wobbled
469
8 a while, ceased, ogling them: six.


470
9Lawyers of the past, haughty, pleading, beheld pass from the
471
10consolidated taxing office
⸢1from the
471
10consolidated taxing office 1⸣
>from⧽from to to <from⧽from to to Nisi Prius court Richie Goulding
11 carrying the
472 costbag of Goulding, Collis and ⸢1[Ward. ]Ward. Ward and heard
12 rustling
heard
12 rustling
from the
473admiralty division of king's bench to the court of appeal
13an elderly female
474with false teeth smiling incredulously and a black silk
14skirt of great
475amplitude.
Ward and heard
12 rustling
heard
12 rustling
from the
473admiralty division of king's bench to the court of appeal
13an elderly female
474with false teeth smiling incredulously and a black silk
14skirt of great
475amplitude.
1⸣
[Ward. ]Ward. Ward and heard
12 rustling
heard
12 rustling
from the
473admiralty division of king's bench to the court of appeal
13an elderly female
474with false teeth smiling incredulously and a black silk
14skirt of great
475amplitude.
Ward and heard
12 rustling
heard
12 rustling
from the
473admiralty division of king's bench to the court of appeal
13an elderly female
474with false teeth smiling incredulously and a black silk
14skirt of great
475amplitude.

470
9Lawyers of the past, haughty, pleading, beheld pass from the
471
10consolidated taxing office
⸢1from the
471
10consolidated taxing office 1⸣
>from⧽from to to <from⧽from to to Nisi Prius court Richie Goulding
11 carrying the
472 costbag of Goulding, Collis and ⸢1[Ward. ]Ward. Ward and heard
12 rustling
heard
12 rustling
from the
473admiralty division of king's bench to the court of appeal
13an elderly female
474with false teeth smiling incredulously and a black silk
14skirt of great
475amplitude.
Ward and heard
12 rustling
heard
12 rustling
from the
473admiralty division of king's bench to the court of appeal
13an elderly female
474with false teeth smiling incredulously and a black silk
14skirt of great
475amplitude.
1⸣
[Ward. ]Ward. Ward and heard
12 rustling
heard
12 rustling
from the
473admiralty division of king's bench to the court of appeal
13an elderly female
474with false teeth smiling incredulously and a black silk
14skirt of great
475amplitude.
Ward and heard
12 rustling
heard
12 rustling
from the
473admiralty division of king's bench to the court of appeal
13an elderly female
474with false teeth smiling incredulously and a black silk
14skirt of great
475amplitude.


476
15See? he said. See now the last one I put in is over here: Turns Over. The
477
16 impact. Leverage, see?


478
17He showed them the rising column of disks on the right.


479
18Smart idea, Nosey Flynn said, snuffling. So a fellow coming in late can
480
19 see what turn is on and what turns are over.


481
20See? Tom Rochford said.


482
21He slid in a disk for himself: and watched it shoot, wobble, ogle, stop:
483
22 four. Turn Now On.


484
23I'll see him now in the Ormond, Lenehan said, and sound him. One good
485
24 turn deserves another.


486
25Do, Tom Rochford said. Tell him I'm Boylan with impatience.


487
26Goodnight, M‘Coy said abruptly. When you two begin .....


488
27Nosey Flynn stooped towards the lever, snuffling at it.


489
28But how does it work here, Tommy? he asked.
490


29Tooraloo, Lenehan said. See you later.


491
30He followed M‘Coy out across the tiny square of Crampton court.


492
31He's a hero, he said simply.


493
1I know, M‘Coy said. The drain, you mean.


494
2Drain? Lenehan said. It was down a manhole.


495
3They passed Dan Lowry's musichall where Marie Kendall, charming
496
4 soubrette, smiled on them from a poster a dauby smile.


497
5Going down the path of Sycamore street beside the Empire
6musichall
⸢Cbeside the Empire
6musichallC⸣

498 Lenehan showed M‘Coy how the whole thing was. One of those
7 manholes
499 like a bloody gaspipe and there was the poor devil stuck down in
8it, half
500 choked with sewer gas. Down went Tom Rochford anyhow, booky's
9 vest
501 and all, with the rope round him. And be damned but he got the rope
10 round
502 the poor devil and ⸢1[they]they the the 1⸣ [they]they the the two were hauled up.


503
11The act of a hero, he said.


504
12At the Dolphin ⸢1[he halted. ]he halted. they halted to allow the ambulance car
13to gallop past
505 ⸢2[them.]them. them for Jervis street. them for Jervis street. 2⸣ [them.]them. them for Jervis street. them for Jervis street.
they halted to allow the ambulance car
13to gallop past
505 ⸢2[them.]them. them for Jervis street. them for Jervis street. 2⸣ [them.]them. them for Jervis street. them for Jervis street.
1⸣
[he halted. ]he halted. they halted to allow the ambulance car
13to gallop past
505 ⸢2[them.]them. them for Jervis street. them for Jervis street. 2⸣ [them.]them. them for Jervis street. them for Jervis street.
they halted to allow the ambulance car
13to gallop past
505 ⸢2[them.]them. them for Jervis street. them for Jervis street. 2⸣ [them.]them. them for Jervis street. them for Jervis street.


506
14This way, he said, walking to the right. I want to pop in⧽in into
15 Lynam's
into
15 Lynam's
in⧽in into
15 Lynam's
into
15 Lynam's
to see
507 Sceptre's starting price. What's the time by your gold
16 watch and chain?


508
17M‘Coy peered into Marcus Tertius Moses' sombre office, then at
509
18 O'Neill's clock.


510
19After three, he said. Who's riding her?


511
20O. Madden, Lenehan said. And a game filly she is.


512
21While he waited in Temple bar M‘Coy dodged a banana peel with
513
22 gentle pushes of his toe from the path to the gutter. Fellow might damn easy
514
23 get a nasty fall there coming along tight in the dark.


515
24The gates of the drive opened wide to give egress to the viceregal
516
25 cavalcade.


517
26Even money, Lenehan said returning. I knocked against⸢1I knocked against1⸣ Bantam Lyons [1
27was]

27was
in
518 there going to back a bloody horse someone gave him that hasn't
28 an
519 earthly. Through here.


520
29They went up the steps and under Merchants' arch. A darkbacked
521
30 figure scanned books on the hawker's cart.


522
31There he is, Lenehan said.


523
32Wonder what he's buying, M‘Coy said, glancing behind.


524
33Leopoldo
or the Bloom is on the Rye, Lenehan said.


525
34He's dead nuts on sales, M‘Coy said. I was with him one day and he
526
35 bought a book from an old one in Liffey street for two bob. There were fine
527
36 plates in it worth double the money, the stars and the moon and comets
528
37 with long tails. Astronomy it was⧼.⧽. about.


529
1Lenehan laughed.


530
2 I⧽I I'll I'll I⧽I I'll I'll tell you a damn good one about comets' tails, he said. Come
3 over in
531 the sun.


532
4They crossed to the metal bridge and went along Wellington quayWellington quay
5 by
533 the riverwall.


534
6Master Patrick Aloysius Dignam stood at Mangan's counter
7 waiting for⧽
stood at Mangan's counter
7 waiting for
came out of Mangan's, late
535Fehrenbach's, ⧼counter ⧽counter
8 carrying a pound and a half of
came out of Mangan's, late
535Fehrenbach's, ⧼counter ⧽counter
8 carrying a pound and a half of
stood at Mangan's counter
7 waiting for⧽
stood at Mangan's counter
7 waiting for
came out of Mangan's, late
535Fehrenbach's, ⧼counter ⧽counter
8 carrying a pound and a half of
came out of Mangan's, late
535Fehrenbach's, ⧼counter ⧽counter
8 carrying a pound and a half of
porksteaks.


536
9There was a long spread out at Glencree reformatory, Lenehan said
537
10 eagerly. The annual dinner, you know. Boiled shirt affair.⸢CBoiled shirt affair.C⸣ The lord
11 mayor
538 was there, Val Dillon it was, and sir Charles Cameron and Dan
12 Dawson
539 spoke and there was music. Bartell d'Arcy sang and Benjamin
13 Dollard .....


540
14I know, M‘Coy broke in. My missus sang there once.


541
15Did she? Lenehan said.


542
16A card Unfurnished Apartments reappeared on the windowsash of
543
17number 7 Eccles street.
⸢4
542
16A card Unfurnished Apartments reappeared on the windowsash of
543
17number 7 Eccles street.4⸣


544
18He checked his tale a moment but broke out in a wheezy laugh⧼,⧽,.


545
19But wait till I tell you, he said. Delahunt of Camden street had the
546
20 catering and I⧽I yours truly yours truly I⧽I yours truly yours truly was chief bottlewasher. Bloom and the wife
21 were
547 there. Lashings of stuff we put up: port wine and sherry and ⸢C[curaçoa. ]curaçoa.
22 curaçoa to
548which we did ample justice. Fast and furious it
23was.

22 curaçoa to
548which we did ample justice. Fast and furious it
23was.
C⸣
[curaçoa. ]curaçoa.
22 curaçoa to
548which we did ample justice. Fast and furious it
23was.

22 curaçoa to
548which we did ample justice. Fast and furious it
23was.
After liquids came
549solids.
⸢1After liquids came
549solids.1⸣
Cold joints galore and mince pies ....


550
24I know, M‘Coy said. The year the missus was there .....


551
25Lenehan linked his arm warmly.


552
26But wait till I tell you, he said. We had a midnight lunch [Cafter it]after it too
27after all the
553jollification
⸢C
27after all the
553jollificationC⸣
and when we sallied forth it was blue o'clock ⸢C[in the morning.]in the morning.
28 the morning after
554the night before.

28 the morning after
554the night before.
C⸣
[in the morning.]in the morning.
28 the morning after
554the night before.

28 the morning after
554the night before.
Coming home it
29 was a gorgeous winter's night on the
555Featherbed Mountain. Bloom and
30 Chris ⸢1[Callanan]Callanan Callinan Callinan 1⸣ [Callanan]Callanan Callinan Callinan were on one side of the
556 car and I was with the
31 wife on the other. We started singing glees and duets:
557 Lo, the early beam of
32 morning
. She was well primed with a good load of
558 Delahunt's port under
33 her bellyband. Every jolt the bloody car gave I had
559 her bumping up against
34 me. Hell's delights! She has a fine pair, God bless
560 her. Like that.


561
35He held his caved hands a cubit from him, frowning:


562
36I was tucking the rug under her and settling her boa all the time. Know
563
37 what I mean?


564
1His hands moulded ample curves of [1the]the air. He shut his eyes tight
2 in
565 delight, his body shrinking, and blew a sweet chirp from his lips.


566
3The lad stood to attention anyhow, he said with a sigh. She's a gamey
567
4 mare and no mistake. Bloom was pointing out all the stars and the comets
568
5 in the heavens to Chris ⸢1[Callanan]Callanan Callinan Callinan 1⸣ [Callanan]Callanan Callinan Callinan and the jarvey: the great
6 bear and
569 Hercules and the dragon, and the whole jingbang lot. But, by
7 God, I was
570 lost, so to speak, in the milky way. He ⸢C[knew ]knew knows knows C⸣ [knew ]knew knows knows them
8 all, faith. At last she
571 spotted a weeny weeshy⸢1weeshy1⸣ one miles away. And what
9 star is that, Poldy?
says
572 she. By God, she had Bloom cornered. That one, is
10 it?
says Chris ⸢1[Callanan,]Callanan, Callinan, Callinan, 1⸣ [Callanan,]Callanan, Callinan, Callinan,
573 sure that's only what you might call a
11 pinprick
. By God, he wasn't far wide
574 of the mark.


575
12Lenehan stopped and leaned on the riverwall, panting with soft
576
13 laughter.


577
14I'm weak, he gasped.


578
15M‘Coy's white face smiled about it at instants and grew grave.
579
16 Lenehan walked on again. He lifted his yachtingcap and scratched his
580
17 hindhead rapidly. He glanced sideways in the sunlight at M‘Coy.


581
18He's a cultured ⸢C[chap,]chap, allroundman, allroundman, C⸣ [chap,]chap, allroundman, allroundman, ⧼old⧽old ⸢1 ⧼old⧽old 1⸣ Bloom is, he said
19 seriously. He's not one of
582 your common or garden ... you know ... There's
20 a bit⧽bittouchtouch bit⧽bittouchtouch of the artist about
583 old⸢1old1⸣ Bloom.


584
21


585
22Mr Bloom turned over idly pages of The Awful Disclosures of ⸢C The Awful Disclosures of C⸣
23 Maria
586 Monk
, then of Aristotle's Masterpiece. Crooked botched print.
24 Plates:
587 infants cuddled in a ball in bloodred wombs like livers of
25 slaughtered cows.
588 Lots of them like that at this moment all over the world.
26 All butting with
589 their skulls to get out of it. Child born every minute
27 somewhere. Mrs
590 Purefoy.


591
28He laid both books aside and glanced at the third: Tales of the Ghetto
592
29 by Leopold von⸢1Leopold von1⸣ Sacher Masoch.


593
30That I had, he said, pushing it by.


594
31The shopman let two volumes fall on the counter.


595
32Them are two good ones, he said.


596
33Onions of his breath came across the counter out of his ⧼ruinou⧽ruinou
34 ruined
597 mouth. He bent to make a bundle of the other books, hugged them
35 against
598 his unbuttoned waistcoat and bore them off behind the dingy
36 curtain.


599
1On O'Connell bridge many persons observed the grave deportment
600
2and gay apparel of Mr Denis J Maginni, professor of dancing &c.
⸢4
599
1On O'Connell bridge many persons observed the grave deportment
600
2and gay apparel of Mr Denis J Maginni, professor of dancing &c.4⸣


601
3Mr Bloom, alone, looked at the titles. Fair Tyrants by James
602
4 Lovebirch. Know the kind that is. Had it? Yes.⸢1Had it? Yes.1⸣


603
5He opened it. Thought so.


604
6A woman's voice behind the dingy curtain. Listen: the man.


605
7No: she wouldn't like that much. Got her ⸢1[one]one it it 1⸣ [one]one it it once.


606
8He read the other title: Sweets of Sin. More in her line. Let us see.


607
9He read where his finger opened.


608
10All
the dollarbills her husband gave her were spent in the stores on
609
11wondrous gowns and costliest frillies. For him! For Raoul!
 


610
12Yes. This. Here. Try.


611
13Her
mouth glued on his in a luscious voluptuous kiss while his hands felt
612
14 for the opulent curves inside her deshabille.


613
15Yes. Take this. The end.


614
16
You are late, he said⧽said spoke spoke said⧽said spoke spoke hoarsely, eying her with a suspicious
17
glare.


615
18The beautiful woman threw off her sabletrimmed wrap, displaying her
616
19 queenly shoulders and heaving embonpoint. An imperceptible smile played
617
20 round her perfect lips as she turned to him calmly.


618
21Mr Bloom read againagain: The beautiful woman ....


619
22Warmth showered gently over him, cowing his flesh. Flesh yielded
620
23amply amid rumpled clothesamid rumpled clothes: whites of eyes swooning up. His nostrils
621
24 arched themselves for prey. Melting breast ointments (for him! for
25Raoul!
 ).
622 Armpits' oniony sweat. Fishgluey slime (her heaving
26embonpoint!
). Feel!
623 Press! Chrished! Sulphur dung of lions!


624
27Young! Young!


625
28An elderly female, no more young, left the building of the courts of
626
29chancery, king's bench, exchequer and common pleas, having heard in
30the
627lord chancellor's court the case in lunacy of Potterton, ⧼And⧽And in the
31admiralty
628division the summons, exparte motion, of the owners of the Lady
32Cairns
629versus the owners of the barque Mona, in the court of appeal
33reservation of
630judgment in the case of Harvey versus the Ocean Accident
34and Guarantee
631Corporation.
⸢1
625
28An elderly female, no more young, left the building of the courts of
626
29chancery, king's bench, exchequer and common pleas, having heard in
30the
627lord chancellor's court the case in lunacy of Potterton, ⧼And⧽And in the
31admiralty
628division the summons, exparte motion, of the owners of the Lady
32Cairns
629versus the owners of the barque Mona, in the court of appeal
33reservation of
630judgment in the case of Harvey versus the Ocean Accident
34and Guarantee
631Corporation.1⸣


632
1Phlegmy coughs shook the air of the bookshop, bulging out the dingy
633
2 curtains. The shopman's uncombed grey head came out and his unshaven
634
3 reddened face, coughing. He raked his throat rudely, spat⧽spat puked puked spat⧽spat puked puked
4 phlegm on the
635 floor. He put his boot on what he had spat, wiping his sole
5 along it, and
636 bent, showing a rawskinned crown, scantily haired.


637
6Mr Bloom beheld it.


638
7Mastering his troubled breath, he said:


639
8I'll take this one.


640
9The shopman lifted eyes bleared with old rheum.


641
10 Sweets of Sin, he said, tapping on it. That's a good one.


642
11


643
12The lacquey by the door of Dillon's auctionrooms shook his handbell
644
13 twice again and viewed himself in the chalked mirror of the cabinet.


645
14Dilly Dedalus, loitering by the curbstone, heard the beats of the bell,
646
15 the cries of the auctioneer within. Four and nine. Those lovely curtains.
647
16 Five shillings. Cosy curtains. Selling new at two guineas. Any advance on
648
17 five shillings? Going for five shillings.


649
18The lacquey lifted his handbell and shook it:


650
19Barang!


651
20Bang of the lastlap bell spurred the halfmile wheelmen to their
21 sprint.
652 J. A. Jackson, W. E. Wylie, A. Munro and H. T. Gahan, their
22 stretched
653 necks wagging, negotiated the curve by the College library.

651
20Bang of the lastlap bell spurred the halfmile wheelmen to their
21 sprint.
652 J. A. Jackson, W. E. Wylie, A. Munro and H. T. Gahan, their
22 stretched
653 necks wagging, negotiated the curve by the College library.


654
23Mr Dedalus, tugging a long moustache, came round from Williams's
655
24 row. He halted near his daughter.


656
25It's time for you, she said.


657
26Stand up straight for the love of the lord Jesus, Mr Dedalus said. Are you
658
27 trying to imitate your uncle John, the cornetplayer, head upon shoulder?
659
28Melancholy God!
⸢C
28Melancholy God!C⸣


660
29Dilly shrugged her shoulders. Mr Dedalus placed his hands on them
661
30 and held them back.


662
31Stand up straight, girl, he said. You'll get curvature of the spine. Do you
663
32 know what you look like?


664
33He let his head sink suddenly down and forward, hunching his
665
34 shoulders and dropping his underjaw.


666
1Give it up, father, Dilly said. All the people are looking at you.


667
2Mr Dedalus drew himself upright and tugged again at his moustache.


668
3Did you get any money? Dilly asked.


669
4Where would I get money? Mr Dedalus said. There is no‐one in Dublin
670
5 would lend me fourpence.


671
6You got some, Dilly said, looking in his eyes.


672
7How do you know that? Mr Dedalus asked, his tongue in his cheek.


673
8Mr Kernan, pleased with the order he had booked, walked boldly
674
9 along ⸢B[Thomas]Thomas James's James's B⸣ [Thomas]Thomas James's James's street.


675
10I know you did, Dilly answered. Were you in the Scotch house now?


676
11I was not, then, Mr Dedalus said, smiling. Was it the little nuns taught
677
12 you to be so saucy? Here.


678
13He handed her a shilling.


679
14See if you can do anything with that, he said.


680
15I suppose you got five, Dilly said. Give me more than that.


681
16Wait awhile, Mr Dedalus said threateningly. You're like the rest of them,
682
17 are you? An insolent pack of little bitches since your poor mother died. But
683
18 wait awhile. You'll all get a short shrift and a long day from me. Low
684
19blackguardism! I'm going to get rid of you. Wouldn't care if I was stretched
685
20out stiff. He's dead. The man upstairs is dead.
⸢CLow
684
19blackguardism! I'm going to get rid of you. Wouldn't care if I was stretched
685
20out stiff. He's dead. The man upstairs is dead.C⸣

686


21He left her and walked on. Dilly followed quickly and pulled his coat.


687
22Well, what is it? he said, stopping.


688
23The lacquey rang his bell behind their backs.


689
24Barang!


690
25Curse your bloodybloody blatant soul, Mr Dedalus cried, turning on him.


691
26The lacquey, aware of comment, shook the lolling clapper of his bell
692
27 but feeblybut feebly:


693
28Bang!

⸢C


694
29Mr Dedalus stared at him.


695
30Watch him, he said. It's instructive. I wonder will he allow us to talk.


696
31You got more than that, father, Dilly said.


697
32I'm going to show you a little trick, Mr Dedalus said. I'll leave you all
698
33 where Jesus left the jews. Look, there's all I have. I got two shillings from
699
34 Jack Power and I spent twopence for a shave for the funeral.


700
35He drew forth a handful of copper coins, nervously.


701
36Can't you look for some money somewhere⧼,⧽,? Dilly said.


702
1Mr Dedalus thought and nodded.


703
2I will, he said gravely. I looked all along the gutter in O'Connell street.
704
3 I'll try this one now.


705
4You're very funny, Dilly said, grinning.


706
5Here, Mr Dedalus said, handing her two pennies. Get a glass of milk for
707
6 yourself and a bun or a something. I'll be home shortly.


708
7He put the other coins in his pocket and started to walk on.


709
8The viceregal cavalcade passed, greeted by obsequious policemen, out
710
9 of Parkgate.


711
10I'm sure you have another shilling, Dilly said.


712
11The lacquey banged loudly.


713
12Mr Dedalus amid the din walked off, murmuring to himself with a
714
13 pursing mincing mouth gentlygently:


715
14The little nuns! Nice little things! O, sure they wouldn't do anything! O,
716
15sure they wouldn't really! Is it little sister Monica!


717
16


718
17From the sundial towards James's gate walkedwalked Mr Kernan, pleased
719
18 with the order he had booked for Pulbrook Robertsonfor Pulbrook Robertson, walked⧽walked walked⧽walked boldly
19 along
720 Thomas⧽Thomas James's James's Thomas⧽Thomas James's James's ⸢1[street.]street. street, past Shackleton's offices. street, past Shackleton's offices. 1⸣ [street.]street. street, past Shackleton's offices. street, past Shackleton's offices. Got
20 round him all right. How do
721 you do, Mr Redmond⧽Redmond Crimmins Crimmins Redmond⧽Redmond Crimmins Crimmins ? First
21 rate, sir. I was afraid you might be up in your
722other establishment in
22Pimlico.
⸢1I was afraid you might be up in your
722other establishment in
22Pimlico.1⸣
How are things going? Just keeping alive.
723 Lovely weather we're
23 having. Yes, indeed. Good for the country. Those
724farmers are always
24grumbling.
⸢CThose
724farmers are always
24grumbling.C⸣
I'll just take a thimbleful of your best gin,
725 Mr Redmond⧽Redmond
25Crimmins

25Crimmins
Redmond⧽Redmond
25Crimmins

25Crimmins
. A small gin, sir. Yes, sir. Terrible affair that General Slocum
726
26 explosion. Terrible, ⸢6[terrible.]terrible. terrible! terrible! 6⸣ [terrible.]terrible. terrible! terrible! A thousand casualties. And
27 heartrending
727 scenes. Men trampling down women and children. Most
28 brutal thing. What
728 do they say was the cause? Spontaneous combustion.
29 Most scandalous
729 revelation. Not a single lifeboat would float and the
30 firehose all burst. What
730 I can't understand is how the inspectors ever
31 allowed a boat like that ....
731Now, you're talking straight, Mr Redmond⧽Redmond
32Crimmins

32Crimmins
Redmond⧽Redmond
32Crimmins

32Crimmins
. You know why? Palm oil. Is
732 that a fact? Without a doubt. Well
33 now, look at that. And America they say
733 is the land of the free. I thought we
34 were bad here.


734
1I smiled at him. America, I said quietly, just like that. What is it?
2 The
735 sweepings of every country including our own. Isn't that true?
  That's a
3 fact.


736
4Graft, my dear sir. Well, of course, ⧼sir⧽sir where there's money going
5 there's
737 always someone to pick it up.


738
6Saw him looking at my frockcoat. Dress does it. Nothing like a
739
7 dressy appearance. Bowls them over.


740
8Hello, Simon, Father Cowley said. How are things?⸢1How are things?1⸣


741
9Hello, Bob, old man, Mr Dedalus ⸢1[answered.]answered. answered, stopping. answered, stopping. 1⸣ [answered.]answered. answered, stopping. answered, stopping.


742
10Mr Kernan halted and preened himself before the sloping mirror of
743
11 Peter Kennedy, hairdresser. Stylish coat, ⸢1[you know.]you know. beyond a doubt. beyond a doubt. 1⸣ [you know.]you know. beyond a doubt. beyond a doubt.
12 Scott of Dawson
744 street. Well worth the half sovereign I gave Neary for it.
13 Never built under
745 three guineas. Fits me down to the ground. Some Kildare
14 street club toff
746 had it probably. ⧼I saw⧽I saw John ⸢1[Mulligan]Mulligan Mulligan, the
15manager
Mulligan, the
15manager
1⸣
[Mulligan]Mulligan Mulligan, the
15manager
Mulligan, the
15manager
of the ⸢1[National bank]National bank Hibernian bank, Hibernian bank, 1⸣ [National bank]National bank Hibernian bank, Hibernian bank, gave
747me a very sharp
16eye yesterday on Carlisle bridgeon Carlisle bridge as if he remembered me.
⸢C ⧼I saw⧽I saw John ⸢1[Mulligan]Mulligan Mulligan, the
15manager
Mulligan, the
15manager
1⸣
[Mulligan]Mulligan Mulligan, the
15manager
Mulligan, the
15manager
of the ⸢1[National bank]National bank Hibernian bank, Hibernian bank, 1⸣ [National bank]National bank Hibernian bank, Hibernian bank, gave
747me a very sharp
16eye yesterday on Carlisle bridgeon Carlisle bridge as if he remembered me.C⸣


748
17Aham! Must dress the character for those fellows. Knight of the
18road.
⸢CKnight of the
18road.C⸣

749 Gentleman. And now, Mr Crimmins, may we have the honour of
19 your
750 custom again, sir. The cup that cheers but not inebriates, as the old
20 saying
751 has it.


752
21North wall and sir John Rogerson's quay, with hulls and
753
22anchorchains, sailing westward, sailed by a skiff, a crumpled throwaway,
754
23 rocked on the ferrywash, Elijah is coming.

752
21North wall and sir John Rogerson's quay, with hulls and
753
22anchorchains, sailing westward, sailed by a skiff, a crumpled throwaway,
754
23 rocked on the ferrywash, Elijah is coming.
Two bonneted women
24 trudged along London bridge road, one with a sanded umbrella, the other
25 with a black bagbag in which nineteen⧽nineteen eleven eleven nineteen⧽nineteen eleven eleven cockles rattled.⧽rattled. rolled. rolled. rattled.⧽rattled. rolled. rolled.
Two bonneted women
24 trudged along London bridge road, one with a sanded umbrella, the other
25 with a black bagbag in which nineteen⧽nineteen eleven eleven nineteen⧽nineteen eleven eleven cockles rattled.⧽rattled. rolled. rolled. rattled.⧽rattled. rolled. rolled.
Two bonneted women
24 trudged along London bridge road, one with a sanded umbrella, the other
25 with a black bagbag in which nineteen⧽nineteen eleven eleven nineteen⧽nineteen eleven eleven cockles rattled.⧽rattled. rolled. rolled. rattled.⧽rattled. rolled. rolled.
Two bonneted women
24 trudged along London bridge road, one with a sanded umbrella, the other
25 with a black bagbag in which nineteen⧽nineteen eleven eleven nineteen⧽nineteen eleven eleven cockles rattled.⧽rattled. rolled. rolled. rattled.⧽rattled. rolled. rolled.


755
26Mr Kernan glanced in farewell at his image. High colour, of course.
756
27 Grizzled moustache. Returned Indian officer. Bravely he bore his stumpy
757
28 body forward on spatted feeton spatted feet, squaring his shoulders. Is that Ned
758
29Lambert's brother over the way, Sam? What? Yes. He's as like it as damn it.
759
30No. The windscreen of that motorcar in the sun there. Just a flash like that.
760
31Damn like him.
⸢2Is that Ned
758
29Lambert's brother over the way, Sam? What? Yes. He's as like it as damn it.
759
30No. The windscreen of that motorcar in the sun there. Just a flash like that.
760
31Damn like him.2⸣


761
32Aham! Hot spirit of juniper juice warmed his vitals and his breath.
762
33 Good drop of gin, that was. His ⸢1[frock's tails]frock's tails frocktails frocktails 1⸣ [frock's tails]frock's tails frocktails frocktails winked in bright
34 sunshine to his
763 fat strut.


764
35Down there Emmet was hanged, drawn and quartered. Greasy black
765
36 rope. Dogs licking the blood off the street when the lord lieutenant's wife
766
37 drove by⧼.⧽. in her noddy.


767
1Bad times those were. Well, well. Over and done with. Great topers
768
2 too. Fourbottle men.


769
3Let me see. Is he buried in saint Michan's? Or no, there was a
770
4 midnight burial in Glasnevin. Corpse brought in through a secret door in
771
5 the wall. Dignam is there now. Went out in a puff. Well, well. Better turn
772
6 down here. Make a detour.⸢CMake a detour.C⸣


773
7Mr Kernan turned and walked down the slope of Watling ⸢1[street.]street.
8street by
774the corner of Guinness's visitors' waitingroom. Outside the
9Dublin
775Distillers Company's stores an outside car without fare or jarvey
10stood, the
776reins knotted to the wheel. ⧼Damned⧽Damned Damn dangerous thing.
11Some Tipperary
777bosthoon endangering the lives of the citizens.
⸢2
11Some Tipperary
777bosthoon endangering the lives of the citizens.2⸣
Runaway
12horse.

8street by
774the corner of Guinness's visitors' waitingroom. Outside the
9Dublin
775Distillers Company's stores an outside car without fare or jarvey
10stood, the
776reins knotted to the wheel. ⧼Damned⧽Damned Damn dangerous thing.
11Some Tipperary
777bosthoon endangering the lives of the citizens.
⸢2
11Some Tipperary
777bosthoon endangering the lives of the citizens.2⸣
Runaway
12horse.
1⸣
[street.]street.
8street by
774the corner of Guinness's visitors' waitingroom. Outside the
9Dublin
775Distillers Company's stores an outside car without fare or jarvey
10stood, the
776reins knotted to the wheel. ⧼Damned⧽Damned Damn dangerous thing.
11Some Tipperary
777bosthoon endangering the lives of the citizens.
⸢2
11Some Tipperary
777bosthoon endangering the lives of the citizens.2⸣
Runaway
12horse.

8street by
774the corner of Guinness's visitors' waitingroom. Outside the
9Dublin
775Distillers Company's stores an outside car without fare or jarvey
10stood, the
776reins knotted to the wheel. ⧼Damned⧽Damned Damn dangerous thing.
11Some Tipperary
777bosthoon endangering the lives of the citizens.
⸢2
11Some Tipperary
777bosthoon endangering the lives of the citizens.2⸣
Runaway
12horse.

|1 |
778
13 Denis Breen with his tomeswith his tomes, weary of having waited an hour in
14 vain⧽
in
14 vain
in John
779 Henry Menton's office
in John
779 Henry Menton's office
in
14 vain⧽
in
14 vain
in John
779 Henry Menton's office
in John
779 Henry Menton's office
, led his wife over O'Connell bridge,
15 bound for the
780 office of Messrs Collis and Ward.


781
16Mr Kernan approached Island street.
⸢1
781
16Mr Kernan approached Island street.1⸣
Times of the troubles. Must
17 ask
782 Ned Lambert to lend me those reminiscences of sir Jonah Barrington.
783
18 When you look back on it all now in a kind of retrospective arrangement.
784
19 Gaming at Daly's. No cardsharping then. One of those fellows got his hand
785
20 nailed to the table by a dagger. 1 Somewhere here lord Edward
21 Fitzgerald
786 escaped from major Sirr. [1Island street.]Island street. Stables behind Moira
22 house.


787
23Damn good gin that was.


788
24Fine dashing young nobleman. Good stock, of course. That ruffian,
789
25 that sham squire, with his violet gloves gave him away. Course they were on
790
26 the wrong side. They rose in dark and evil days. Fine poem that is: Ingram.
791
27 They were gentlemen. Ben Dollard does sing that ballad touchingly.
792
28 Masterly rendition.


793
29
At the siege of Ross did my father fall.


794
30A cavalcade in easy trot along Pembroke quay passed, outriders
795 ⸢C[leaping gracefully]leaping gracefully
31 leaping, leaping in their,

31 leaping, leaping in their,
C⸣
[leaping gracefully]leaping gracefully
31 leaping, leaping in their,

31 leaping, leaping in their,
in their saddles. Frockcoats.
32 Cream sunshades.


796
1Mr Kernan hurried forward, blowing pursily.


797
2His Excellency! Too bad! Just missed that by a hair. Damn it! What a
798
3pity!


799
4


800
5Stephen Dedalus watched through the webbed window the lapidary's
801
6 fingers prove a timedulled chain. Dust webbed the ⸢C[window, dust]window, dust
7window and the
802showtrays. Dust

7window and the
802showtrays. Dust
C⸣
[window, dust]window, dust
7window and the
802showtrays. Dust

7window and the
802showtrays. Dust
darkened the toiling fingers with their
8 vulture nails. Dust
803 slept on dull coils of bronze and silver, lozenges of
9 ⧼cinnabars,⧽cinnabars, cinnabar, on rubies,
804 leprous and winedark stones.


805
10Born all in the dark wormy earth, cold specks of fire, evil, lights
806
11 shining in the darkness. Where fallen archangels hid⧽hid flung flung hid⧽hid flung flung the stars of
12their
807brows.
⸢CWhere fallen archangels hid⧽hid flung flung hid⧽hid flung flung the stars of
12their
807brows.C⸣
Muddy swinesnouts, hands, root and root, gripe and wrest
13 them.


808
14She dances in a foul gloom where gum burns with garlic. A
809
15 sailorman, rustbearded, sips from a beaker rum and eyes her. A long
16 andand
810 seafed silent rut. She dances, capers, wagging her sowish haunches
17 and her
811 hips, on her gross belly flapping a ruby egg.


812
18Old ⧼Bussell⧽Bussell Russell with a smeared shammy rag burnished again
19 his gem,
813 turned it and held it at the point of his Moses' beard. Grandfather
20 ape
814 gloating on a stolen hoard.


815
21And you who wrest old images from the burial earth? The brainsick
816
22 words of sophists: Antisthenes. A lore of drugs. Orient and immortal wheat
817
23 standing from everlasting to everlasting.


818
24Two old women , sanded and seaweary,⧽, sanded and seaweary, fresh⸢6fresh6⸣ from their whiff of
25 the briny
fresh⸢6fresh6⸣ from their whiff of
25 the briny
, sanded and seaweary,⧽, sanded and seaweary, fresh⸢6fresh6⸣ from their whiff of
25 the briny
fresh⸢6fresh6⸣ from their whiff of
25 the briny
trudged from⧽from through through from⧽from through through
819 Irishtown along London bridge road,
26 one with a sanded tired umbrella, one
820 with a midwife's bag in which eleven
27 cockles rolled.


821
28The whirr of flapping leathern bands and hum of dynamos from the
822
29 powerhouse urged Stephen to be on. Beingless beings. Stop!Beingless beings. Stop! That
30 throb⧽
That
30 throb
Throb Throb
That
30 throb⧽
That
30 throb
Throb Throb
always
823 without you and the throb always within. Your heart
31 you sing of. I between
824 them. Where? Between two roaring worlds I.⧽I. [BI ]I
32 where they ⸢B[swirl.]swirl. swirl, I. swirl, I. B⸣ [swirl.]swirl. swirl, I. swirl, I.
[BI ]I
32 where they ⸢B[swirl.]swirl. swirl, I. swirl, I. B⸣ [swirl.]swirl. swirl, I. swirl, I.
I.⧽I. [BI ]I
32 where they ⸢B[swirl.]swirl. swirl, I. swirl, I. B⸣ [swirl.]swirl. swirl, I. swirl, I.
[BI ]I
32 where they ⸢B[swirl.]swirl. swirl, I. swirl, I. B⸣ [swirl.]swirl. swirl, I. swirl, I.
Shatter
825 them, one and both. But stun myself
33 too in the blow. Shatter me you who
826 can. Bawd and butcher were my⧽my
34the

34the
my⧽my
34the

34the
words. I say! Not yet awhile. A look
827 ⧼round.⧽round. around.


828
1Yes, quite true. Very large and wonderful and keeps famous time. You
829
2 say⧼,⧽, right, sir. A Monday morning. 'Twas so, indeed.


830
3Stephen went down Bedford ⸢4[row.]row. row, the handle of the ash
4clacking
831against his shoulderblade.
row, the handle of the ash
4clacking
831against his shoulderblade.
4⸣
[row.]row. row, the handle of the ash
4clacking
831against his shoulderblade.
row, the handle of the ash
4clacking
831against his shoulderblade.
In Clohissey's window a faded
51860
⸢C
51860C⸣
print of
832 Heenan boxing Sayers held his eye. Staring backers with
6 square hats stood
833 round the ⸢1[ropering.]ropering. roped prizering. roped prizering. 1⸣ [ropering.]ropering. roped prizering. roped prizering. The
7 heavyweights in tight loincloths proposed
834 gently each to his each⧽his each other other his each⧽his each other other
8 his bulby⧽bulby bulbous bulbous bulby⧽bulby bulbous bulbous fists. And they are throbbing: heroes'
835hearts.


836
9He turned and halted by the slanted bookcart.


837
10Twopence each, the huckster said. Four for sixpence.


838
11Tattered pages. The Irish Beekeeper. Life and Miracles of the Curé of
839
12 Ars. Pocket Guide to Killarney.


840
13I might find here one of my pawned schoolprizes. Stephano Dedalo,
841
14 alumno optimo, palmam ferenti.


842
15Father Conmee⧽Conmee Conmee, having read his little hours, Conmee, having read his little hours, Conmee⧽Conmee Conmee, having read his little hours, Conmee, having read his little hours, walked
16 through the
843 hamlet of Donnycarney, reading nones⧽reading nones murmuring
17 vespers
murmuring
17 vespers
reading nones⧽reading nones murmuring
17 vespers
murmuring
17 vespers
.


844
18Binding too good probably. What is this? Eighth and ninth book of
845
19Moses. Secret of all secrets. Seal of King David. Thumbed pages: read
20 and
846 read. Who has passed here before me? How to soften chapped hands.
847
21 Recipe for white wine vinegar. How to win a woman's love. For me this.
848
22 Say the following talisman three times with hands folded:


849
23Se el yilo nebrakada femininum! Amor me solo! Sanktus! Amen.


850
24Who wrote this? Charms and invocations of the most blessed abbot
851
25 Peter Salanka to all true believers divulged. As good as any other abbot's
852
26 charms, as mumbling Joachim's. Down, baldynoddle, or we'll wool your
853
27 wool.


854
28What are you doing here, Stephen?


855
29Dilly's high shoulders and shabby dress.


856
30Shut the book quick. Don't let see.


857
31What are you doing? Stephen said.


858
32A Stuart face of nonesuch Charles, of nonesuch Charles, lank locks falling at its sides. It
859
33 glowed as she crouched feeding the fire with broken boots. I told her of
860
34 Paris. Lying late abed⧽Lying late abed Late lieabed Late lieabed Lying late abed⧽Lying late abed Late lieabed Late lieabed under a quilt of old overcoats,
35 fingering a pinchbeck
861 bracelet, Dan Kelly's token. Nebrakada femininum.


862
1What have you there? Stephen asked.


863
2I bought it from the other cart for a penny, Dilly said, laughing
864
3 nervously. Is it any good?


865
4My eyes they say she has. Do others see me so? Quick, far and
866
5 daring. Shadow of my mind.


867
6He took the coverless book from her hand. ⸢1[Bué's]Bué's Chardenal's Chardenal's 1⸣ [Bué's]Bué's Chardenal's Chardenal's
7 French
868 primer.


869
8What did you buy that for? he asked. To learn French?To learn French?


870
9She nodded, reddening and closing tight her lips.


871
10Show no surprise. Quite natural.


872
11Here, Stephen said. It's all right. Mind ⸢1[Maggie]Maggie Maggy Maggy 1⸣ [Maggie]Maggie Maggy Maggy doesn't pawn
12 it on you. I
873 suppose all my books are gone.


874
13Some, Dilly said. We had to.


875
14She is drowning. Agenbite.⸢6Agenbite.6⸣ Save her. Agenbite.⸢6Agenbite.6⸣ All against us. She
15 will
876 drown me with her, eyes and hair. Lank coils of seaweed hair around
16 me,
877 my heart, my soul. Saltgreen death.


878
17We.


879
18Agenbite of inwit. Inwit's agenbite.
⸢6
879
18Agenbite of inwit. Inwit's agenbite.6⸣


880
19Misery! Misery!


881
20


882
21Hello, Simon, Father Cowley said. How are things?⸢CHow are things?C⸣


883
22Hello, Bob, old man, Mr Dedalus answered, stopping.


884
23They clasped hands loudly outside Reddy and Daughter's. Father
885
24 Cowley brushed his moustache often downward with a scooping hand.


886
25What's the best news? Mr Dedalus said.


887
26Why then not much, Father Cowley said. I'm barricaded up, Simon, with
888
27 two men prowling around the house trying to effect an entrance.


889
28Jolly, Mr Dedalus said. Who is it?


890
29O, Father Cowley said. A certain gombeen man of our acquaintance.


891
30With a broken back, is it? Mr Dedalus asked. OldOld Antichrist?⧽ OldOld Antichrist? OldOld Antichrist?⧽ OldOld Antichrist?


892
31The same, Simon, Father Cowley answered. Reuben of that ilk. I'm just
893
32 waiting for Ben Dollard. He's going to say a word to long John to get him
894
33 to take those two men off. All I want is a little time.


895
34He looked with vague hope up and down the quay, a big apple
896
35 bulging in his neck.


897
1I know, Mr Dedalus said, nodding. Poor old bockedy Ben! He's always
898
2 doing a good turn for someone. Hold hard!


899
3He put on his glasses and gazed towards the metal bridge an instant.


900
4Here he is, by God, he said, arse and pockets.


901
5Ben Dollard's loose blue cutaway and square hat above large slops
902
6 crossed the quay in full gait from the metal bridge. He came towards them
903
7 at an amble, scratching actively behind his coattails.


904
8As he came near Mr Dedalus greeted:


905
9Hold that fellow with the bad trousers.


906
10Hold him now, Ben Dollard said.

⸢1


907
11Mr Dedalus eyed with cold wandering scorn various points of Ben
908
12 Dollard's figure. Then, turning to Father Cowley with a nod, he muttered
909
13 sneeringly:


910
14That's a pretty garment, isn't it, for a summer's day?


911
15Why, God eternally curse your soul, Ben Dollard growled furiously, I
912
16 threw out more clothes in my time than you ever saw.


913
17He stood beside them beaming, on them first and on his roomy
914
18 clothes from points of which Mr Dedalus flicked fluff, saying:


915
19They were made for a man in his ⸢1[health.]health. health, Ben, anyhow. health, Ben, anyhow. 1⸣ [health.]health. health, Ben, anyhow. health, Ben, anyhow.


916
20Bad luck to the jewman that made them, Ben Dollard said. Thanks be to
917
21 God he's not paid yet.


918
22And how is that basso profondo, Benjamin? Father Cowley asked.


919
23Cashel Boyle O'Connor Fitzmaurice Tisdall Farrell, murmuring,
920
24glassyeyed,

24glassyeyed,
strode past the Kildare street club.


921
25Ben Dollard frowned and, making suddenly a chanter's mouth, gave
922
26 forth a deep note.


923
27Aw! he said.


924
28That's the style, Mr Dedalus said, ⧼nodded⧽nodded nodding to its drone.


925
29What about that? Ben Dollard said. Not too dusty? What?


926
30He turned to both.


927
31That'll do, Father Cowley said, nodding also.


928
32The reverend Hugh C. Love walked from the old chapterhouse of
929
33 saint Mary's abbey past James and Charles Kennedy's, rectifiers, >by
34 Ormond market⧽
by
34 Ormond market
left of the Ormond market⧽left of the Ormond market left of the Ormond market⧽left of the Ormond market left of the Ormond market⧽left of the Ormond market left of the Ormond market⧽left of the Ormond market <
by
34 Ormond market⧽
by
34 Ormond market
left of the Ormond market⧽left of the Ormond market left of the Ormond market⧽left of the Ormond market left of the Ormond market⧽left of the Ormond market left of the Ormond market⧽left of the Ormond market
attended
930 by >Ormonds,
35 Butlers and Fitzgeralds⧽
Ormonds,
35 Butlers and Fitzgeralds
Geraldines tall and personable, Geraldines tall and personable, <
Ormonds,
35 Butlers and Fitzgeralds⧽
Ormonds,
35 Butlers and Fitzgeralds
Geraldines tall and personable, Geraldines tall and personable,
towards >Essex
36 bridge, a⧽
Essex
36 bridge, a
the Tholsel beyond the the Tholsel beyond the <
Essex
36 bridge, a⧽
Essex
36 bridge, a
the Tholsel beyond the the Tholsel beyond the
ford of
931 hurdles.

928
32The reverend Hugh C. Love walked from the old chapterhouse of
929
33 saint Mary's abbey past James and Charles Kennedy's, rectifiers, >by
34 Ormond market⧽
by
34 Ormond market
left of the Ormond market⧽left of the Ormond market left of the Ormond market⧽left of the Ormond market left of the Ormond market⧽left of the Ormond market left of the Ormond market⧽left of the Ormond market <
by
34 Ormond market⧽
by
34 Ormond market
left of the Ormond market⧽left of the Ormond market left of the Ormond market⧽left of the Ormond market left of the Ormond market⧽left of the Ormond market left of the Ormond market⧽left of the Ormond market
attended
930 by >Ormonds,
35 Butlers and Fitzgeralds⧽
Ormonds,
35 Butlers and Fitzgeralds
Geraldines tall and personable, Geraldines tall and personable, <
Ormonds,
35 Butlers and Fitzgeralds⧽
Ormonds,
35 Butlers and Fitzgeralds
Geraldines tall and personable, Geraldines tall and personable,
towards >Essex
36 bridge, a⧽
Essex
36 bridge, a
the Tholsel beyond the the Tholsel beyond the <
Essex
36 bridge, a⧽
Essex
36 bridge, a
the Tholsel beyond the the Tholsel beyond the
ford of
931 hurdles.


932
1Ben Dollard with a heavy list towards the shopfronts led them
933
2 forward, his joyful fingers in the hair⧽hair air air hair⧽hair air air .


934
3Come along with me to the subsheriff's office, he said. I want to show
4 you
to show
4 you

935the new beauty Rock has for a bailiff. He's a cross between Lobengula
5and
936Lynchehaun. He's well worth seeing, mind you. Come along.
⸢1I want to show
4 you
to show
4 you

935the new beauty Rock has for a bailiff. He's a cross between Lobengula
5and
936Lynchehaun. He's well worth seeing, mind you. Come along.1⸣
I saw
6 John
937 Henry Menton casually⸢CcasuallyC⸣ in Jury's.⧽Jury's. the ⸢C[Bodega.]Bodega. Bodega just
7now and it will cost me a fall if I
938don't ... Wait awhile .....
Bodega just
7now and it will cost me a fall if I
938don't ... Wait awhile .....
C⸣
[Bodega.]Bodega. Bodega just
7now and it will cost me a fall if I
938don't ... Wait awhile .....
Bodega just
7now and it will cost me a fall if I
938don't ... Wait awhile .....
the ⸢C[Bodega.]Bodega. Bodega just
7now and it will cost me a fall if I
938don't ... Wait awhile .....
Bodega just
7now and it will cost me a fall if I
938don't ... Wait awhile .....
C⸣
[Bodega.]Bodega. Bodega just
7now and it will cost me a fall if I
938don't ... Wait awhile .....
Bodega just
7now and it will cost me a fall if I
938don't ... Wait awhile .....
Jury's.⧽Jury's. the ⸢C[Bodega.]Bodega. Bodega just
7now and it will cost me a fall if I
938don't ... Wait awhile .....
Bodega just
7now and it will cost me a fall if I
938don't ... Wait awhile .....
C⸣
[Bodega.]Bodega. Bodega just
7now and it will cost me a fall if I
938don't ... Wait awhile .....
Bodega just
7now and it will cost me a fall if I
938don't ... Wait awhile .....
the ⸢C[Bodega.]Bodega. Bodega just
7now and it will cost me a fall if I
938don't ... Wait awhile .....
Bodega just
7now and it will cost me a fall if I
938don't ... Wait awhile .....
C⸣
[Bodega.]Bodega. Bodega just
7now and it will cost me a fall if I
938don't ... Wait awhile .....
Bodega just
7now and it will cost me a fall if I
938don't ... Wait awhile .....
We're on the
8 right lay, Bob, believe you me.


939
9For a few days tell him, Father Cowley said anxiously.


940
10Ben Dollard halted and stared, his great⧽great loud loud great⧽great loud loud orifice ⸢C[open.]open.
11open, ⧼hi⧽hi ⸢1[wiping]wiping a dangling
941button of his coat wagging brightbacked
12from its thread as he wiped
a dangling
941button of his coat wagging brightbacked
12from its thread as he wiped
1⸣
[wiping]wiping a dangling
941button of his coat wagging brightbacked
12from its thread as he wiped
a dangling
941button of his coat wagging brightbacked
12from its thread as he wiped
away
942the heavy shraums that clogged his eyes
13to hear aright.

11open, ⧼hi⧽hi ⸢1[wiping]wiping a dangling
941button of his coat wagging brightbacked
12from its thread as he wiped
a dangling
941button of his coat wagging brightbacked
12from its thread as he wiped
1⸣
[wiping]wiping a dangling
941button of his coat wagging brightbacked
12from its thread as he wiped
a dangling
941button of his coat wagging brightbacked
12from its thread as he wiped
away
942the heavy shraums that clogged his eyes
13to hear aright.
C⸣
[open.]open.
11open, ⧼hi⧽hi ⸢1[wiping]wiping a dangling
941button of his coat wagging brightbacked
12from its thread as he wiped
a dangling
941button of his coat wagging brightbacked
12from its thread as he wiped
1⸣
[wiping]wiping a dangling
941button of his coat wagging brightbacked
12from its thread as he wiped
a dangling
941button of his coat wagging brightbacked
12from its thread as he wiped
away
942the heavy shraums that clogged his eyes
13to hear aright.

11open, ⧼hi⧽hi ⸢1[wiping]wiping a dangling
941button of his coat wagging brightbacked
12from its thread as he wiped
a dangling
941button of his coat wagging brightbacked
12from its thread as he wiped
1⸣
[wiping]wiping a dangling
941button of his coat wagging brightbacked
12from its thread as he wiped
a dangling
941button of his coat wagging brightbacked
12from its thread as he wiped
away
942the heavy shraums that clogged his eyes
13to hear aright.


943
14What few days? he boomed. Hasn't your landlord distrained for rent?


944
15He has, Father Cowley said.


945
16Then our friend's writ is not worth the paper it's printed on, Ben Dollard
946
17 said. The landlord has the prior claim. I gave him all the particulars. 29
947
18Windsor avenue. Love is the name?
⸢CI gave him all the particulars. 29
947
18Windsor avenue. Love is the name?C⸣


948
19 ⸢C[Are]AreThat's right, Father Cowley said. The reverend Mr Love. He's a
20minister
949in the country somewhere. But are
That's right, Father Cowley said. The reverend Mr Love. He's a
20minister
949in the country somewhere. But are
C⸣
[Are]AreThat's right, Father Cowley said. The reverend Mr Love. He's a
20minister
949in the country somewhere. But are
That's right, Father Cowley said. The reverend Mr Love. He's a
20minister
949in the country somewhere. But are
you sure of that?


950
21You can tell Barabbas from me, Ben Dollard said, that he can put that
951
22 writ where Jacko put the nuts.


952
23He led Father Cowley boldly forward, ⧼stst linked to his bulk.


953
24Filberts I believe they were, Mr Dedalus said, as he dropped his glasses on
954
25 his coatfront, following them.


955
26


956 🕮
27 The youngster will be all right, Martin Cunningham said, as they
28 passed
957 out of the Castleyard gate.
The youngster will be all right, Martin Cunningham said, as they
28 passed
957 out of the Castleyard gate.


958
29The policeman touched his forehead.
959
30God bless you, Martin Cunningham said, cheerily.

958
29The policeman touched his forehead.
959
30God bless you, Martin Cunningham said, cheerily.


960
31He signed to the waiting jarvey who chucked at the reins and set on
961
32 towards Lord Edward street.

960
31He signed to the waiting jarvey who chucked at the reins and set on
961
32 towards Lord Edward street.


962
33 Bronze by >auburn⧽auburn gold, gold, <auburn⧽auburn gold, gold, Miss >Douce's ⧽Douce's Kennedy's Kennedy's <Douce's ⧽Douce's Kennedy's Kennedy's head ⸢1[with]with
34 by

34 by
1⸣
[with]with
34 by

34 by
Miss >Kennedy's⧽Kennedy's Douce's Douce's <Kennedy's⧽Kennedy's Douce's Douce's head,
963 appeared above the
35 crossblind of the Ormond hotel.
964
1Yes, Martin Cunningham ⸢4[said.]said. said, fingering his beard. said, fingering his beard. 4⸣ [said.]said. said, fingering his beard. said, fingering his beard. I wrote to
2 Father
965 Conmee and laid the whole case before him.
966
3You could try our friend, Mr Power suggested backward.
967
4Boyd [is it]is it [is it]is it ? Martin Cunningham said shortly>shortly<. Touch me not.
Bronze by >auburn⧽auburn gold, gold, <auburn⧽auburn gold, gold, Miss >Douce's ⧽Douce's Kennedy's Kennedy's <Douce's ⧽Douce's Kennedy's Kennedy's head ⸢1[with]with
34 by

34 by
1⸣
[with]with
34 by

34 by
Miss >Kennedy's⧽Kennedy's Douce's Douce's <Kennedy's⧽Kennedy's Douce's Douce's head,
963 appeared above the
35 crossblind of the Ormond hotel.
964
1Yes, Martin Cunningham ⸢4[said.]said. said, fingering his beard. said, fingering his beard. 4⸣ [said.]said. said, fingering his beard. said, fingering his beard. I wrote to
2 Father
965 Conmee and laid the whole case before him.
966
3You could try our friend, Mr Power suggested backward.
967
4Boyd [is it]is it [is it]is it ? Martin Cunningham said shortly>shortly<. Touch me not.


968
5John Wyse Nolan, ⧼who⧽who lagging behind, reading the list, came after
6 them
969 quickly down Cork hill.

968
5John Wyse Nolan, ⧼who⧽who lagging behind, reading the list, came after
6 them
969 quickly down Cork hill.


970
7 On the steps of the City hall Councillor Nannetti, descending,
8hailed
971 Alderman Cowley and Councillor Abraham Lyon ascending.
On the steps of the City hall Councillor Nannetti, descending,
8hailed
971 Alderman Cowley and Councillor Abraham Lyon ascending.


972
9The castle car wheeled empty into upper Exchange street.
973
10Look here, Martin, John Wyse Nolan said, overtaking them at the Mail
974
11 office [and handing back the list]and handing back the list [and handing back the list]and handing back the list . I see Bloom put his name down for five
12 shillings.
975
13Quite right, Martin Cunningham said, taking the list. And put down the
976
14 five shillings too.
977
15Without a second word either, Mr Power said.
978
16Strange but true, Martin Cunningham added.

972
9The castle car wheeled empty into upper Exchange street.
973
10Look here, Martin, John Wyse Nolan said, overtaking them at the Mail
974
11 office [and handing back the list]and handing back the list [and handing back the list]and handing back the list . I see Bloom put his name down for five
12 shillings.
975
13Quite right, Martin Cunningham said, taking the list. And put down the
976
14 five shillings too.
977
15Without a second word either, Mr Power said.
978
16Strange but true, Martin Cunningham added.


979
17John Wyse Nolan opened wide eyes.
980
18I'll say there is much kindness in the jew, ⧼he said⧽he said >John Wyse Nolan
19 said⧽
John Wyse Nolan
19 said
he quoted, he quoted, <
John Wyse Nolan
19 said⧽
John Wyse Nolan
19 said
he quoted, he quoted,
elegantly.

979
17John Wyse Nolan opened wide eyes.
980
18I'll say there is much kindness in the jew, ⧼he said⧽he said >John Wyse Nolan
19 said⧽
John Wyse Nolan
19 said
he quoted, he quoted, <
John Wyse Nolan
19 said⧽
John Wyse Nolan
19 said
he quoted, he quoted,
elegantly.


981
20They went down Parliament street.
982
21There's Jimmy Henry, Mr Power said, just >steering⧽steering heading heading <steering⧽steering heading heading for
22 Kavanagh's.
983
23Righto, Martin Cunningham said. Here goes.

981
20They went down Parliament street.
982
21There's Jimmy Henry, Mr Power said, just >steering⧽steering heading heading <steering⧽steering heading heading for
22 Kavanagh's.
983
23Righto, Martin Cunningham said. Here goes.


984
24Outside la maison Claire Blazes Boylan waylaid Jack Mooney's
985
25 brother‐in‐law, humpy, tight, making for the liberties.

984
24Outside la maison Claire Blazes Boylan waylaid Jack Mooney's
985
25 brother‐in‐law, humpy, tight, making for the liberties.


986
26John Wyse Nolan fell back ⧼a p⧽a p with Mr Power, while Martin
987
27 Cunningham took the elbow of a dapper⸢1dapper1⸣ little man in a shower of hail
28suit,
988 who walked uncertainly, with hasty steps past Micky Anderson's
29 watches.
989
30The assistant town clerk's corns are giving him some trouble, John Wyse
990
31 Nolan told Mr Power.

986
26John Wyse Nolan fell back ⧼a p⧽a p with Mr Power, while Martin
987
27 Cunningham took the elbow of a dapper⸢1dapper1⸣ little man in a shower of hail
28suit,
988 who walked uncertainly, with hasty steps past Micky Anderson's
29 watches.
989
30The assistant town clerk's corns are giving him some trouble, John Wyse
990
31 Nolan told Mr Power.


991
32They followed round the corner towards James Kavanagh's
992
33 winerooms. The empty castle car fronted them at rest in Essex gate. Martin
993
34 Cunningham, speaking always, showed often the list at which Jimmy Henry
994
35 did not glance.
995
36And long John Fanning is here too, John Wyse Nolan said, as large as
996
37 life.

991
32They followed round the corner towards James Kavanagh's
992
33 winerooms. The empty castle car fronted them at rest in Essex gate. Martin
993
34 Cunningham, speaking always, showed often the list at which Jimmy Henry
994
35 did not glance.
995
36And long John Fanning is here too, John Wyse Nolan said, as large as
996
37 life.


997
1The tall form of long John Fanning filled the doorway where he
998
2 stood.
999
3Good day, Mr ⸢1[Sheriff,]Sheriff, Subsheriff, Subsheriff, 1⸣ [Sheriff,]Sheriff, Subsheriff, Subsheriff, Martin Cunningham said, as all
4 halted and
1000 greeted.

997
1The tall form of long John Fanning filled the doorway where he
998
2 stood.
999
3Good day, Mr ⸢1[Sheriff,]Sheriff, Subsheriff, Subsheriff, 1⸣ [Sheriff,]Sheriff, Subsheriff, Subsheriff, Martin Cunningham said, as all
4 halted and
1000 greeted.


1001
5Long John Fanning made no way for them. He removed his large
1002
6 Henry Clay decisively and his large fierce eyes scowled intelligently over
7 all
1003 their faces.
1004
8Are the conscript fathers pursuing their peaceful deliberations? he said
1005
9 with rich >rich < acrid >humour⧽humour utterance utterance <humour⧽humour utterance utterance to the assistant town clerk.

1001
5Long John Fanning made no way for them. He removed his large
1002
6 Henry Clay decisively and his large fierce eyes scowled intelligently over
7 all
1003 their faces.
1004
8Are the conscript fathers pursuing their peaceful deliberations? he said
1005
9 with rich >rich < acrid >humour⧽humour utterance utterance <humour⧽humour utterance utterance to the assistant town clerk.


1006
10Hell open to christians they were having, Jimmy Henry said
11 pettishly,
1007 about their damned Irish language. Where was the marshal, he
12 wanted to
1008know, to keep order in the council chamber. And old Barlow
13 the
1009 macebearer laid up with ⸢C[asthma]asthma asthma, no mace on the table,
14nothing in ⸢1[order]order order, no
1010quorum even,
order, no
1010quorum even,
1⸣
[order]order order, no
1010quorum even,
order, no
1010quorum even,
asthma, no mace on the table,
14nothing in ⸢1[order]order order, no
1010quorum even,
order, no
1010quorum even,
1⸣
[order]order order, no
1010quorum even,
order, no
1010quorum even,
C⸣
[asthma]asthma asthma, no mace on the table,
14nothing in ⸢1[order]order order, no
1010quorum even,
order, no
1010quorum even,
1⸣
[order]order order, no
1010quorum even,
order, no
1010quorum even,
asthma, no mace on the table,
14nothing in ⸢1[order]order order, no
1010quorum even,
order, no
1010quorum even,
1⸣
[order]order order, no
1010quorum even,
order, no
1010quorum even,
and ⸢2[Harrington]Harrington
15Hutchinson, the lord mayor,

15Hutchinson, the lord mayor,
2⸣
[Harrington]Harrington
15Hutchinson, the lord mayor,

15Hutchinson, the lord mayor,
in Llandudno and little
1011 Lorcan Sherlock
16 doing locum tenens for him. Damned Irish language,
1012language of our
17 forefathers.

1006
10Hell open to christians they were having, Jimmy Henry said
11 pettishly,
1007 about their damned Irish language. Where was the marshal, he
12 wanted to
1008know, to keep order in the council chamber. And old Barlow
13 the
1009 macebearer laid up with ⸢C[asthma]asthma asthma, no mace on the table,
14nothing in ⸢1[order]order order, no
1010quorum even,
order, no
1010quorum even,
1⸣
[order]order order, no
1010quorum even,
order, no
1010quorum even,
asthma, no mace on the table,
14nothing in ⸢1[order]order order, no
1010quorum even,
order, no
1010quorum even,
1⸣
[order]order order, no
1010quorum even,
order, no
1010quorum even,
C⸣
[asthma]asthma asthma, no mace on the table,
14nothing in ⸢1[order]order order, no
1010quorum even,
order, no
1010quorum even,
1⸣
[order]order order, no
1010quorum even,
order, no
1010quorum even,
asthma, no mace on the table,
14nothing in ⸢1[order]order order, no
1010quorum even,
order, no
1010quorum even,
1⸣
[order]order order, no
1010quorum even,
order, no
1010quorum even,
and ⸢2[Harrington]Harrington
15Hutchinson, the lord mayor,

15Hutchinson, the lord mayor,
2⸣
[Harrington]Harrington
15Hutchinson, the lord mayor,

15Hutchinson, the lord mayor,
in Llandudno and little
1011 Lorcan Sherlock
16 doing locum tenens for him. Damned Irish language,
1012language of our
17 forefathers.


1013
18Long John Fanning blew a plume of smoke from his lips.

1013
18Long John Fanning blew a plume of smoke from his lips.


1014
19Martin Cunningham [and Mr Power]and Mr Power [and Mr Power]and Mr Power spoke by ⸢4[turns]turns turns,
20twirling the peak of his beard,
turns,
20twirling the peak of his beard,
4⸣
[turns]turns turns,
20twirling the peak of his beard,
turns,
20twirling the peak of his beard,
to
1015 the assistant town clerk and the
21 subsheriff, while John Wyse Nolan held his
1016 peace.
1017
22What Dignam was that? long John Fanning asked.

1014
19Martin Cunningham [and Mr Power]and Mr Power [and Mr Power]and Mr Power spoke by ⸢4[turns]turns turns,
20twirling the peak of his beard,
turns,
20twirling the peak of his beard,
4⸣
[turns]turns turns,
20twirling the peak of his beard,
turns,
20twirling the peak of his beard,
to
1015 the assistant town clerk and the
21 subsheriff, while John Wyse Nolan held his
1016 peace.
1017
22What Dignam was that? long John Fanning asked.


1018
23Jimmy Henry made a grimace and lifted his left foot.
1019
24O, my corns! he said plaintively. Come upstairs for goodness' sake till I
1020
25 sit down somewhere. Uff! Ooo! Mind!

1018
23Jimmy Henry made a grimace and lifted his left foot.
1019
24O, my corns! he said plaintively. Come upstairs for goodness' sake till I
1020
25 sit down somewhere. Uff! Ooo! Mind!


1021
26Testily he made room for himself beside long John Fanning's flank
1022
27 and passed in and up the stairs.
>
1021
26Testily he made room for himself beside long John Fanning's flank
1022
27 and passed in and up the stairs.<

1023
28Come on up, Martin Cunningham said to the subsheriff. I don't think
1024
29 you knew him or perhaps you did, though.

1021
26Testily he made room for himself beside long John Fanning's flank
1022
27 and passed in and up the stairs.
>
1021
26Testily he made room for himself beside long John Fanning's flank
1022
27 and passed in and up the stairs.<

1023
28Come on up, Martin Cunningham said to the subsheriff. I don't think
1024
29 you knew him or perhaps you did, though.


1025
30With John Wyse Nolan Mr Power followed them in.
1026
31Decent little soul he was, Mr Power said to >long John Fanning's long⧽long
32stalwart

32stalwart
long⧽long
32stalwart

32stalwart
back⧽
long John Fanning's long⧽long
32stalwart

32stalwart
long⧽long
32stalwart

32stalwart
back
the stalwart back of long John
1027Fanning
the stalwart back of long John
1027Fanning
<
long John Fanning's long⧽long
32stalwart

32stalwart
long⧽long
32stalwart

32stalwart
back⧽
long John Fanning's long⧽long
32stalwart

32stalwart
long⧽long
32stalwart

32stalwart
back
the stalwart back of long John
1027Fanning
the stalwart back of long John
1027Fanning
ascending ⧼the
33 staircase⧽
the
33 staircase
towards long John Fanning in the mirror.
1028
34Rather lowsized. Dignam of Menton's office that was, Martin
1029
35 Cunningham said.

1025
30With John Wyse Nolan Mr Power followed them in.
1026
31Decent little soul he was, Mr Power said to >long John Fanning's long⧽long
32stalwart

32stalwart
long⧽long
32stalwart

32stalwart
back⧽
long John Fanning's long⧽long
32stalwart

32stalwart
long⧽long
32stalwart

32stalwart
back
the stalwart back of long John
1027Fanning
the stalwart back of long John
1027Fanning
<
long John Fanning's long⧽long
32stalwart

32stalwart
long⧽long
32stalwart

32stalwart
back⧽
long John Fanning's long⧽long
32stalwart

32stalwart
long⧽long
32stalwart

32stalwart
back
the stalwart back of long John
1027Fanning
the stalwart back of long John
1027Fanning
ascending ⧼the
33 staircase⧽
the
33 staircase
towards long John Fanning in the mirror.
1028
34Rather lowsized. Dignam of Menton's office that was, Martin
1029
35 Cunningham said.


1030
1Long John Fanning could not remember him.

1030
1Long John Fanning could not remember him.


1031
2Clatter of horsehoofs sounded from the air.
1032
3What's that? Martin Cunningham said.

1031
2Clatter of horsehoofs sounded from the air.
1032
3What's that? Martin Cunningham said.


1033
4All turned where they stood. John Wyse Nolan came down again.
1034
5 From the cool shadow of the doorway he saw the horses pass Parliament
1035
6street, ⧼their⧽their harness and glossy pasterns in sunlight shimmering. Gaily
7 they went
1036 past before his cool unfriendly>unfriendly< eyes, not quickly. In saddles of
8the leaders,
1037leaping leaders, rode outriders.
⸢CIn saddles of
8the leaders,
1037leaping leaders, rode outriders.C⸣

1038
9What was it⧼,⧽,? Martin Cunningham asked, as they went on up the
1039
10 staircase.
1040
11The lord lieutenantgeneral and general governor of Ireland, John Wyse
1041
12Nolan answered from the stairfoot.

1033
4All turned where they stood. John Wyse Nolan came down again.
1034
5 From the cool shadow of the doorway he saw the horses pass Parliament
1035
6street, ⧼their⧽their harness and glossy pasterns in sunlight shimmering. Gaily
7 they went
1036 past before his cool unfriendly>unfriendly< eyes, not quickly. In saddles of
8the leaders,
1037leaping leaders, rode outriders.
⸢CIn saddles of
8the leaders,
1037leaping leaders, rode outriders.C⸣

1038
9What was it⧼,⧽,? Martin Cunningham asked, as they went on up the
1039
10 staircase.
1040
11The lord lieutenantgeneral and general governor of Ireland, John Wyse
1041
12Nolan answered from the stairfoot.


1042
13


1043
14 As they trod across the thick carpet Buck Mulligan whispered
15 behind
1044 his ⸢1[hat]hat Panama Panama 1⸣ [hat]hat Panama Panama to Haines:
1045
16Parnell's brother. There in the corner.
As they trod across the thick carpet Buck Mulligan whispered
15 behind
1044 his ⸢1[hat]hat Panama Panama 1⸣ [hat]hat Panama Panama to Haines:
1045
16Parnell's brother. There in the corner.


1046
17They chose a small table near the window, opposite a longfaced man
1047
18 whose beard and gaze hung intently down on a chessboard.
1048
19Is that he? Haines asked, twisting round in his seat.
1049
20Yes, Mulligan said. That's John Howard, his brother, our city marshal.

1046
17They chose a small table near the window, opposite a longfaced man
1047
18 whose beard and gaze hung intently down on a chessboard.
1048
19Is that he? Haines asked, twisting round in his seat.
1049
20Yes, Mulligan said. That's John Howard, his brother, our city marshal.


1050
21John Howard Parnell translated a white bishop quietly and his
22 grey
1051 claw went up again to his forehead whereat it rested. An instant after,
23 under
1052 its screen, his eyes looked quickly, ghostbright, at his foe and fell
24 once more
1053 upon >the board.⧽the board. a working corner. a working corner. <the board.⧽the board. a working corner. a working corner.
1054
25I'll take a mélange, Haines said to the waitress.
1055
26Two mélanges, Buck Mulligan said. And bring us some scones and
27butter
1056and some cakes as well.

1050
21John Howard Parnell translated a white bishop quietly and his
22 grey
1051 claw went up again to his forehead whereat it rested. An instant after,
23 under
1052 its screen, his eyes looked quickly, ghostbright, at his foe and fell
24 once more
1053 upon >the board.⧽the board. a working corner. a working corner. <the board.⧽the board. a working corner. a working corner.
1054
25I'll take a mélange, Haines said to the waitress.
1055
26Two mélanges, Buck Mulligan said. And bring us some scones and
27butter
1056and some cakes as well.


1057
28When she had gone he said, laughing:
1058
29We call it D. B. C. because they have damn bad cakes. O, but you missed
1059
30 Dedalus on Hamlet.

1057
28When she had gone he said, laughing:
1058
29We call it D. B. C. because they have damn bad cakes. O, but you missed
1059
30 Dedalus on Hamlet.


1060
31Haines opened his newbought book.
1061
32I'm sorry, he said. Shakespeare is the happy huntingground of all minds
1062
33 that have lost their balance.

1060
31Haines opened his newbought book.
1061
32I'm sorry, he said. Shakespeare is the happy huntingground of all minds
1062
33 that have lost their balance.


1063
1The onelegged sailor growled at ⧼an⧽an the area of ⸢2[17]17 14 14 2⸣ [17]17 14 14 Nelson
2street:
1064
3England
expects .....

1063
1The onelegged sailor growled at ⧼an⧽an the area of ⸢2[17]17 14 14 2⸣ [17]17 14 14 Nelson
2street:
1064
3England
expects .....


1065
4 Buck ⧼Mulligan laughed⧽Mulligan laughed Mulligan's primrose waistcoat shook gaily
5 ⧼as he lau⧽as he lau to his laughter.
1066
6You should see him, he said, when his body loses its balance. Wandering
1067
7Aengus I call him.
1068
8I am sure he has an idée fixe, Haines said, pinching his chin thoughtfully
1069
9 with thumb and forefinger. Now I am speculating what it would be likely to
1070
10 be. Such persons always have.
Buck ⧼Mulligan laughed⧽Mulligan laughed Mulligan's primrose waistcoat shook gaily
5 ⧼as he lau⧽as he lau to his laughter.
1066
6You should see him, he said, when his body loses its balance. Wandering
1067
7Aengus I call him.
1068
8I am sure he has an idée fixe, Haines said, pinching his chin thoughtfully
1069
9 with thumb and forefinger. Now I am speculating what it would be likely to
1070
10 be. Such persons always have.


1071
11Buck Mulligan bent across the table gravely.
1072
12They drove his wits astray, he said, by visions of hell ⧼when he was a b⧽when he was a b.
13 He will never
1073 capture the Attic note. The note of Swinburne, of all poets,
14 the white death
1074 and the ruddy birth. That is his tragedy. He can never be a
15 poet. The joy of
1075 creation ....
1076
16Eternal punishment, Haines said, nodding curtly. I see. I tackled him this
1077
17 morning on belief. There was something on his mind, I saw. It's rather
1078 ⧼str⧽str
18 interesting because professor Pokorny of Vienna makes an interesting point
1079
19 out of that.

1071
11Buck Mulligan bent across the table gravely.
1072
12They drove his wits astray, he said, by visions of hell ⧼when he was a b⧽when he was a b.
13 He will never
1073 capture the Attic note. The note of Swinburne, of all poets,
14 the white death
1074 and the ruddy birth. That is his tragedy. He can never be a
15 poet. The joy of
1075 creation ....
1076
16Eternal punishment, Haines said, nodding curtly. I see. I tackled him this
1077
17 morning on belief. There was something on his mind, I saw. It's rather
1078 ⧼str⧽str
18 interesting because professor Pokorny of Vienna makes an interesting point
1079
19 out of that.


1080
20Buck Mulligan's watchful eyes saw the waitress come. He helped her
1081
21 to unload her tray.
1082
22He can find no trace of hell in ancient Irish myth, Haines said, amid the
1083
23 cheerful cups. The moral idea seems lacking, the sense of destiny, of
1084
24 retribution. Rather strange he should have just that fixed idea. Does he
1085
25 ⧼contribute⧽contribute write anything for your movement?

1080
20Buck Mulligan's watchful eyes saw the waitress come. He helped her
1081
21 to unload her tray.
1082
22He can find no trace of hell in ancient Irish myth, Haines said, amid the
1083
23 cheerful cups. The moral idea seems lacking, the sense of destiny, of
1084
24 retribution. Rather strange he should have just that fixed idea. Does he
1085
25 ⧼contribute⧽contribute write anything for your movement?


1086
26He sank two lumps of sugar deftly longwise through the whipped
1087
27 cream. Buck Mulligan slit a steaming scone in two and plastered butter over
1088
28 its smoking pith. He bit off a soft piece hungrily.
1089
29Ten years, he said, chewing and laughing. He is going to write something
1090
30 in ten years.
1091
31Seems a long way off, Haines said, thoughtfully lifting his spoon. Still, I
1092
32 shouldn't wonder if he did after all.

1086
26He sank two lumps of sugar deftly longwise through the whipped
1087
27 cream. Buck Mulligan slit a steaming scone in two and plastered butter over
1088
28 its smoking pith. He bit off a soft piece hungrily.
1089
29Ten years, he said, chewing and laughing. He is going to write something
1090
30 in ten years.
1091
31Seems a long way off, Haines said, thoughtfully lifting his spoon. Still, I
1092
32 shouldn't wonder if he did after all.


1093
33He tasted a spoonful from the creamy cone of his cup.
1094
34This is real Irish cream I take it, he said with forbearance. I don't want
35 to
1095 be imposed on.

1093
33He tasted a spoonful from the creamy cone of his cup.
1094
34This is real Irish cream I take it, he said with forbearance. I don't want
35 to
1095 be imposed on.


1096
36Elijah, skiff, light crumpled throwaway, sailed eastward by flanks
37 of
1097 ships and trawlers, amid an archipelago of corks,⸢1amid an archipelago of corks,1⸣ beyond new
1 Wapping
1098 street past Benson's ferry, and by the threemasted schooner
2 Rosevean from
1099Bridgwater with bricks.
>
1096
36Elijah, skiff, light crumpled throwaway, sailed eastward by flanks
37 of
1097 ships and trawlers, amid an archipelago of corks,⸢1amid an archipelago of corks,1⸣ beyond new
1 Wapping
1098 street past Benson's ferry, and by the threemasted schooner
2 Rosevean from
1099Bridgwater with bricks.<

1096
36Elijah, skiff, light crumpled throwaway, sailed eastward by flanks
37 of
1097 ships and trawlers, amid an archipelago of corks,⸢1amid an archipelago of corks,1⸣ beyond new
1 Wapping
1098 street past Benson's ferry, and by the threemasted schooner
2 Rosevean from
1099Bridgwater with bricks.
>
1096
36Elijah, skiff, light crumpled throwaway, sailed eastward by flanks
37 of
1097 ships and trawlers, amid an archipelago of corks,⸢1amid an archipelago of corks,1⸣ beyond new
1 Wapping
1098 street past Benson's ferry, and by the threemasted schooner
2 Rosevean from
1099Bridgwater with bricks.<


1100
3


1101
4 Almidano Artifoni walked past Holles street, past Sewell's yard.
1102
5 >Distantly behind⧽Distantly behind Behind Behind <Distantly behind⧽Distantly behind Behind Behind him Cashel Boyle O'Connor Fitzmaurice
6 Tisdall Farrell, with
1103 ⧼umbrella⧽umbrella stickumbrelladustcoat dangling, shunned
7 the lamp before ⸢2[Wilde's]Wilde's Mr Law Smith's Mr Law Smith's 2⸣ [Wilde's]Wilde's Mr Law Smith's Mr Law Smith's