Part: II


Episode 12: Cyclops



1
1I was just passing the time of day with old Troy of the D. M. P. at the
2
2 corner of Arbour hill there and be damned but a bloody sweep came along
3
3 and he near drove his gear into my eye. I turned around to let him have the
4
4 weight of my tongue when who should I see dodging along Stony Batter
5
5 only Joe Hynes.


6
6Lo, Joe, says I. How are you blowing? Did you see that bloody
7
7 chimneysweep near shove my eye out with his brush?


8
8Soot's luck, says Joe. Who's the old ballocks you were talking to?


9
9Old Troy, says I, was in the force. I'm on two minds not to give that
10
10 fellow in charge for obstructing the thoroughfare with his brooms and
11
11 ladders.


12
12What are you doing round those parts? says Joe.


13
13Devil a much, says I. There's a bloody big foxy thief beyond by the
14
14 garrison church at the corner of Chicken lane – old Troy was just giving
15
15 me a wrinkle about him – lifted any God's quantity of tea and sugar to pay
16
16 three bob a week said he had a farm in the county Down off a
17
17hop‐of‐my‐thumb by the name of Moses Herzog over there near
18
18 Heytesbury street.


19
19Circumcised? says Joe.


20
20Ay, says I. A bit off the top. An old plumber named Geraghty. I'm
21
21 hanging on to his taw now for the past fortnight and I can't get a penny out
22
22 of him.


23
23That the lay you're on now? says Joe.


24
24Ay, says I. How are the mighty fallen! Collector of bad and doubtful
25
25 debts. But that's the most notorious bloody robber you'd meet in a day's
26
26 walk and the face on him all pockmarks would hold a shower of rain. Tell
27
27him
, says he, if he dare if he dare I dare him, says he, and I doubledare him I dare him, says he, and I doubledare him if he dare if he dare I dare him, says he, and I doubledare him I dare him, says he, and I doubledare him to
28 send you round
28 here again
or if he does, or if he does, says he, I'll have him
29 summonsed up before the
29 court, so I will, for trading without a licence
. And
30 he after stuffing himself
30 till he's fit to burst. Jesus, I had to laugh at the
1 little jewy getting his ⧼rag⧽rag shirt
31 out. He drink me my teas. He eat me my
2 sugars.
⸢1[ Why ] Why Because Because 1⸣ [ Why ] Why Because Because he no pay me my
32 ⸢B[ moneys. ] moneys. moneys? moneys? B⸣ [ moneys. ] moneys. moneys? moneys?


33
3For nonperishable goods bought of Moses Herzog, of 13 Saint
34
4 Kevin's parade in the city of Dublin, Wood quay ward, merchant,
35
5 hereinafter called the vendor, and sold and delivered to Michael E.
36
6 Geraghty, esquire, of 29 Arbour hill in the city of Dublin, Arran quay ward,
37
7 gentleman, hereinafter called the purchaser, videlicet, five pounds
38
8 avoirdupois of first choice tea at three shillings and no penceand no pence per pound
39
9 avoirdupois and three stone avoirdupois of sugar, crushed crystal, at
40
10threepence per pound avoirdupois, the said purchaser debtor to the said
41
11 vendor of one pound five shillings and sixpence sterling for value received
42
12 which amount shall be paid by said purchaser to said vendor in weekly
43
13 instalments every seven calendar days of three shillings and no pence
44
14 sterling: and the said nonperishable goods shall not be pawned or pledged
45
15 or sold or otherwise alienated by the said purchaser but shall be and remain
46
16 and be held to be the sole and exclusive property of the said vendor to be
47
17 disposed of at his good will and pleasure until the said amount shall have
48
18 been duly paid by the said purchaser to the said vendor in the manner
49
19 herein set forth as this day hereby agreed between the said vendor, his heirs,
50
20 successors, trustees and assigns of the one part and the said purchaser, his
51
21 heirs, successors, trustees and assigns of the other part.


52
22Are you a strict t. t.? says Joe.
53


23Not taking anything between drinks, says I.


54
24What about paying our respects to our friend? says Joe.


55
25Who? says I. Sure, he's ⧼up⧽up out in John of God's off his head, poor man.


56
26Drinking his own stuff? says Joe.
57


27Ay, says I. Whisky and water on the brain.


58
28Come around to Barney Kiernan's, says Joe. I want to see the citizen.


59
29Barney mavourneen's be it, says I. Anything strange or wonderful, Joe?


60
30Not a word, says Joe. I was up at that meeting in the City Arms.


61
31What was that, Joe? says I.


62
32Cattle traders, says Joe, about the foot and mouth disease. I want to give
63
33 the citizen the hard word about it.


64
34So we went around by the Linenhall barracks and the back of the
65
35 courthouse talking of one thing or another. Decent fellow Joe when he has
66
36 it but sure like that he never has it. Jesus, I couldn't get over that bloody
67
1 foxy ⸢C[Geraghty.]Geraghty. Geraghty, the daylight robber. Geraghty, the daylight robber. C⸣ [Geraghty.]Geraghty. Geraghty, the daylight robber. Geraghty, the daylight robber. For trading without a
2 licence, says he.


68
3In Inisfail the fair there lies a land, the land of holy Michan. There
69
4 rises a watchtower beheld of men afar. There sleep the mighty dead as in
70
5 life they slept, warriors and princes of high renown. A pleasant land it is in
71
6 sooth of murmuring waters, fishful streams where sport the gurnard, the
72
7 plaice, the roach,⸢2the roach,2⸣ the halibut, the gibbed haddock, the grilse, the dab, the
73
8brill,
⸢1the gibbed haddock, the grilse, the dab, the
73
8brill,1⸣
the flounder.⧽flounder. flounder, the pollock flounder, the pollock flounder.⧽flounder. flounder, the pollock flounder, the pollock   , the mixed coarse⸢2coarse2⸣ fish
9generally
⸢1, the mixed coarse⸢2coarse2⸣ fish
9generally1⸣
and other
74 denizens of the aqueous kingdom too numerous to be
10 enumerated. In the
75 mild breezes of the west and of the east the lofty trees
11 wave in different
76 directions their firstclass foliage, the wafty⸢4wafty4⸣ sycamore, the
12 Lebanonian cedar,
77 the exalted planetree, the eugenic⸢4eugenic4⸣ eucalyptus and other
13 ornaments of the
78 arboreal world with which that region is thoroughly well
14 supplied. Lovely
79 maidens sit in close proximity to the roots of the lovelylovely
15 trees singing the
80 most lovely songs while they play with all kinds of lovely
16 objects as for
81 example golden ingots, silvery fishes, crans of herrings,
17drafts of eels,
82codlings,
⸢Ccrans of herrings,
17drafts of eels,
82codlings, C⸣
creels of fingerlings,⸢5creels of fingerlings,5⸣ purple seagems and
18 playful insects. And
83 heroes voyage from afar ⧼too⧽too to woo them, from
19Eblana to Slievemargy, the
84peerless princes of unfettered Munster and of
20Connacht the just and of
85smooth sleek Leinster and of Cruachan's land and
21of Armagh the splendid
86and of the noble district of Boyle, princes,
⸢2from
19Eblana to Slievemargy, the
84peerless princes of unfettered Munster and of
20Connacht the just and of
85smooth sleek Leinster and of Cruachan's land and
21of Armagh the splendid
86and of the noble district of Boyle, princes,2⸣
the sons
22 of kings.


87
23And there rises a shining palace whose ⸢B[crytally ]crytally crystal crystal B⸣ [crytally ]crytally crystal crystal glittering
24 roof is seen
88 by mariners who traverse the extensive sea in barks built
25expressly
⸢1
25expressly1⸣
for that
89purpose
built
25expressly
⸢1
25expressly1⸣
for that
89purpose
, and thither come all herds and fatlings andfatlings and
26firstfruits of that land
90 for O'Connell Fitzsimon takes toll of them, a
27 chieftain descended from
91 chieftains. Thither the extremely large wains
28 bring foison of the fields,
92 flaskets of cauliflowers, floats of spinach,⸢C flaskets of cauliflowers, floats of spinach,C⸣
29pineapple chunks, ⧼trays of⧽trays of Rangoon
93beans, strikes of tomatoes,⸢4strikes of tomatoes,4⸣ drums
30of figs, drills of Swedes,
⸢1
29pineapple chunks, ⧼trays of⧽trays of Rangoon
93beans, strikes of tomatoes,⸢4strikes of tomatoes,4⸣ drums
30of figs, drills of Swedes,1⸣
spherical
94 potatoes and tallies of⸢Ctallies ofC⸣ iridescent ⸢C[kale]kale
31 kale, York and Savoy,

31 kale, York and Savoy,
C⸣
[kale]kale
31 kale, York and Savoy,

31 kale, York and Savoy,
and trays of⸢1trays of1⸣ onions,
95 pearls of the earth,
32and punnets of mushrooms⧼,⧽,
⸢2
32and punnets of mushrooms⧼,⧽, 2⸣
and custard marrows and
96 fat⸢2 fat2⸣ vetches
33and ⸢2[rape]rape ⸢4[rape and bere]rape and bere bere and rape bere and rape 4⸣ [rape and bere]rape and bere bere and rape bere and rape ⸢4[rape and bere]rape and bere bere and rape bere and rape 4⸣ [rape and bere]rape and bere bere and rape bere and rape 2⸣ [rape]rape ⸢4[rape and bere]rape and bere bere and rape bere and rape 4⸣ [rape and bere]rape and bere bere and rape bere and rape ⸢4[rape and bere]rape and bere bere and rape bere and rape 4⸣ [rape and bere]rape and bere bere and rape bere and rape
⸢Cand custard marrows and
96 fat⸢2 fat2⸣ vetches
33and ⸢2[rape]rape ⸢4[rape and bere]rape and bere bere and rape bere and rape 4⸣ [rape and bere]rape and bere bere and rape bere and rape ⸢4[rape and bere]rape and bere bere and rape bere and rape 4⸣ [rape and bere]rape and bere bere and rape bere and rape 2⸣ [rape]rape ⸢4[rape and bere]rape and bere bere and rape bere and rape 4⸣ [rape and bere]rape and bere bere and rape bere and rape ⸢4[rape and bere]rape and bere bere and rape bere and rape 4⸣ [rape and bere]rape and bere bere and rape bere and rape C⸣
and ⸢5[red, green, yellow,
34brown, russet, sweet, big, bitter, ripe,]
red, green, yellow,
34brown, russet, sweet, big, bitter, ripe,
red green yellow brown russet sweet
35big
97bitter ripe
red green yellow brown russet sweet
35big
97bitter ripe
5⸣
[red, green, yellow,
34brown, russet, sweet, big, bitter, ripe,]
red, green, yellow,
34brown, russet, sweet, big, bitter, ripe,
red green yellow brown russet sweet
35big
97bitter ripe
red green yellow brown russet sweet
35big
97bitter ripe
pomellated apples and chips of strawberries and⸢5chips of strawberries and5⸣ sieves of
98
36gooseberries, pulpy and pelurious,
⸢Cand chips of strawberries and⸢5chips of strawberries and5⸣ sieves of
98
36gooseberries, pulpy and pelurious,C⸣
and strawberries fit for princes and
99
37 raspberries from their canes.


100
1I
dare him, says he, and I doubledare him. Come out here,
2Geraghty,
101you notorious bloody hill and dale robber!
⸢CCome out here,
2Geraghty,
101you notorious bloody hill and dale robber!C⸣


102
3And ⸢C[thither]thither by that way by that way C⸣ [thither]thither by that way by that way wend the herds innumerable of ⸢1[bellwethers,]bellwethers,
4 bellwethers and
103flushed ewes
⸢2and
103flushed ewes2⸣
and shearling

4 bellwethers and
103flushed ewes
⸢2and
103flushed ewes2⸣
and shearling
1⸣
[bellwethers,]bellwethers,
4 bellwethers and
103flushed ewes
⸢2and
103flushed ewes2⸣
and shearling

4 bellwethers and
103flushed ewes
⸢2and
103flushed ewes2⸣
and shearling
rams and
5lambs and stubble geese⸢2and stubble geese2⸣ and mediummedium
104 ⧼ stears⧽ stears steers and roaring
6mares
⸢2and roaring
6mares2⸣
and polled calves ⧼and Angus heifers⧽and Angus heifers and longwools and storesheep
105
7and Cuffe's prime springers
⸢1and mediummedium
104 ⧼ stears⧽ stears steers and roaring
6mares
⸢2and roaring
6mares2⸣
and polled calves ⧼and Angus heifers⧽and Angus heifers and longwools and storesheep
105
7and Cuffe's prime springers1⸣
and culls and sowpigs and baconhogs⸢1and sowpigs and baconhogs1⸣ and
8the
106various different varieties of highly distinguished swine and Angus⸢1Angus1⸣
9heifers
107and polly⸢1polly1⸣ bullocks of immaculate pedigree together with prime
10premiated
108 ⸢1[cows]cows milchcows milchcows 1⸣ [cows]cows milchcows milchcows and ⸢2[beeves. And ]beeves. And beeves: and beeves: and 2⸣ [beeves. And ]beeves. And beeves: and beeves: and there is
11ever heard ⸢1[trampling ⧼and⧽and ]trampling ⧼and⧽and a trampling, a trampling, 1⸣ [trampling ⧼and⧽and ]trampling ⧼and⧽and a trampling, a trampling, cackling,
109roaring,
⸢2cackling,
109roaring,2⸣
lowing,
12bleating, bellowing, rumbling, grunting, champing,
110chewing, of sheep and
13pigs and
⸢C ⸢1[bellwethers,]bellwethers,
4 bellwethers and
103flushed ewes
⸢2and
103flushed ewes2⸣
and shearling

4 bellwethers and
103flushed ewes
⸢2and
103flushed ewes2⸣
and shearling
1⸣
[bellwethers,]bellwethers,
4 bellwethers and
103flushed ewes
⸢2and
103flushed ewes2⸣
and shearling

4 bellwethers and
103flushed ewes
⸢2and
103flushed ewes2⸣
and shearling
rams and
5lambs and stubble geese⸢2and stubble geese2⸣ and mediummedium
104 ⧼ stears⧽ stears steers and roaring
6mares
⸢2and roaring
6mares2⸣
and polled calves ⧼and Angus heifers⧽and Angus heifers and longwools and storesheep
105
7and Cuffe's prime springers
⸢1and mediummedium
104 ⧼ stears⧽ stears steers and roaring
6mares
⸢2and roaring
6mares2⸣
and polled calves ⧼and Angus heifers⧽and Angus heifers and longwools and storesheep
105
7and Cuffe's prime springers1⸣
and culls and sowpigs and baconhogs⸢1and sowpigs and baconhogs1⸣ and
8the
106various different varieties of highly distinguished swine and Angus⸢1Angus1⸣
9heifers
107and polly⸢1polly1⸣ bullocks of immaculate pedigree together with prime
10premiated
108 ⸢1[cows]cows milchcows milchcows 1⸣ [cows]cows milchcows milchcows and ⸢2[beeves. And ]beeves. And beeves: and beeves: and 2⸣ [beeves. And ]beeves. And beeves: and beeves: and there is
11ever heard ⸢1[trampling ⧼and⧽and ]trampling ⧼and⧽and a trampling, a trampling, 1⸣ [trampling ⧼and⧽and ]trampling ⧼and⧽and a trampling, a trampling, cackling,
109roaring,
⸢2cackling,
109roaring,2⸣
lowing,
12bleating, bellowing, rumbling, grunting, champing,
110chewing, of sheep and
13pigs andC⸣
heavyhooved kine from pasturelands of
111Lusk and Rush and
14 Carrickmines and from the streamy vales of ⸢1[Thomond]Thomond Thomond,
112from
15M‘Gillicuddy's reeks the inaccessible and lordly Shannon the
113
16unfathomable,
Thomond,
112from
15M‘Gillicuddy's reeks the inaccessible and lordly Shannon the
113
16unfathomable,
1⸣
[Thomond]Thomond Thomond,
112from
15M‘Gillicuddy's reeks the inaccessible and lordly Shannon the
113
16unfathomable,
Thomond,
112from
15M‘Gillicuddy's reeks the inaccessible and lordly Shannon the
113
16unfathomable,
and from the gentle declivities of 🕮 the place of the race of
114
17 Kiar, their udders distended with superabundance of milk and butts of⸢(C)butts of(C)⸣
115
18 butter and rennets of cheese and farmer's firkins⸢(C)and farmer's firkins(C)⸣ and targets of lamb⸢4and targets of lamb4⸣
19and
116crannocks of corn
⸢2
19and
116crannocks of corn2⸣
and oblong ⸢(C)[eggs,]eggs, eggs in great hundreds, eggs in great hundreds, (C)⸣ [eggs,]eggs, eggs in great hundreds, eggs in great hundreds,
20 various in size, the
117 agate with the dun.


118
21So we turned into Barney Kiernan's and there, sure enough, was the
119
22 citizen [1as large as life]as large as life up in the corner having a greatgreat confab with
23 himself and that bloody
120 mangy mongrel, Garryowen, and he waiting for
24 what the sky would drop
121 in the way of drink.


122
25There he is, says I, in his gloryhole, with his cruiskeen lawn and his⸢1cruiskeen lawn and his1⸣
26 load
123 of papers,
with his cruiskeen lawn and his⸢1cruiskeen lawn and his1⸣
26 load
123 of papers,
working for the cause.


124
27The bloody mongrel let a grouse out of him would give you the
125
28 creeps. Be a corporal work of mercy if someone would take the life of that
126
29 bloody dog. I'm told for a fact he ate a good part of the breeches off a
127
30 constabulary man in Santry that came round one time with a blue paper
128
31 about a licence.


129
32Stand and deliver, says he.
130


33That's all right, citizen, says Joe. Friends here.


131
34Pass, friends, says he.


132
35Then he rubs his hand in his eye and says he:


133
36What's your opinion of the times?


134
1Doing the ⸢1[rapparee touch⧽touch touch⧽touch .]rapparee touch⧽touch touch⧽touch . rapparee and Rory of the hill. rapparee and Rory of the hill. 1⸣ [rapparee touch⧽touch touch⧽touch .]rapparee touch⧽touch touch⧽touch . rapparee and Rory of the hill. rapparee and Rory of the hill. But,
2 begob, Joe was equal to
135 the occasion.
136


3I think the markets are on a rise, says he, sliding his hand down his fork.


137
4So begob the citizen claps his paw on his knee and he says:


138
5Foreign wars is the cause of it.


139
6And says Joe, sticking his thumb in his pocket:


140
7It's the Russians wish to tyrannise.


141
8Arrah, give over your bloody codding, Joe, says I. I've a thirst on me I
142
9 wouldn't sell for half a crown.


143
10Give it a name, citizen, says Joe.


144
11Wine of the country, says he.


145
12What's yours? says Joe.
146


13Ditto MacAnaspey, says I.


147
14Three pints, Terry, says Joe. And how's the old heart, citizen? says he.


148
15Never better, a chara, says he. What Garry? Are we going to win? Eh?


149
16And with that he took the bloody old towser by the scruff of the neck
150
17 and, by Jesus, he near throttled him.


151
18The figure seated on a large boulder at the foot of a round tower⸢2at the foot of a round tower2⸣
152
19 was that of a ⸢5[broadshouldered, deepchested, stronglimbed, frankeyed,
20redhaired, freely freckled,freely freckled, shaggybearded, widemouthed, largenosed,
21longheaded, deepvoiced, barekneed, brawnyhanded, hairylegged,
22ruddyfaced,]
broadshouldered, deepchested, stronglimbed, frankeyed,
20redhaired, freely freckled,freely freckled, shaggybearded, widemouthed, largenosed,
21longheaded, deepvoiced, barekneed, brawnyhanded, hairylegged,
22ruddyfaced,
broadshouldered deepchested stronglimbed frankeyed
153
23redhaired freelyfreckled shaggybearded widemouthed largenosed
154
24longheaded deepvoiced barekneed brawnyhanded hairylegged
25ruddyfaced
broadshouldered deepchested stronglimbed frankeyed
153
23redhaired freelyfreckled shaggybearded widemouthed largenosed
154
24longheaded deepvoiced barekneed brawnyhanded hairylegged
25ruddyfaced
5⸣
[broadshouldered, deepchested, stronglimbed, frankeyed,
20redhaired, freely freckled,freely freckled, shaggybearded, widemouthed, largenosed,
21longheaded, deepvoiced, barekneed, brawnyhanded, hairylegged,
22ruddyfaced,]
broadshouldered, deepchested, stronglimbed, frankeyed,
20redhaired, freely freckled,freely freckled, shaggybearded, widemouthed, largenosed,
21longheaded, deepvoiced, barekneed, brawnyhanded, hairylegged,
22ruddyfaced,
broadshouldered deepchested stronglimbed frankeyed
153
23redhaired freelyfreckled shaggybearded widemouthed largenosed
154
24longheaded deepvoiced barekneed brawnyhanded hairylegged
25ruddyfaced
broadshouldered deepchested stronglimbed frankeyed
153
23redhaired freelyfreckled shaggybearded widemouthed largenosed
154
24longheaded deepvoiced barekneed brawnyhanded hairylegged
25ruddyfaced

155 sinewyarmed hero. From shoulder to shoulder he measured
26 several ells and
156 his rocklike mountainous⸢2mountainous2⸣ knees were covered, as was
27 likewise the rest of his
157 body wherever visible, with a strong growth of tawny
28 bristly⧽bristly prickly prickly bristly⧽bristly prickly prickly hair in hue
158 and toughness similar to the mountain gorse
29 ( Ulex Europaeus Europaeus Europeus Ulex Europaeus Europaeus Europeus Ulex Europaeus Europaeus Europeus Ulex Europaeus Europaeus Europeus ). The
159 widewinged nostrils, from
30 which bristles of the same tawny hue projected,
160 were of such capaciousness
31 that within their cavernous obscurity the
161 fieldlark might easily have lodged
32 her nest. The eyes in which a tear and a
162 smile strove ever for the mastery
33 were of the ⸢1[dimension]dimension dimensions dimensions 1⸣ [dimension]dimension dimensions dimensions of a goodsized
163 cauliflower. A
34 powerful current of warm breath issued at regular intervals
164 from the
35 profound cavity of his mouth while in rhythmic resonance the
165 loud strong
36 hale reverberations of his formidable heart thundered
166 rumblingly causing
1 the ⸢2[ground and the lofty]ground and the lofty ground, the summit of the lofty tower and the
2still
167loftier
ground, the summit of the lofty tower and the
2still
167loftier
2⸣
[ground and the lofty]ground and the lofty ground, the summit of the lofty tower and the
2still
167loftier
ground, the summit of the lofty tower and the
2still
167loftier
walls of the cave to vibrate and tremble.


168
3He wore a long unsleeved garment of recently flayed oxhide reaching
169
4 to the knees in a loose kilt and this was bound about his middle by a girdle
170
5 of plaited straw and rushes. Beneath this he wore trews of deerskin, roughly
171
6 stitched with gut. His nether extremities were encased in high Balbriggan⸢4Balbriggan4⸣
172
7 buskins dyed in lichen purple, the feet being shod with brogues of salted
173
8 cowhide laced with the windpipe of the same beast. From his girdle hung a
174
9 row of seastones which jangled at every movement of his portentous frame
175
10 and on these were graven with rude yet striking art the tribal images of
176
11 many Irish⸢5Irish5⸣ heroes and heroines⸢5and heroines5⸣ of antiquity, Cuchulin, Conn of
12 hundred
177 battles, Niall of nine hostages, Brian of Kincora, the ardri
13 Malachi, Art
178 MacMurragh, Shane O'Neill, Father John Murphy, Owen
14 Roe, Patrick
179 Sarsfield, Red Hugh O'Donnell, Red Jim MacDermott,
15Soggarth Eoghan
180O'Growney, Michael Dwyer, Francy Higgins, Henry
16Joy M‘Cracken,
181 Goliath, Horace Wheatley, Thomas Conneff, Peg
17 Woffington, the Village
182 Blacksmith,
Goliath, Horace Wheatley, Thomas Conneff, Peg
17 Woffington, the Village
182 Blacksmith,
Captain Moonlight, Captain Boycott,
18Dante Alighieri,
183Christopher Columbus, S. Fursa, S. Brendan, Marshal
19MacMahon,
184Charlemagne, Theobald Wolfe Tone, the Mother of the
20 Maccabees, the Last
185 of the Mohicans, the Rose of Castile, the Man for
21 Galway,
the Mother of the
20 Maccabees, the Last
185 of the Mohicans, the Rose of Castile, the Man for
21 Galway,
The Man that
186Broke the Bank at Monte Carlo, The Man in the
22 Gap,
The Man in the
22 Gap,
The Woman Who
187Didn't,
⸢7The Man that
186Broke the Bank at Monte Carlo, The Man in the
22 Gap,
The Man in the
22 Gap,
The Woman Who
187Didn't,7⸣
Benjamin Franklin, Napoleon Bonaparte,
23John L. Sullivan,
188 Cleopatra, Savourneen Deelish, Cleopatra, Savourneen Deelish, Julius Caesar,
24Paracelsus, sir Thomas
189Lipton, William Tell, Michelangelo Hayes,
25Muhammad, the Bride of
190 Lammermoor, Peter the Hermit, Peter the
26 Packer, Dark Rosaleen, Patrick
191 W.W. Shakespeare, Brian Confucius,
27Murtagh Gutenberg, Patricio
192Velasquez, Captain Nemo, Tristan and
28Isolde, the first Prince of Wales,
⸢7Brian Confucius,
27Murtagh Gutenberg, Patricio
192Velasquez, Captain Nemo, Tristan and
28Isolde, the first Prince of Wales,7⸣

193 Thomas Cook and Son, the Bold Soldier
29 Boy, Arrah na Pogue, Dick
194 Turpin, Ludwig Beethoven, the Colleen Bawn,
30 Waddler Healy, Angus the
195 Culdee, Dolly Mount, Sidney Parade, Ben
31 Howth,

25Muhammad, the Bride of
190 Lammermoor, Peter the Hermit, Peter the
26 Packer, Dark Rosaleen, Patrick
191 W.W. Shakespeare, Brian Confucius,
27Murtagh Gutenberg, Patricio
192Velasquez, Captain Nemo, Tristan and
28Isolde, the first Prince of Wales,
⸢7Brian Confucius,
27Murtagh Gutenberg, Patricio
192Velasquez, Captain Nemo, Tristan and
28Isolde, the first Prince of Wales,7⸣

193 Thomas Cook and Son, the Bold Soldier
29 Boy, Arrah na Pogue, Dick
194 Turpin, Ludwig Beethoven, the Colleen Bawn,
30 Waddler Healy, Angus the
195 Culdee, Dolly Mount, Sidney Parade, Ben
31 Howth,
Valentine Greatrakes,
196Adam and Eve, Arthur Wellesley, Boss
32Croker, Herodotus, Jack the
197 Giantkiller,
Jack the
197 Giantkiller,
Gautama Buddha, Lady
33Godiva, The Lily of Killarney, Balor
198of the Evil Eye, the Queen of Sheba,
⸢7Lady
33Godiva, The Lily of Killarney, Balor
198of the Evil Eye, the Queen of Sheba,7⸣

34Acky Nagle, Joe Nagle, Alessandro
199Volta, Jeremiah O'Donovan Rossa,
⸢5Red Jim MacDermott,
15Soggarth Eoghan
180O'Growney, Michael Dwyer, Francy Higgins, Henry
16Joy M‘Cracken,
181 Goliath, Horace Wheatley, Thomas Conneff, Peg
17 Woffington, the Village
182 Blacksmith,
Goliath, Horace Wheatley, Thomas Conneff, Peg
17 Woffington, the Village
182 Blacksmith,
Captain Moonlight, Captain Boycott,
18Dante Alighieri,
183Christopher Columbus, S. Fursa, S. Brendan, Marshal
19MacMahon,
184Charlemagne, Theobald Wolfe Tone, the Mother of the
20 Maccabees, the Last
185 of the Mohicans, the Rose of Castile, the Man for
21 Galway,
the Mother of the
20 Maccabees, the Last
185 of the Mohicans, the Rose of Castile, the Man for
21 Galway,
The Man that
186Broke the Bank at Monte Carlo, The Man in the
22 Gap,
The Man in the
22 Gap,
The Woman Who
187Didn't,
⸢7The Man that
186Broke the Bank at Monte Carlo, The Man in the
22 Gap,
The Man in the
22 Gap,
The Woman Who
187Didn't,7⸣
Benjamin Franklin, Napoleon Bonaparte,
23John L. Sullivan,
188 Cleopatra, Savourneen Deelish, Cleopatra, Savourneen Deelish, Julius Caesar,
24Paracelsus, sir Thomas
189Lipton, William Tell, Michelangelo Hayes,
25Muhammad, the Bride of
190 Lammermoor, Peter the Hermit, Peter the
26 Packer, Dark Rosaleen, Patrick
191 W.W. Shakespeare, Brian Confucius,
27Murtagh Gutenberg, Patricio
192Velasquez, Captain Nemo, Tristan and
28Isolde, the first Prince of Wales,
⸢7Brian Confucius,
27Murtagh Gutenberg, Patricio
192Velasquez, Captain Nemo, Tristan and
28Isolde, the first Prince of Wales,7⸣

193 Thomas Cook and Son, the Bold Soldier
29 Boy, Arrah na Pogue, Dick
194 Turpin, Ludwig Beethoven, the Colleen Bawn,
30 Waddler Healy, Angus the
195 Culdee, Dolly Mount, Sidney Parade, Ben
31 Howth,

25Muhammad, the Bride of
190 Lammermoor, Peter the Hermit, Peter the
26 Packer, Dark Rosaleen, Patrick
191 W.W. Shakespeare, Brian Confucius,
27Murtagh Gutenberg, Patricio
192Velasquez, Captain Nemo, Tristan and
28Isolde, the first Prince of Wales,
⸢7Brian Confucius,
27Murtagh Gutenberg, Patricio
192Velasquez, Captain Nemo, Tristan and
28Isolde, the first Prince of Wales,7⸣

193 Thomas Cook and Son, the Bold Soldier
29 Boy, Arrah na Pogue, Dick
194 Turpin, Ludwig Beethoven, the Colleen Bawn,
30 Waddler Healy, Angus the
195 Culdee, Dolly Mount, Sidney Parade, Ben
31 Howth,
Valentine Greatrakes,
196Adam and Eve, Arthur Wellesley, Boss
32Croker, Herodotus, Jack the
197 Giantkiller,
Jack the
197 Giantkiller,
Gautama Buddha, Lady
33Godiva, The Lily of Killarney, Balor
198of the Evil Eye, the Queen of Sheba,
⸢7Lady
33Godiva, The Lily of Killarney, Balor
198of the Evil Eye, the Queen of Sheba,7⸣

34Acky Nagle, Joe Nagle, Alessandro
199Volta, Jeremiah O'Donovan Rossa, 5⸣

35 Don Philip O'Sullivan Beare. A
200 couched⸢2 couched2⸣ spear of acuminated granite
36 rested by him while at his feet reposed
201 a savage animal of the canine tribe
37 whose stertorous gasps announced that
202 he was sunk in uneasy slumber, a
1 supposition confirmed by hoarse growls
203 and spasmodic movements which
2 his master repressed from time to time by
204tranquilising blows of a mighty
3 cudgel rudely fashioned out of paleolithic
205 stone.


206
4So anyhow Terry brought the three pints Joe was standing and begob
207
5 the sight nearly left my eyes when I saw him land out a quid. O, as true as
208
6 I'm telling you. A goodlooking sovereign.


209
7And there's more where that came from, says he.


210
8Were you robbing ⸢(B)[a]a the the (B)⸣ [a]a the the poorbox, Joe? says I.


211
9Sweat of my brow, says Joe. 'Twas the prudent member gave me the
212
10 wheeze.


213
11I saw him before I met you, says I, sloping around by Pill lane and
12Greek
214street
⸢1and
12Greek
214street1⸣
with his cod's eye counting up all the guts of the fish.


215
13Who comes through Michan's land, bedight in sable armour?
216
14 O'Bloom, the son of Rory: it is he. Impervious to fear is Rory's son: he of
217
15 the prudent soul.


218
16For the old woman of Prince's street, says the citizen, the subsidised
219
17 organ. The pledgebound party on the floor of the house.The pledgebound party on the floor of the house. And look at this
220
18 blasted rag, ⧼a⧽a says he. (C) He had a pile of paper, on the barrel beside
19 him.⧽
He had a pile of paper, on the barrel beside
19 him.
He had a pile of paper, on the barrel beside
19 him.⧽
He had a pile of paper, on the barrel beside
19 him.
(C) ⸢(C)[—Look]—Look Look Look (C)⸣ [—Look]—Look Look Look at this, says he. The Irish Independent, if
20 you
221 please, founded by Parnell to be the workingman's friend. Listen to
21 the
222 births and deaths in the Irish all for Ireland Independent, and I'll thank ⸢4[you,]you,
22 you

22 you
4⸣
[you,]you,
22 you

22 you

223 and the marriages.


224
23And he starts reading them out:


225
24Gordon, Barnfield crescent, Exeter; Redmayne of Iffley, Saint Anne's on
226
25Sea: the wife of William T Redmayne of a son. How's that, eh? ⧼Playwood
26 and Ridsdale,⧽
Playwood
26 and Ridsdale,
Wright and
227 Flint, Vincent and Gillett to Rotha Marion
27 daughter of Rosa and the late
228 George Alfred Gillett, 179 Clapham road,
28 Stockwell, Playwood and
229 Ridsdale at Saint Jude's, Kensington by the very
29 reverend Dr Forrest, dean
230 of Worcester. Eh? Deaths. Bristow, at ⸢1[whitehorse ]whitehorse
30 Whitehall

30 Whitehall
1⸣
[whitehorse ]whitehorse
30 Whitehall

30 Whitehall
lane, London: ⸢1[Cann, ]Cann, Carr, Carr, 1⸣ [Cann, ]Cann, Carr, Carr, Stoke
231
31Newington, of gastritis and heart disease: Cockburn, at the Moat house,
232
32 Chepstow ...


233
33I know that fellow, says Joe, from bitter experience.


234
34Cockburn. Dimsey, wife of David Dimsey, late of the admiralty: Miller,
235
35 Tottenham, aged eightyfive: Welsh, June 12, at 35 Canning street,
236
36 Liverpool, Isabella Helen. How's that for a national press, ⸢5[eh?]eh? eh, my
37brown
237son!
eh, my
37brown
237son!
5⸣
[eh?]eh? eh, my
37brown
237son!
eh, my
37brown
237son!
How's that for Martin Murphy, the Bantry jobber⧼!⧽!?


238
1Ah, well, says Joe, handing round the boose. Thanks be to God they had
239
2 the start of us. Drink that, citizen.


240
3I will, says he, honourable person.
241


4Health, Joe, says I. And all down the form.⸢(C)And all down the form.(C)⸣


242
5Ah! Ow! Don't be talking! I was blue mouldy for the want of that
243
6 pint. Declare to God I could hear it hit the pit of my stomach with a click.


244
7And lo, as they quaffed their cup of joy, a godlike messenger came
245 ⸢4[running]running
8 swiftly

8 swiftly
4⸣
[running]running
8 swiftly

8 swiftly
in, radiant as the eye of heaven, a comely youth and
9 behind him
246 there passed an elder of noble gait and countenance, bearing the
10 sacred
247 scrolls of law and with him his lady wife a dame of peerless lineage,
11 fairest
248 of her race.


249
12Little Alf Bergan popped in round the door and hid behind Barney's
250
13 snug, squeezed up with the laughing. And who was sitting up there in the
251
14 corner that I hadn't seen snoring drunk blind to the worldblind to the world only Bob
15 Doran.
252 I didn't know what was up and Alf kept making signs out of the
16 door. And
253 begob what was it only that bloody old pantaloon Denis Breen in
17 his
254bathslippers with two bloody big books tucked under his oxter and the
18 wife
255 hotfoot after him, unfortunate wretched woman, trotting like a poodle.
19 I
256 thought Alf would split.


257
20Look at him, says he. Breen. He's traipsing all round Dublin with a
258
21 postcard someone sent him with U. p: up on it to take a li ...


259
22And he doubled up.


260
23Take a what? says I.
261


24Libel action, says he, for ten thousand pounds.


262
25O hell! says I.


263
26The bloody mongrel began to growl that'd put the fear of God in
27you
⸢1that'd put the fear of God in
27you1⸣

264 seeing something was up but the citizen gave him a kick in the ribs.
28 [5Begob, he wakened Bob Doran anyhow.]Begob, he wakened Bob Doran anyhow. [5Begob, he wakened Bob Doran anyhow.]Begob, he wakened Bob Doran anyhow.
265


29Bi
i dho husht, says he.


266
30Who? says Joe.


267
31Breen, says Alf. He was in John Henry Menton's and then he went round
268
32 to Collis and Ward's and then Tom Rochford met him and sent him round
269
33 to the subsheriff's for a lark. O God, I've a pain laughing. U. p: up. The
270
34 long fellow gave him an eye as good as a process and now the bloody old
271
35 lunatic is gone round to Green street to look for a G man.


272
36When is that hanging coming off⧽that hanging coming off long John going to hang long John going to hang that hanging coming off⧽that hanging coming off long John going to hang long John going to hang that
37 fellow
that
37 fellow
in Mountjoy? says Joe.


273
1Bergan, says Bob Doran, waking up. Is that Alf Bergan?


274
2Yes, says Alf. Hanging? Wait till I show you. Here, Terry, give us a ⸢5[pony of stout.]pony of stout.
3 pony.

3 pony.
5⸣
[pony of stout.]pony of stout.
3 pony.

3 pony.

275 That bloody old fool! Ten thousand pounds. You
4 should have seen long
276 John's eye. U. p ....


277
5And he started laughing.


278
6Who are you laughing at? says Bob DoranDoran. Is that Bergan?


279
7Hurry up, Terry boy, says ⸢5[Alf , with the stout, with the stout.]Alf , with the stout, with the stout. Alf. Alf. 5⸣ [Alf , with the stout, with the stout.]Alf , with the stout, with the stout. Alf. Alf.


280
8Terence O'Ryan heard him and straightway brought him a crystal
281
9 cup full of the foamy ebon ale which the noble twin brothers Bungiveagh
282
10 and Bungardilaun brew ever in their divine alevats, cunning as the sons of
283
11 deathless Leda. For they garner the succulent berries of the hop and mass
284
12 and sift and bruise and brew them and they mix therewith sour juices and
285
13 bring the must to the sacred fire and cease not night or day from their toil,
286
14 those cunning brothers, lords of the vat.


287
15Then did you, chivalrous⸢4chivalrous4⸣ Terence, hand forth, as to the manner
16 born,
288 that nectarous beverage and you offered the crystal cup to him that
17 thirsted,
289 the soul of chivalry,⸢4 the soul of chivalry,4⸣ in beauty akin to the immortals.


290
18But he, the young chief of the O'Bergan's, would⧽would could could would⧽would could could ill brook
19 to be
291 outdone in generous deeds but gave therefor with gracious gesture a
20 testoon
292 of costliest bronze. Thereon embossed in excellent smithwork was
21 seen the
293 image of a queen of regal port, scion of the house of Brunswick,⸢(C)scion of the house of Brunswick,(C)⸣
22 Victoria
294 her name, Her Most Excellent Majesty,⸢1Her Most Excellent Majesty,1⸣ by grace of God ⸢(C)[queen]queen
23 of the United
295Kingdom

23 of the United
295Kingdom
(C)⸣
[queen]queen
23 of the United
295Kingdom

23 of the United
295Kingdom
of Great Britain and ⸢(C)[Ireland,
24empress of India,]
Ireland,
24empress of India,
Ireland and of the British dominions beyond
296the sea,
25queen,
Ireland and of the British dominions beyond
296the sea,
25queen,
(C)⸣
[Ireland,
24empress of India,]
Ireland,
24empress of India,
Ireland and of the British dominions beyond
296the sea,
25queen,
Ireland and of the British dominions beyond
296the sea,
25queen,
defender of the faith, Empress of India,⸢(C)Empress of India,(C)⸣ even she, who bore
297
26 rule, a victress over many peoples, the wellbeloved, for they knew and loved
298
27 her from the rising of the sun to the going down thereof, the pale, the dark,
299
28 the ruddy and the ethiop.


300
29What's that bloody freemason doing, says the citizen, prowling up and
301
30 down outside?


302
31What's that? says Joe.


303
32Here you are, says Alf, chucking out the rhino. Talking about hanging,
304
33 I'll show you something you never saw. Hangmen's letters. Look at here.


305
34So he took a bundle of wisps of letters and envelopes out of his
306
35 pocket.


307
36Are you codding? says I.


308
1Honest injun, says Alf. Read them.


309
2So Joe took up the letters.


310
3Who ⸢1[were ]were are are 1⸣ [were ]were are are you laughing at? says Bob DoranDoran.


311
4So I saw there was going to be a bit of a dust Bob's a queer chap
312
5 when the porter's up in him so says I just to make talk:


313
6How's Paddy Leonard⧽Paddy Leonard ⸢1[Willie]Willie Willy Willy 1⸣ [Willie]Willie Willy Willy Murray ⸢1[Willie]Willie Willy Willy 1⸣ [Willie]Willie Willy Willy Murray Paddy Leonard⧽Paddy Leonard ⸢1[Willie]Willie Willy Willy 1⸣ [Willie]Willie Willy Willy Murray ⸢1[Willie]Willie Willy Willy 1⸣ [Willie]Willie Willy Willy Murray those times, Alf?


314
7I don't know, says Alf. I saw him just now in Capel street with Paddy
315
8 Dignam. Only I was running after that ....


316
9You what? says Joe, throwing down the letters. With who?


317
10With Dignam, says Alf.
318


11Is it Paddy? says Joe.


319
12Yes, says Alf. Why?


320
13Don't you know he's dead? says Joe.


321
14Paddy Dignam dead⧼,⧽,! says Alf.


322
15 Ay, says Joe.Ay, says Joe.


323
16Sure I'm after seeing him not five minutes ago, says Alf, as plain as a
324
17 pikestaff.


325
18Who's dead? says Bob Doran.


326
19You saw his ghost then, says Joe, God between us and harm.
327


20What? says Alf. Good Christ, only five .... What? ... And Paddy
21 Leonard⧽
Paddy
21 Leonard
⸢1[Willie Willie]Willie Willie Willy Willy 1⸣ [Willie Willie]Willie Willie Willy Willy Murray ⸢1[Willie Willie]Willie Willie Willy Willy 1⸣ [Willie Willie]Willie Willie Willy Willy Murray
Paddy
21 Leonard⧽
Paddy
21 Leonard
⸢1[Willie Willie]Willie Willie Willy Willy 1⸣ [Willie Willie]Willie Willie Willy Willy Murray ⸢1[Willie Willie]Willie Willie Willy Willy 1⸣ [Willie Willie]Willie Willie Willy Willy Murray

328 with him, the two of them there
22 near ⸢1[what do you call him's]what do you call him's whatdoyoucallhim's whatdoyoucallhim's 1⸣ [what do you call him's]what do you call him's whatdoyoucallhim's whatdoyoucallhim's  .... What?
329 Dignam
23 dead?


330
24What about Dignam? says Bob DoranDoran. Who's talking about ....?


331
25Dead! says Alf. He's no more dead than you are.


332
26Maybe so, says Joe. They took the liberty of burying him this morning
333
27 anyhow.
334


28Paddy? says ⧼Joe⧽Joe Alf.


335
29Ay, says Joe. He paid the debt of nature, God be merciful to him.


336
30Good Christ! says Alf.

⸢5[Begod]Begod
337
31 Begob

337
31 Begob
5⸣
[Begod]Begod
337
31 Begob

337
31 Begob
he was what you might call flabbergasted.


338
32In the darkness spirit hands were felt to flutter and when prayer by
339
33 tantras had been directed to the proper quarter a faint but increasing
340
34 luminosity of [(C)dark]dark ruby light became gradually visible, the apparition of
35 the
341 etheric double being particularly lifelike owing to the discharge of jivic
36 rays
342 from the crown of the head and face. Communication was effected
37 through
343 the pituitary body and also by means of the orangefiery and scarlet
1 rays
344 emanating from the sacral region and solar plexus. Questioned by
2his
345earthname
⸢(C)by
2his
345earthname(C)⸣
as to his whereabouts in the heavenworld⸢(C)in the heavenworld(C)⸣ he stated
3 that he was
346 now on the path of ⸢5[pralaya]pralaya prālāyā prālāyā 5⸣ [pralaya]pralaya prālāyā prālāyā or return but was still
4 submitted to trial at the
347 hands of certain bloodthirsty entities on the lower
5 astral levels. In reply to a
348 question as to his first sensations in the great
6divide
⸢8in the great
6divide8⸣
beyond he stated
349 that previously he had seen as in a glass darkly
7 but that those who had
350 passed over had summit possibilities of atmic
8 development opened up to
351 them. Interrogated as to whether life there
9 resembled our experience in the
352 flesh he stated that he had heard from more
10 favoured beings now in the
353spirit
⸢1now in the
353spirit1⸣
that their abodes were equipped with
11 every modern home⸢1home1⸣ comfort
354 such as ⸢4[talafana alavatar hatakalda
12wataklasat]
talafana alavatar hatakalda
12wataklasat
tālāfānā, ālāvātār, hātākāldā, wātāklāsāt tālāfānā, ālāvātār, hātākāldā, wātāklāsāt 4⸣
[talafana alavatar hatakalda
12wataklasat]
talafana alavatar hatakalda
12wataklasat
tālāfānā, ālāvātār, hātākāldā, wātāklāsāt tālāfānā, ālāvātār, hātākāldā, wātāklāsāt
⸢1 such as ⸢4[talafana alavatar hatakalda
12wataklasat]
talafana alavatar hatakalda
12wataklasat
tālāfānā, ālāvātār, hātākāldā, wātāklāsāt tālāfānā, ālāvātār, hātākāldā, wātāklāsāt 4⸣
[talafana alavatar hatakalda
12wataklasat]
talafana alavatar hatakalda
12wataklasat
tālāfānā, ālāvātār, hātākāldā, wātāklāsāt tālāfānā, ālāvātār, hātākāldā, wātāklāsāt
1⸣
and that the highest
13 adepts
355 were steeped in waves of volupcy of the very purest nature. Having
356
14 requested a jug⧽jug quart quart jug⧽jug quart quart of buttermilk this was brought and evidently
15 afforded
357 relief. Asked if he had any message for the living he exhorted all
16 who were
358 still at the wrong side of ⸢5[maya ]maya MāyāMāyā 5⸣ [maya ]maya MāyāMāyā to acknowledge the
17 true path for it was
359 reported in devanic circles that Mars and Jupiter were
18 out for mischief on
360 the eastern angle where the ram has power. It was then
19 queried whether
361 there were any special desires on the part of the defunct
20 and the reply was:
362 We greet you, friends of earth, who are still in the
21 body.
⸢1 We greet you, friends of earth, who are still in the
21 body.
1⸣
Mind C. K. doesn't
363 pile it on.
It was ascertained that the reference
22 was to Mr Cornelius
364 Kelleher, manager of Messrs H. J. O'Neill's popular
23 funeral establishment,
365 a personal friend of the defunct, who had been
24 responsible for the carrying
366 out of the
carrying
366 out of the
interment arrangements. Before
25 departing he requested that it
367 should be told to his dear son Patsy that the
26 other boot which he had been
368 looking for was at present under the
27 commode in the return room and that
369 the pair should be sent to ⸢(B)[ ]
28Cullen's

28Cullen's
(B)⸣
[ ]
28Cullen's

28Cullen's
to be soled only as the heels were still
370 good. He stated that this
29 had greatly perturbed his peace of mind in the
371 other region and earnestly
30 requested that his desire should be made known.
372Assurances were given
31 that the matter would be attended to and it was
373 intimated that this had
32 given satisfaction.


374
33He is gone from mortal haunts: O'Dignam, sun of our morning. Fleet
375
34 was his foot on the bracken: Patrick of the beamy brow. Wail, Banba, with
376
35 your wind: and wail, O ocean, with your whirlwind.


377
36There he is again, says the citizen, staring out.


378
1Who? says I.


379
2Bloom, says he. He's on point duty up and down there for the last ten
380
3 minutes.


381
4And, begob, I saw ⸢(C)[him]him his physog his physog (C)⸣ [him]him his physog his physog do a peep in and then slidder
5 off again.


382
6Little Alf was knocked bawways. Faith, he was.


383
7Good Christ! says he. I could have sworn it was him.


384
8And says Bob Doran, with the hat on the back of his poll.⧽poll. poll, >
9 lowest
385 blackguard in Dublin

9 lowest
385 blackguard in Dublin
<

9 lowest
385 blackguard in Dublin

9 lowest
385 blackguard in Dublin
when he's under the influence:
poll, >
9 lowest
385 blackguard in Dublin

9 lowest
385 blackguard in Dublin
<

9 lowest
385 blackguard in Dublin

9 lowest
385 blackguard in Dublin
when he's under the influence:
poll.⧽poll. poll, >
9 lowest
385 blackguard in Dublin

9 lowest
385 blackguard in Dublin
<

9 lowest
385 blackguard in Dublin

9 lowest
385 blackguard in Dublin
when he's under the influence:
poll, >
9 lowest
385 blackguard in Dublin

9 lowest
385 blackguard in Dublin
<

9 lowest
385 blackguard in Dublin

9 lowest
385 blackguard in Dublin
when he's under the influence:


386
10Who said Christ is good?


387
11I beg your parsnips, says Alf.


388
12Is that a good Christ, says ⸢(B)[Bob,]Bob, Bob Doran, Bob Doran, (B)⸣ [Bob,]Bob, Bob Doran, Bob Doran, to take away poor little ⸢1[Willie]Willie
13 Willy

13 Willy
1⸣
[Willie]Willie
13 Willy

13 Willy

389 Dignam?


390
14Ah, well, says Alf, trying to pass it off. He's over all his troubles.


391
15But Bob DoranDoran shouts out of him.


392
16He's a bloody ruffian, I say, to take away poor little ⸢1[Willie]Willie Willy Willy 1⸣ [Willie]Willie Willy Willy
17 Dignam.


393
18Terry came down and told⧽told tipped tipped told⧽told tipped tipped him the winkthe wink to be⧽be keep keep be⧽be keep keep
19 quiet, that they
394 didn't want that kind of talk in a respectable licensed
20 premises. And BobBob
395 Doran starts doing the weeps about Paddy
21 Dignam , true as you're there, true as you're there.


396
22The finest man, says he, snivelling, the finest purest character.


397
23The tear is bloody near your eye.
⸢(C)
397
23The tear is bloody near your eye.(C)⸣
Talking through his bloody hat.
398
24 Fitter for him go home to the little sleepwalking bitch he married, Mooney,
399
25 the ⸢(C)[bailiff's]bailiff's bumbailiff's bumbailiff's (C)⸣ [bailiff's]bailiff's bumbailiff's bumbailiff's daughter. Mother⧽daughter. Mother daughter, mother daughter, mother daughter. Mother⧽daughter. Mother daughter, mother daughter, mother
26 kept a kip in Hardwicke street, that used
400 to be stravaging about the
27 landings Bantam Lyons told me that was
401 stopping there at two in the
28 morning without a stitch on her. Open⧽her. Open her, exposing her
402person,
⸢(B)exposing her
402person, (B)⸣

29 open
her, exposing her
402person,
⸢(B)exposing her
402person, (B)⸣

29 open
her. Open⧽her. Open her, exposing her
402person,
⸢(B)exposing her
402person, (B)⸣

29 open
her, exposing her
402person,
⸢(B)exposing her
402person, (B)⸣

29 open
to all comers. Fair⧽comers. Fair comers, fair comers, fair comers. Fair⧽comers. Fair comers, fair comers, fair field and no favour.


403
30The noblest, the truest, says he. And he's gone, poor little ⸢1[Willie,]Willie,
31Willy,

31Willy,
1⸣
[Willie,]Willie,
31Willy,

31Willy,
poor
404 little Paddy Dignam.


405
32And mournful and with a heavy heart he bewept the extinction of that
406
33 beam of heaven.


407
34Old Garryowen started growling again at Bloom that was skeezing
408
35 round the door.

407
34Old Garryowen started growling again at Bloom that was skeezing
408
35 round the door.

409


36Come in, come on, says the citizen. He won't eat you.He won't eat you.


410
1So Bloom slopes in with his cod's eye on the dog with his cod's eye on the dog with his cod's eye on the dog with his cod's eye on the dog and he asks
2 Alf⧽Alf Terry Terry Alf⧽Alf Terry Terry
411 was Martin Cunningham there.


412
3O, Christ ⸢1[Mackeon,]Mackeon, M‘Keown, M‘Keown, 1⸣ [Mackeon,]Mackeon, M‘Keown, M‘Keown, says Joe, reading one of the letters.
4 Listen to this,
413 will you?


414
5And he starts reading out one.


415
67 Hunter Street,
416
7Liverpool.


417
8To the High Sheriff of Dublin,
418
9Dublin.


419
10Honoured sir i beg to offer my services in the abovementioned painful case i
420
11 hanged Joe Gann in Bootle jail on the 12 of Febuary 1900 and i hanged  ....
421


12Show us, Joe, says I.


422
13... private Arthur Chace for fowl murder of Jessie Tilsit in Pentonville
423
14 prison and i was assistant when  ....


424
15Jesus, says I.


425
16... Billington executed the awful murderer Toad Smith  ...
426


17The citizen made a grab at the letter.


427
18Hold hard, says Joe, i have a special nack of putting the noose once in he
428
19 can't get out hoping to be favoured i remain, honoured sir, my terms is five

429 ⸢(B)[ guinees. ] guinees.
20 ginnees.

20 ginnees.
(B)⸣
[ guinees. ] guinees.
20 ginnees.

20 ginnees.


430
21 H. Rumbold,
431
22 Master Barber.


432
23And a barbarous bloody barbarian he is too, says the citizen.


433
24And the dirty scrawl of the wretch, says Joe. Here, says he, take them to
434
25 hell out of my sight⧼.⧽., Alf. Hello, Bloom, says he, what will you have?

⸢1[They]They
435
26 So they

435
26 So they
1⸣
[They]They
435
26 So they

435
26 So they
started arguing about the point, Bloom saying he
27 wouldn't
436 and he couldn't and excuse him no offenceno offence and all to that and
28 then he said
437 well he'd just take a cigar. Gob, he's a prudent member and no
29 mistake.


438
30Give us one of your prime stinkers, Terry, says Joe.


439
31And Alf was telling us there was one chap sent in a mourning card
440
32 with a black border round it.


441
33They're all barbers, says he, from the black country that would hang
442
34 their own fathers for five quid.⧽quid. quid >down.⧽down. down and travelling
35 expenses.
down and travelling
35 expenses.
<
down.⧽down. down and travelling
35 expenses.
down and travelling
35 expenses.
quid >down.⧽down. down and travelling
35 expenses.
down and travelling
35 expenses.
<
down.⧽down. down and travelling
35 expenses.
down and travelling
35 expenses.
quid.⧽quid. quid >down.⧽down. down and travelling
35 expenses.
down and travelling
35 expenses.
<
down.⧽down. down and travelling
35 expenses.
down and travelling
35 expenses.
quid >down.⧽down. down and travelling
35 expenses.
down and travelling
35 expenses.
<
down.⧽down. down and travelling
35 expenses.
down and travelling
35 expenses.


443
1And he was telling us there's two fellows waiting below to pull his
444
2heels down when he gets the drop and choke him properly and then
⸢3there's two fellows waiting below to pull his
444
2heels down when he gets the drop and choke him properly and then3⸣
they
445
3 chop up the rope after and sell the bits for a few bob bob bob bob ⸢4[each.]each. a skull. a skull. 4⸣ [each.]each. a skull. a skull.


446
4In the dark land they bide, the vengeful knights of the razor. Their
447
5 deadly coil they grasp: yea, and therein they lead to Erebus whomsoever⧽whomsoever
6whatsoever
448 wight

6whatsoever
448 wight
whomsoever⧽whomsoever
6whatsoever
448 wight

6whatsoever
448 wight
hath done a deed of blood for I will on nowise suffer it
7 even so saith
449 the Lord.


450
8So they started talking about capital punishment and of course Bloom
451
9 comes out with the why and the wherefore and all the codology of the
452
10 business and the old dog smelling him all the time I'm told those jewies ⸢1[has a queer sort of >sort of < ]has a queer sort of >sort of <
11 does
453have a sort of a queer

11 does
453have a sort of a queer
1⸣
[has a queer sort of >sort of < ]has a queer sort of >sort of <
11 does
453have a sort of a queer

11 does
453have a sort of a queer
odour coming off
12 them⧼.⧽. for dogs
>coming off
12 them⧼.⧽. for dogs<
I'm told those jewies ⸢1[has a queer sort of >sort of < ]has a queer sort of >sort of <
11 does
453have a sort of a queer

11 does
453have a sort of a queer
1⸣
[has a queer sort of >sort of < ]has a queer sort of >sort of <
11 does
453have a sort of a queer

11 does
453have a sort of a queer
odour coming off
12 them⧼.⧽. for dogs
>coming off
12 them⧼.⧽. for dogs<
about I don't know
454 what all deterrent effect and so forth
13 and so on.


455
14 ⧼ There w⧽ There w There's one thing it hasn't a deterrent effect on, says Alf.


456
15What's that? says Joe.
457


16The poor bugger's tool that's being hanged, says Alf.


458
17That so? says Joe.


459
18God's truth, says Alf. I heard that from the head warder that was in
460
19 Kilmainham when they hanged Joe Brady, the invincible. He told me when
461
20 they cut him down after the drop it was standing up in their faces like a
462
21 poker.


463
22Ruling passion strong in death, says ⸢1[Joe.]Joe. Joe, as someone said. Joe, as someone said. 1⸣ [Joe.]Joe. Joe, as someone said. Joe, as someone said.


464
23That can be explained by scienceby science, says Bloom. It's only aa natural
465
24 phenomenonphenomenon, don't you see, because on account of the ...


466
25And then he starts with his jawbreakers about phenomenon and
467
26science

26science

26science

26science
and this phenomenon and the other phenomenon.


468
27The distinguished scientist Herr Professor Luitpold Blumenduft
469
28 tendered medical evidence to the effect that the instantaneous fracture of the
470
29 cervical vertebrae and consequent scission of the spinal cord would,
471
30 according to the best approved tradition of medical science, be calculated to
472
31inevitably
⸢1
31inevitably1⸣
produce in the human subjectin the human subject a violent ganglionic stimulus
32 of the
473 nerve centres of the genital apparatus, thereby causing the elastic 🕮
33 pores of
474 the corpus spongiosum corpus spongiosum corpora cavernosa corpora cavernosa corpus spongiosum corpus spongiosum corpora cavernosa corpora cavernosa to rapidly dilate in
34 such a way as to instantaneously⸢1instantaneously1⸣
475 facilitate the flow of blood to that part
35 of the human anatomy known as the
476 penis or male organ resulting in the
36 phenomenon which has been
477denominated by the faculty a morbid upwards
1 and outwards
478philoprogenitive erection in articulo mortis per
2 diminutionem capitis
.


479
3So of course the citizen was only waiting for the wink of the word
480
4 and he starts gassing out of him about the invincibles and the old guard
5and
481the men of sixtyseven
⸢6and the old guard
5and
481the men of sixtyseven6⸣
and who fears to speak of ninetyeight and Joe
6 with
482 him about all the fellows that were ⸢6[hanged]hanged hanged, drawn and
7transported
hanged, drawn and
7transported
6⸣
[hanged]hanged hanged, drawn and
7transported
hanged, drawn and
7transported
for the
483 cause by drumhead courtmartialby drumhead courtmartial and aa new
8 Ireland and new this, that and
484 the other. Talking about new Ireland he
9 ought to go and get a new dog so
485 he ought. Mangy old⧽old ravenous ravenous old⧽old ravenous ravenous brute
10 smelling⧽smelling sniffing and sneezing sniffing and sneezing smelling⧽smelling sniffing and sneezing sniffing and sneezing all round the place
486 and scratching his
11scabs. And round he goes to Bob Doran that was
487 standing Alf a half one
12 sucking up for what he could get. So of course Bob
488 Doran starts doing the
13 bloody fool with his:


489
14Give us the paw! Give the paw, doggy! Good old doggy! Give the paw
490
15 here! Give us the paw!


491
16Arrah, bloody end to the paw he'd ⸢1[give]give paw paw 1⸣ [give]give paw paw and Alf trying to keep
17 him
492 from tumbling off the bloody stool⧼.⧽. atop of the bloody old dog⧼.⧽. and
18 he
493 talking all kinds of drivel about training by kindness and thoroughbred
19 dog
494 and intelligent dog: give you the bloody pip. Then he starts scraping a
20 few
495 bits of old biscuit out of the bottom ofthe bottom of a Jacobs' tin he told Terry to
21 bring.
496 Gob, he golloped it down like old boots and his tongue hanging out
22of him
497a yard long
⸢1
22of him
497a yard long1⸣
for more. Near ate the tin and all, hungry bloody
23 mongrel.


498
24And the citizen and Bloom having an argument about the point, the
499
25brothers Sheares and Wolfe Tone beyond on Arbour Hill⸢3and Wolfe Tone beyond on Arbour Hill3⸣ and
⸢1the
499
25brothers Sheares and Wolfe Tone beyond on Arbour Hill⸢3and Wolfe Tone beyond on Arbour Hill3⸣ and1⸣
Robert
500
26 Emmet and die for your country, the Tommy Moore touch about ⸢3[Sarah]Sarah
27Sara

27Sara
3⸣
[Sarah]Sarah
27Sara

27Sara

501 Curran and she's far from the land. And Bloom, of course, with his
502
28knockmedown cigar putting on swank with his lardy face. Phenomenon!
503
29 The wife⧽wife fat heap fat heap wife⧽wife fat heap fat heap he has⧽has married married has⧽has married married is a nice old ⸢C[phenomenon.]phenomenon.
30phenomenon with a back on her like a
504ballalley.

30phenomenon with a back on her like a
504ballalley.
C⸣
[phenomenon.]phenomenon.
30phenomenon with a back on her like a
504ballalley.

30phenomenon with a back on her like a
504ballalley.
Time they were stopping
31 up in the City Arms pisser Burke told me
505 there was an old one there with
32 a cracked loodheramaun of a⸢1loodheramaun of a1⸣ nephew and
506 Bloom trying to get the soft
33 side of her doing the mollycoddle doing the mollycoddle playing
507 bézique to get⧽get come in for come in for get⧽get come in for come in for
34 a bit of the wampum in her will and not eating meat
508 of a Friday because
35 the old one was always thumping her craw and
not eating meat
508 of a Friday because
35 the old one was always thumping her craw and
taking
509 the lout out for a
36 walk. And one time he ⸢3[brought him back]brought him back led him the rounds of Dublin
1and begob⧽

1and begob
and,
510 by the holy farmer,
and,
510 by the holy farmer,

1and begob⧽

1and begob
and,
510 by the holy farmer,
and,
510 by the holy farmer,
he never cried crack till he brought
2him home
led him the rounds of Dublin
1and begob⧽

1and begob
and,
510 by the holy farmer,
and,
510 by the holy farmer,

1and begob⧽

1and begob
and,
510 by the holy farmer,
and,
510 by the holy farmer,
he never cried crack till he brought
2him home
3⸣
[brought him back]brought him back led him the rounds of Dublin
1and begob⧽

1and begob
and,
510 by the holy farmer,
and,
510 by the holy farmer,

1and begob⧽

1and begob
and,
510 by the holy farmer,
and,
510 by the holy farmer,
he never cried crack till he brought
2him home
led him the rounds of Dublin
1and begob⧽

1and begob
and,
510 by the holy farmer,
and,
510 by the holy farmer,

1and begob⧽

1and begob
and,
510 by the holy farmer,
and,
510 by the holy farmer,
he never cried crack till he brought
2him home
as drunk
511 as a boiled owl and he said he did itand he said he did it to teach him the
3 evils of ⸢1[alcohol. And, ]alcohol. And, alcohol and alcohol and 1⸣ [alcohol. And, ]alcohol. And, alcohol and alcohol and by
512herrings, if⸢CifC⸣ the three⸢CthreeC⸣
4 women didn't⸢Cdidn'tC⸣ near ⸢C[roasted]roasted roast roast C⸣ [roasted]roasted roast roast him, it's a queer story,⸢Cit's a queer story,C⸣ the old
513
5 one, Bloom's missus⧽missus wife wife missus⧽missus wife wife and Mrs O'Dowd that kept the hotel. Jesus, I
6 had to
514 laugh at pisser Burke taking them off chewing the fat. And Bloom
7 with his
515but
don't you see? and but on the other hand. And sure , more
8 be token,
, more
8 be token,
the
516lout I'm told ⸢3[after was in Power's,]after was in Power's, was in Power's after, was in Power's after, 3⸣ [after was in Power's,]after was in Power's, was in Power's after, was in Power's after,
9the blender's, round in Cope street going
517home footless in a cab five times ⸢8[a]a
10 in the

10 in the
8⸣
[a]a
10 in the

10 in the
week after drinking his way through
518all the samples in the
11bloody establishment.
⸢1And sure , more
8 be token,
, more
8 be token,
the
516lout I'm told ⸢3[after was in Power's,]after was in Power's, was in Power's after, was in Power's after, 3⸣ [after was in Power's,]after was in Power's, was in Power's after, was in Power's after,
9the blender's, round in Cope street going
517home footless in a cab five times ⸢8[a]a
10 in the

10 in the
8⸣
[a]a
10 in the

10 in the
week after drinking his way through
518all the samples in the
11bloody establishment.1⸣
Phenomenon!


519
12The memory of the dead, says the citizen taking up his pintglass and
520
13 glaring at Bloom.


521
14Ay, ay, says Joe.


522
15You don't grasp my point, says Bloom. What I mean is ....


523
16Sinn Fein!
says the citizen. Sinn fein amhain! The friends we love are by
524
17 our side and the foes we hate before us.


525
18The last farewell was affecting in the extreme. From the belfries far
526
19 and near the funereal deathbell tolled unceasingly while all around the
527
20 gloomy precincts rolled the ominous warning of a hundred muffled drums
528
21 punctuated by the hollow booming of pieces of ordnance. The deafening
529
22 claps of thunder and the dazzling flashes of lightning which lit up the
530
23 ghastly scene testified that the artillery of heaven had lent its supernatural
531
24 pomp to the already gruesome spectacle. A torrential rain poured down
532
25 from the floodgates of the angry heavens upon the bared heads of the
533
26 assembled multitude which numbered at the lowest computation five
534
27 hundred thousand persons. 🕮 A posse of Dublin Metropolitan police
535
28superintended by the Chief Commissioner in person maintained order in
536
29the vast throng for whom the York street brass and reed⸢2and reed2⸣ band whiled
30away
537the intervening time by admirably rendering on their blackdraped
538
31instruments the matchless melody endeared to us from the cradle by
539 ⧼ the⧽ the
32Speranza's plaintive muse. Special quick excursion trains and upholstered
540
33charabancs had been provided for the comfort of our country cousins of
541
34whom there were large contingents. Considerable amusement was caused
542
35by the favourite Dublin streetsingers L‐n‐h‐n and M‐ll‐g‐n who sang The
543
36 Night before Larry was
s s Stretched in their usual mirthprovoking fashion.
544
37Our two inimitable drolls did a roaring trade with their broadsheets
1among
545lovers of the comedy element
⸢5
1among
545lovers of the comedy element5⸣
and nobody who has a corner in his
2heart for
546real Irish fun without vulgarity will grudge them their hardearned
3pennies.
⸢4Considerable amusement was caused
542
35by the favourite Dublin streetsingers L‐n‐h‐n and M‐ll‐g‐n who sang The
543
36 Night before Larry was
s s Stretched in their usual mirthprovoking fashion.
544
37Our two inimitable drolls did a roaring trade with their broadsheets
1among
545lovers of the comedy element
⸢5
1among
545lovers of the comedy element5⸣
and nobody who has a corner in his
2heart for
546real Irish fun without vulgarity will grudge them their hardearned
3pennies.4⸣

547 The children of the Male and Female Foundling Hospital who
4thronged the
548windows overlooking the scene were delighted with this
5unexpected
549addition to the day's entertainment and a word of praise is due
6to the Little
550Sisters of the Poor for their excellent idea of affording the poor
7fatherless
551and motherless children a genuinely instructive treat.
⸢6 The children of the Male and Female Foundling Hospital who
4thronged the
548windows overlooking the scene were delighted with this
5unexpected
549addition to the day's entertainment and a word of praise is due
6to the Little
550Sisters of the Poor for their excellent idea of affording the poor
7fatherless
551and motherless children a genuinely instructive treat.6⸣
The
8viceregal
552 ⧼ houseparty, including⧽ houseparty, including houseparty which included many
9wellknown ladies was chaperoned by
553Their Excellencies to the most
10favourable ⸢2[position]position positions positions 2⸣ [position]position positions positions on the grandstand while
554the picturesque
11foreign delegation known as the Friends of the Emerald Isle
555was
12accommodated on a tribune directly opposite. The delegation, present
556in
13full force, consisted of Commendatore Bacibaci Beninobenone⧼,⧽, (the
557
14 semiparalysed
the
557
14 semiparalysed
doyen of the party⧼,⧽, ⧼)⧽) who had to be assisted to his seat by
15the
558aid of a powerful steam crane), Monsieur Pierrepaul Petitépatant, the
559
16Grandjoker ⸢5[Vladimir]Vladimir Vladinmire Vladinmire 5⸣ [Vladimir]Vladimir Vladinmire Vladinmire Pokethankertscheff, the Archjoker
17Leopold
560Rudolph von Schwanzenbad‐Hodenthaler, Countess Marha
18Virága
561Kisászony ⧼Puthra⧽Puthra Putrápesthi,
⸢5Countess Marha
18Virága
561Kisászony ⧼Puthra⧽Puthra Putrápesthi, 5⸣
Hiram Y. Bomboost, Count
19Athanatos
562Karamelopulos, Ali Baba Backsheesh Rahat Lokum Effendi,
20Señor Hidalgo
563Caballero Don ⸢4[Peccadillo]Peccadillo Pecadillo Pecadillo 4⸣ [Peccadillo]Peccadillo Pecadillo Pecadillo y ⸢4[Pasta]Pasta
21Palabras y Paternoster

21Palabras y Paternoster
4⸣
[Pasta]Pasta
21Palabras y Paternoster

21Palabras y Paternoster
de la Malora de la
564Malaria, Hokopoko Harakiri,
22Hi Hung Chang, Olaf Kobberkeddelsen,
565Mynheer Trik van Trumps, Pan
23 Poleaxe Paddyrisky,
Pan
23 Poleaxe Paddyrisky,
Goosepond Přhklštř
566Kratchinabritchisitch,
⸢5Hokopoko Harakiri,
22Hi Hung Chang, Olaf Kobberkeddelsen,
565Mynheer Trik van Trumps, Pan
23 Poleaxe Paddyrisky,
Pan
23 Poleaxe Paddyrisky,
Goosepond Přhklštř
566Kratchinabritchisitch,5⸣

24 Borus Hupinkoff, ⸢8 Borus Hupinkoff, 8⸣ Herr Hurhaus­direktor­president
567Hans Chuechli‐
25Steuerli, National/gymnasium/museum/sanatorium [3s]s and­
568suspensoriums
⸢2and­
568suspensoriums2⸣
­
26ordinary/privat [3e]e /docent/general/history/special/professor/doctor
569Kriegfried
27Ueberallgemein. All the delegates without exception expressed
570themselves in
28the strongest possible heterogeneousheterogeneous terms concerning the
571 ⸢6[atrocious]atrocious
29nameless

29nameless
6⸣
[atrocious]atrocious
29nameless

29nameless
barbarity which they had been called upon to witness.
⸢1A posse of Dublin Metropolitan police
535
28superintended by the Chief Commissioner in person maintained order in
536
29the vast throng for whom the York street brass and reed⸢2and reed2⸣ band whiled
30away
537the intervening time by admirably rendering on their blackdraped
538
31instruments the matchless melody endeared to us from the cradle by
539 ⧼ the⧽ the
32Speranza's plaintive muse. Special quick excursion trains and upholstered
540
33charabancs had been provided for the comfort of our country cousins of
541
34whom there were large contingents. Considerable amusement was caused
542
35by the favourite Dublin streetsingers L‐n‐h‐n and M‐ll‐g‐n who sang The
543
36 Night before Larry was
s s Stretched in their usual mirthprovoking fashion.
544
37Our two inimitable drolls did a roaring trade with their broadsheets
1among
545lovers of the comedy element
⸢5
1among
545lovers of the comedy element5⸣
and nobody who has a corner in his
2heart for
546real Irish fun without vulgarity will grudge them their hardearned
3pennies.
⸢4Considerable amusement was caused
542
35by the favourite Dublin streetsingers L‐n‐h‐n and M‐ll‐g‐n who sang The
543
36 Night before Larry was
s s Stretched in their usual mirthprovoking fashion.
544
37Our two inimitable drolls did a roaring trade with their broadsheets
1among
545lovers of the comedy element
⸢5
1among
545lovers of the comedy element5⸣
and nobody who has a corner in his
2heart for
546real Irish fun without vulgarity will grudge them their hardearned
3pennies.4⸣

547 The children of the Male and Female Foundling Hospital who
4thronged the
548windows overlooking the scene were delighted with this
5unexpected
549addition to the day's entertainment and a word of praise is due
6to the Little
550Sisters of the Poor for their excellent idea of affording the poor
7fatherless
551and motherless children a genuinely instructive treat.
⸢6 The children of the Male and Female Foundling Hospital who
4thronged the
548windows overlooking the scene were delighted with this
5unexpected
549addition to the day's entertainment and a word of praise is due
6to the Little
550Sisters of the Poor for their excellent idea of affording the poor
7fatherless
551and motherless children a genuinely instructive treat.6⸣
The
8viceregal
552 ⧼ houseparty, including⧽ houseparty, including houseparty which included many
9wellknown ladies was chaperoned by
553Their Excellencies to the most
10favourable ⸢2[position]position positions positions 2⸣ [position]position positions positions on the grandstand while
554the picturesque
11foreign delegation known as the Friends of the Emerald Isle
555was
12accommodated on a tribune directly opposite. The delegation, present
556in
13full force, consisted of Commendatore Bacibaci Beninobenone⧼,⧽, (the
557
14 semiparalysed
the
557
14 semiparalysed
doyen of the party⧼,⧽, ⧼)⧽) who had to be assisted to his seat by
15the
558aid of a powerful steam crane), Monsieur Pierrepaul Petitépatant, the
559
16Grandjoker ⸢5[Vladimir]Vladimir Vladinmire Vladinmire 5⸣ [Vladimir]Vladimir Vladinmire Vladinmire Pokethankertscheff, the Archjoker
17Leopold
560Rudolph von Schwanzenbad‐Hodenthaler, Countess Marha
18Virága
561Kisászony ⧼Puthra⧽Puthra Putrápesthi,
⸢5Countess Marha
18Virága
561Kisászony ⧼Puthra⧽Puthra Putrápesthi, 5⸣
Hiram Y. Bomboost, Count
19Athanatos
562Karamelopulos, Ali Baba Backsheesh Rahat Lokum Effendi,
20Señor Hidalgo
563Caballero Don ⸢4[Peccadillo]Peccadillo Pecadillo Pecadillo 4⸣ [Peccadillo]Peccadillo Pecadillo Pecadillo y ⸢4[Pasta]Pasta
21Palabras y Paternoster

21Palabras y Paternoster
4⸣
[Pasta]Pasta
21Palabras y Paternoster

21Palabras y Paternoster
de la Malora de la
564Malaria, Hokopoko Harakiri,
22Hi Hung Chang, Olaf Kobberkeddelsen,
565Mynheer Trik van Trumps, Pan
23 Poleaxe Paddyrisky,
Pan
23 Poleaxe Paddyrisky,
Goosepond Přhklštř
566Kratchinabritchisitch,
⸢5Hokopoko Harakiri,
22Hi Hung Chang, Olaf Kobberkeddelsen,
565Mynheer Trik van Trumps, Pan
23 Poleaxe Paddyrisky,
Pan
23 Poleaxe Paddyrisky,
Goosepond Přhklštř
566Kratchinabritchisitch,5⸣

24 Borus Hupinkoff, ⸢8 Borus Hupinkoff, 8⸣ Herr Hurhaus­direktor­president
567Hans Chuechli‐
25Steuerli, National/gymnasium/museum/sanatorium [3s]s and­
568suspensoriums
⸢2and­
568suspensoriums2⸣
­
26ordinary/privat [3e]e /docent/general/history/special/professor/doctor
569Kriegfried
27Ueberallgemein. All the delegates without exception expressed
570themselves in
28the strongest possible heterogeneousheterogeneous terms concerning the
571 ⸢6[atrocious]atrocious
29nameless

29nameless
6⸣
[atrocious]atrocious
29nameless

29nameless
barbarity which they had been called upon to witness.1⸣

572
30An animated altercation (in which all took part) ensued among
573
31the F. O. T. E. I. as to whether the eighth or the ninth of March was the
574
32correct date of the birth of Ireland's patron saint. In the course of the
575
33argument cannonballs, scimitars, boomerangs, blunderbusses, stinkpots,
576
34meatchoppers, umbrellas, catapults, knuckledusters, sandbags, lumps of pig
577
35iron were resorted to and blows were freely exchanged. The baby
578
36policeman, Constable MacFadden, summoned by special courier from
579
1Booterstown, quickly restored order and with lightning promptitude
580
2proposed the seventeenth of the month as a solution equally honourable for
581
3both contending parties. The readywitted ⧼ninefooter suggested⧽ninefooter suggested
4ninefooter's suggestion at once
582appealed to all and was unanimously
5accepted. Constable MacFadden was
583heartily congratulated by all the
6F. O. T. E. I., several of whom were
584bleeding profusely. Commendatore
7Beninobenone having been extricated
585from underneath the presidential
8armchair, it was explained by his legal
586adviser Avvocato Pagamimi that the
9various articles secreted in his
587thirtytwo pockets had been abstracted by him
10during the affray from the
588pockets of his junior colleagues in the hope of
11bringing them to their senses.
589The objects (which included ⧼a⧽a several
12hundred ladies' and gentlemen's gold
590and silver watches) were promptly
13restored to their rightful owners and
591general harmony reigned supreme.
⸢5
30An animated altercation (in which all took part) ensued among
573
31the F. O. T. E. I. as to whether the eighth or the ninth of March was the
574
32correct date of the birth of Ireland's patron saint. In the course of the
575
33argument cannonballs, scimitars, boomerangs, blunderbusses, stinkpots,
576
34meatchoppers, umbrellas, catapults, knuckledusters, sandbags, lumps of pig
577
35iron were resorted to and blows were freely exchanged. The baby
578
36policeman, Constable MacFadden, summoned by special courier from
579
1Booterstown, quickly restored order and with lightning promptitude
580
2proposed the seventeenth of the month as a solution equally honourable for
581
3both contending parties. The readywitted ⧼ninefooter suggested⧽ninefooter suggested
4ninefooter's suggestion at once
582appealed to all and was unanimously
5accepted. Constable MacFadden was
583heartily congratulated by all the
6F. O. T. E. I., several of whom were
584bleeding profusely. Commendatore
7Beninobenone having been extricated
585from underneath the presidential
8armchair, it was explained by his legal
586adviser Avvocato Pagamimi that the
9various articles secreted in his
587thirtytwo pockets had been abstracted by him
10during the affray from the
588pockets of his junior colleagues in the hope of
11bringing them to their senses.
589The objects (which included ⧼a⧽a several
12hundred ladies' and gentlemen's gold
590and silver watches) were promptly
13restored to their rightful owners and
591general harmony reigned supreme.5⸣

|5 |
592
14  Quietly, unassumingly Rumbold stepped on to the scaffold in
15faultless
593morning dress and wearing his favourite flower, the Gladiolus
16 Cruentus
.
594He announced his presence by that gentle Rumboldian cough
17which so
595many have tried (unsuccessfully) to imitate – short, painstaking
18yet withal
596so characteristic of the man.
⸢8Quietly, unassumingly Rumbold stepped on to the scaffold in
15faultless
593morning dress and wearing his favourite flower, the Gladiolus
16 Cruentus
.
594He announced his presence by that gentle Rumboldian cough
17which so
595many have tried (unsuccessfully) to imitate – short, painstaking
18yet withal
596so characteristic of the man.8⸣
The arrival of the worldrenowned
19headsman
597was greeted by a roar of acclamation from the huge concourse,
20the
598viceregal ladies waving their handkerchiefs in their excitement while the
599
21even more excitable foreign delegates ⸢4[cheering]cheering cheered cheered 4⸣ [cheering]cheering cheered cheered vociferously in a
22medley of
600cries, hoch, banzai, eljen, zivio, chinchin, polla kronia,⸢5 zivio, chinchin, polla kronia,5⸣
23hiphip
,
⸢2
23hiphip
,2⸣
vive,
601Allah
, amid whichwhich the [4high]high ringing evviva of the
24delegate of the land of song
602 (a high double F recalling those piercingly
25lovely notes with which the
603eunuch Catalani beglamoured our
26greatgreatgrandmothers)
⸢4 (a high double F recalling those piercingly
25lovely notes with which the
603eunuch Catalani beglamoured our
26greatgreatgrandmothers)4⸣
was easily
604distinguishable. It was exactly
27seventeen o'clock.
⸢8It was exactly
27seventeen o'clock.8⸣
Signal⧽Signal The signal The signal Signal⧽Signal The signal The signal for prayer was
605then ⧼pron⧽pron
28promptly given by megaphone and in an instant all heads were bared,
606the
29commendatore's patriarchal sombrero, which has been in the possession
607of
30his family since the revolution of Rienzi, being removed by his medical
608
31adviser in attendance, Dr Pippi.
⸢1The arrival of the worldrenowned
19headsman
597was greeted by a roar of acclamation from the huge concourse,
20the
598viceregal ladies waving their handkerchiefs in their excitement while the
599
21even more excitable foreign delegates ⸢4[cheering]cheering cheered cheered 4⸣ [cheering]cheering cheered cheered vociferously in a
22medley of
600cries, hoch, banzai, eljen, zivio, chinchin, polla kronia,⸢5 zivio, chinchin, polla kronia,5⸣
23hiphip
,
⸢2
23hiphip
,2⸣
vive,
601Allah
, amid whichwhich the [4high]high ringing evviva of the
24delegate of the land of song
602 (a high double F recalling those piercingly
25lovely notes with which the
603eunuch Catalani beglamoured our
26greatgreatgrandmothers)
⸢4 (a high double F recalling those piercingly
25lovely notes with which the
603eunuch Catalani beglamoured our
26greatgreatgrandmothers)4⸣
was easily
604distinguishable. It was exactly
27seventeen o'clock.
⸢8It was exactly
27seventeen o'clock.8⸣
Signal⧽Signal The signal The signal Signal⧽Signal The signal The signal for prayer was
605then ⧼pron⧽pron
28promptly given by megaphone and in an instant all heads were bared,
606the
29commendatore's patriarchal sombrero, which has been in the possession
607of
30his family since the revolution of Rienzi, being removed by his medical
608
31adviser in attendance, Dr Pippi.1⸣
🕮 The learned prelate who administered
32 the
609 last comforts of holy religion to the hero martyr when about to pay the
610
33death penalty
⸢Cwhen about to pay the
610
33death penaltyC⸣
knelt in a most christian spirit in a pool of rainwater, his
611
34 cassock above his hoary head, and offered up to the throne of grace fervent
612
35 prayers of supplication. Hand by the block stood the grim figure of the
613
36 executioner, his visage being concealed in a tengallon pot with two circular
614
1 perforated apertures through which his eyes glowered furiously. As he
615
2 awaited the fatal signal he tested the edge of his horrible weapon by honing
616
3 it upon his brawny forearm or decapitated in rapid succession a flock of
617
4 sheep which had been provided by the admirers of his fell but necessary
618
5 office. On a handsome mahogany table near him were neatly arranged the
619
6 quartering knife, the various finely tempered disembowelling ⸢C[appliances,]appliances,
7appliances
620(specially supplied by the worldfamous firm of cutlers, Messrs
8John ⸢4[Barber,]Barber, Round
621and Sons,
Round
621and Sons,
4⸣
[Barber,]Barber, Round
621and Sons,
Round
621and Sons,
Sheffield),

7appliances
620(specially supplied by the worldfamous firm of cutlers, Messrs
8John ⸢4[Barber,]Barber, Round
621and Sons,
Round
621and Sons,
4⸣
[Barber,]Barber, Round
621and Sons,
Round
621and Sons,
Sheffield),
C⸣
[appliances,]appliances,
7appliances
620(specially supplied by the worldfamous firm of cutlers, Messrs
8John ⸢4[Barber,]Barber, Round
621and Sons,
Round
621and Sons,
4⸣
[Barber,]Barber, Round
621and Sons,
Round
621and Sons,
Sheffield),

7appliances
620(specially supplied by the worldfamous firm of cutlers, Messrs
8John ⸢4[Barber,]Barber, Round
621and Sons,
Round
621and Sons,
4⸣
[Barber,]Barber, Round
621and Sons,
Round
621and Sons,
Sheffield),
a terra cotta saucepan for
9 the reception of the
622 duodenum, colon, blind intestine and appendix etcetc
10 when successfully
623 ⸢6[extricated]extricated extracted extracted 6⸣ [extricated]extricated extracted extracted and two commodious milkjugs
11 destined to receive the most
624 precious blood of the most precious martyr.⧽martyr.
12victim.

12victim.
martyr.⧽martyr.
12victim.

12victim.
The housesteward of the
625 amalgamated cats' and dogs' home was in
13 attendance to convey these
626 vessels when replenished to that beneficent
14 institution. Quite an excellent
627 repast consisting of rashers and eggs, fried
15 steak and onions, done to a
628nicety,
⸢Cdone to a
628nicety,C⸣
delicious hot breakfast rolls and
16 invigorating tea had been
629 considerately provided by the authorities for the
17 consumption of the central
630 figure of the tragedy who was in capital spirits
18when prepared for death
⸢1
18when prepared for death1⸣
and
631evinced the keenest interest in the
19proceedings
⸢Cwho was in capital spirits
18when prepared for death
⸢1
18when prepared for death1⸣
and
631evinced the keenest interest in the
19proceedingsC⸣
from beginning to end⸢1from beginning to end1⸣ but
632 ⸢C[he]he he, with an abnegation
20rare in these our times, rose nobly to the occasion
633and
he, with an abnegation
20rare in these our times, rose nobly to the occasion
633and
C⸣
[he]he he, with an abnegation
20rare in these our times, rose nobly to the occasion
633and
he, with an abnegation
20rare in these our times, rose nobly to the occasion
633and
expressed the dying
21 wish (immediately acceded to) that the meal should
634 be divided in aliquot
22 parts among the members of the sick and indigent
635roomkeepers' association
23 as a token of his regard and esteem. The nec and⸢C nec andC⸣
636non
plus ultra of
24 emotion ⸢1[was]was were were 1⸣ [was]was were were reached when the blushing bride elect burst
637 her way
25 through the serried ranks of the bystanders and flung herself upon
638 the
26 muscular bosom of him who was about to ⸢C[die]die be launched into eternity be launched into eternity C⸣ [die]die be launched into eternity be launched into eternity
27 for
639 her sake. The hero folded her willowy form in a loving embrace
28 murmuring
640 fondly Sheila, my own. Encouraged by this use of her
29 christian name she
641 kissed passionately all the various suitable areas of his
30 person
of his
30 person
which the
642 decencies of prison garb permitted her ardour to reach.
31 She swore to him as
643 they mingled the salt streams of their tears that she
32 would everever cherish his
644 memory, that she would never forget her hero ⸢3[boy.]boy.
33 boy who went to his death
645with a song on his lips as if he were butbut
34going to a hurling match in
646Clonturk park.

33 boy who went to his death
645with a song on his lips as if he were butbut
34going to a hurling match in
646Clonturk park.
3⸣
[boy.]boy.
33 boy who went to his death
645with a song on his lips as if he were butbut
34going to a hurling match in
646Clonturk park.

33 boy who went to his death
645with a song on his lips as if he were butbut
34going to a hurling match in
646Clonturk park.
She brought back to his
35 recollection the happy days of
647 blissful childhood together on the banks of
36 Anna Liffey when they had
648 indulged in the innocent pastimes of the young
37 and, oblivious of the
649 dreadful present, they both laughed heartily, all the
1 spectators, including
650 the venerable pastor, joining in the general merriment.
2That monster
651audience simply rocked with delight.
⸢C
2That monster
651audience simply rocked with delight.C⸣
But anon they were
3 overcome with
652 grief and clasped their hands for the last time. A fresh
4 torrent of tears burst
653 from their lachrymal ducts and the vast concourse of
5 people, touched to the
654 inmost core, broke into heartrending sobs, not the
6 least affected being the
655 aged prebendary himself. Big strong
7men , officers of justice⧽justice the peace the peace justice⧽justice the peace the peace and genial
656 giants of the royal Irish
8constabulary,
, officers of justice⧽justice the peace the peace justice⧽justice the peace the peace and genial
656 giants of the royal Irish
8constabulary,
were making frank use of their
657handkerchiefs and it is safe
9to say that there was not a dry eye in that
658record assemblage.
⸢CBig strong
7men , officers of justice⧽justice the peace the peace justice⧽justice the peace the peace and genial
656 giants of the royal Irish
8constabulary,
, officers of justice⧽justice the peace the peace justice⧽justice the peace the peace and genial
656 giants of the royal Irish
8constabulary,
were making frank use of their
657handkerchiefs and it is safe
9to say that there was not a dry eye in that
658record assemblage.C⸣
A most
10 romantic incident occurred when a handsome
659 young Oxford graduate,
11 noted for his chivalry towards the fair sex, stepped
660 forward and, presenting
12 his visiting card, bankbook and genealogical tree,
661solicited the hand of the
13 hapless>hapless< young >lady.⧽lady. ⸢C[lady]lady lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
C⸣
[lady]lady lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
lady, requesting her to name the
662day,

14 and was accepted on the spot. Every lady in the audience was
663presented
15with a tasteful souvenir of the occasion
⸢CEvery lady in the audience was
663presented
15with a tasteful souvenir of the occasionC⸣
in the shape of a skull and
664
16crossbones brooch,
⸢6in the shape of a skull and
664
16crossbones brooch,6⸣
⸢C[This]This a a C⸣ [This]This a a timely and generous act which⸢1which1⸣ evoked a
17 fresh
665 outburst of emotion: and when ⸢C[he]he the gallant young Oxonian the gallant young Oxonian C⸣ [he]he the gallant young Oxonian the gallant young Oxonian
18(the bearer, by
666the way, of one of the most timehonoured names in
19Albion's history)
⸢1
18(the bearer, by
666the way, of one of the most timehonoured names in
19Albion's history)1⸣
placed
667 on the finger of his blushing fiancée an
20 expensiveexpensive engagement ring with
668 [C three] three emeralds set in the form of
21 a fourleaved⸢CfourleavedC⸣ shamrock the excitement knew no
669 bounds.
⸢C[lady]lady lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
C⸣
[lady]lady lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
lady, requesting her to name the
662day,

14 and was accepted on the spot. Every lady in the audience was
663presented
15with a tasteful souvenir of the occasion
⸢CEvery lady in the audience was
663presented
15with a tasteful souvenir of the occasionC⸣
in the shape of a skull and
664
16crossbones brooch,
⸢6in the shape of a skull and
664
16crossbones brooch,6⸣
⸢C[This]This a a C⸣ [This]This a a timely and generous act which⸢1which1⸣ evoked a
17 fresh
665 outburst of emotion: and when ⸢C[he]he the gallant young Oxonian the gallant young Oxonian C⸣ [he]he the gallant young Oxonian the gallant young Oxonian
18(the bearer, by
666the way, of one of the most timehonoured names in
19Albion's history)
⸢1
18(the bearer, by
666the way, of one of the most timehonoured names in
19Albion's history)1⸣
placed
667 on the finger of his blushing fiancée an
20 expensiveexpensive engagement ring with
668 [C three] three emeralds set in the form of
21 a fourleaved⸢CfourleavedC⸣ shamrock the excitement knew no
669 bounds.
<
lady.⧽lady. ⸢C[lady]lady lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
C⸣
[lady]lady lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
lady, requesting her to name the
662day,

14 and was accepted on the spot. Every lady in the audience was
663presented
15with a tasteful souvenir of the occasion
⸢CEvery lady in the audience was
663presented
15with a tasteful souvenir of the occasionC⸣
in the shape of a skull and
664
16crossbones brooch,
⸢6in the shape of a skull and
664
16crossbones brooch,6⸣
⸢C[This]This a a C⸣ [This]This a a timely and generous act which⸢1which1⸣ evoked a
17 fresh
665 outburst of emotion: and when ⸢C[he]he the gallant young Oxonian the gallant young Oxonian C⸣ [he]he the gallant young Oxonian the gallant young Oxonian
18(the bearer, by
666the way, of one of the most timehonoured names in
19Albion's history)
⸢1
18(the bearer, by
666the way, of one of the most timehonoured names in
19Albion's history)1⸣
placed
667 on the finger of his blushing fiancée an
20 expensiveexpensive engagement ring with
668 [C three] three emeralds set in the form of
21 a fourleaved⸢CfourleavedC⸣ shamrock the excitement knew no
669 bounds.
⸢C[lady]lady lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
C⸣
[lady]lady lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
lady, requesting her to name the
662day,

14 and was accepted on the spot. Every lady in the audience was
663presented
15with a tasteful souvenir of the occasion
⸢CEvery lady in the audience was
663presented
15with a tasteful souvenir of the occasionC⸣
in the shape of a skull and
664
16crossbones brooch,
⸢6in the shape of a skull and
664
16crossbones brooch,6⸣
⸢C[This]This a a C⸣ [This]This a a timely and generous act which⸢1which1⸣ evoked a
17 fresh
665 outburst of emotion: and when ⸢C[he]he the gallant young Oxonian the gallant young Oxonian C⸣ [he]he the gallant young Oxonian the gallant young Oxonian
18(the bearer, by
666the way, of one of the most timehonoured names in
19Albion's history)
⸢1
18(the bearer, by
666the way, of one of the most timehonoured names in
19Albion's history)1⸣
placed
667 on the finger of his blushing fiancée an
20 expensiveexpensive engagement ring with
668 [C three] three emeralds set in the form of
21 a fourleaved⸢CfourleavedC⸣ shamrock the excitement knew no
669 bounds.
A most
10 romantic incident occurred when a handsome
659 young Oxford graduate,
11 noted for his chivalry towards the fair sex, stepped
660 forward and, presenting
12 his visiting card, bankbook and genealogical tree,
661solicited the hand of the
13 hapless>hapless< young >lady.⧽lady. ⸢C[lady]lady lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
C⸣
[lady]lady lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
lady, requesting her to name the
662day,

14 and was accepted on the spot. Every lady in the audience was
663presented
15with a tasteful souvenir of the occasion
⸢CEvery lady in the audience was
663presented
15with a tasteful souvenir of the occasionC⸣
in the shape of a skull and
664
16crossbones brooch,
⸢6in the shape of a skull and
664
16crossbones brooch,6⸣
⸢C[This]This a a C⸣ [This]This a a timely and generous act which⸢1which1⸣ evoked a
17 fresh
665 outburst of emotion: and when ⸢C[he]he the gallant young Oxonian the gallant young Oxonian C⸣ [he]he the gallant young Oxonian the gallant young Oxonian
18(the bearer, by
666the way, of one of the most timehonoured names in
19Albion's history)
⸢1
18(the bearer, by
666the way, of one of the most timehonoured names in
19Albion's history)1⸣
placed
667 on the finger of his blushing fiancée an
20 expensiveexpensive engagement ring with
668 [C three] three emeralds set in the form of
21 a fourleaved⸢CfourleavedC⸣ shamrock the excitement knew no
669 bounds.
⸢C[lady]lady lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
C⸣
[lady]lady lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
lady, requesting her to name the
662day,

14 and was accepted on the spot. Every lady in the audience was
663presented
15with a tasteful souvenir of the occasion
⸢CEvery lady in the audience was
663presented
15with a tasteful souvenir of the occasionC⸣
in the shape of a skull and
664
16crossbones brooch,
⸢6in the shape of a skull and
664
16crossbones brooch,6⸣
⸢C[This]This a a C⸣ [This]This a a timely and generous act which⸢1which1⸣ evoked a
17 fresh
665 outburst of emotion: and when ⸢C[he]he the gallant young Oxonian the gallant young Oxonian C⸣ [he]he the gallant young Oxonian the gallant young Oxonian
18(the bearer, by
666the way, of one of the most timehonoured names in
19Albion's history)
⸢1
18(the bearer, by
666the way, of one of the most timehonoured names in
19Albion's history)1⸣
placed
667 on the finger of his blushing fiancée an
20 expensiveexpensive engagement ring with
668 [C three] three emeralds set in the form of
21 a fourleaved⸢CfourleavedC⸣ shamrock the excitement knew no
669 bounds.
<
lady.⧽lady. ⸢C[lady]lady lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
C⸣
[lady]lady lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
lady, requesting her to name the
662day,

14 and was accepted on the spot. Every lady in the audience was
663presented
15with a tasteful souvenir of the occasion
⸢CEvery lady in the audience was
663presented
15with a tasteful souvenir of the occasionC⸣
in the shape of a skull and
664
16crossbones brooch,
⸢6in the shape of a skull and
664
16crossbones brooch,6⸣
⸢C[This]This a a C⸣ [This]This a a timely and generous act which⸢1which1⸣ evoked a
17 fresh
665 outburst of emotion: and when ⸢C[he]he the gallant young Oxonian the gallant young Oxonian C⸣ [he]he the gallant young Oxonian the gallant young Oxonian
18(the bearer, by
666the way, of one of the most timehonoured names in
19Albion's history)
⸢1
18(the bearer, by
666the way, of one of the most timehonoured names in
19Albion's history)1⸣
placed
667 on the finger of his blushing fiancée an
20 expensiveexpensive engagement ring with
668 [C three] three emeralds set in the form of
21 a fourleaved⸢CfourleavedC⸣ shamrock the excitement knew no
669 bounds.
⸢C[lady]lady lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
C⸣
[lady]lady lady, requesting her to name the
662day,
lady, requesting her to name the
662day,

14 and was accepted on the spot. Every lady in the audience was
663presented
15with a tasteful souvenir of the occasion
⸢CEvery lady in the audience was
663presented
15with a tasteful souvenir of the occasionC⸣
in the shape of a skull and
664
16crossbones brooch,
⸢6in the shape of a skull and
664
16crossbones brooch,6⸣
⸢C[This]This a a C⸣ [This]This a a timely and generous act which⸢1which1⸣ evoked a
17 fresh
665 outburst of emotion: and when ⸢C[he]he the gallant young Oxonian the gallant young Oxonian C⸣ [he]he the gallant young Oxonian the gallant young Oxonian
18(the bearer, by
666the way, of one of the most timehonoured names in
19Albion's history)
⸢1
18(the bearer, by
666the way, of one of the most timehonoured names in
19Albion's history)1⸣
placed
667 on the finger of his blushing fiancée an
20 expensiveexpensive engagement ring with
668 [C three] three emeralds set in the form of
21 a fourleaved⸢CfourleavedC⸣ shamrock the excitement knew no
669 bounds.
Nay,
22 even the stern provostmarshal, lieutenantcolonel
670Tomkin‐Maxwell ⸢6[Frenchmullen]Frenchmullen
23 ffrenchmullan

23 ffrenchmullan
6⸣
[Frenchmullen]Frenchmullen
23 ffrenchmullan

23 ffrenchmullan
Tomlinson, who presided on the sad
671
24 occasion, he who had blown a considerable number of sepoys from the
672
25 cannonmouth without flinching, could not now restrain his natural
673
26 emotion. With his mailed gauntlet he brushed away a furtive tear and was
674
27overheard, by those privileged burghers who happened to be in his
675
28 immediate entourage, to murmur to himself in a faltering undertone:


676
29God blame me⧽blame me blimey blimey blame me⧽blame me blimey blimey if she aint a clinker, that there bleedingbleeding tart.
30Blimey it makes
677 me kind of bleeding⸢1bleeding1⸣ cry, straight,straight, it does, when I sees
31 her cause I thinks of
678 my old mashtub what's waiting for me down
32 Limehouse way.


679
33So then the citizen begins talking about the Irish language and the
680
34 corporation meeting and all to that and the shoneens that can't speak their
681
35 own language and Joe chipping in because he stuck someone for a quid and
682
36 Bloom putting in his oldold goo with his cabbagy⧽cabbagy twopenny twopenny cabbagy⧽cabbagy twopenny twopenny stump⧼.⧽.
1 that he cadged off of⸢1of1⸣
683 Joe and talking about the Gaelic league and the
2 antitreating league and
684 drink, the curse of Ireland. Antitreating is about
3 the size of it. Gob, he'd let
685 you pour all manner of drink down his throat till
4 the Lord would call him
686 before you'd ever see the froth of his pint. ⸢1 1⸣
5 And one night I went in with a
687 fellow into one of their musical evenings,
6 song and ⸢1[dance, ]dance, dance⧼,⧽, about she could
688get up on a truss of hay she
7could my Maureen Lay
dance⧼,⧽, about she could
688get up on a truss of hay she
7could my Maureen Lay
1⸣
[dance, ]dance, dance⧼,⧽, about she could
688get up on a truss of hay she
7could my Maureen Lay
dance⧼,⧽, about she could
688get up on a truss of hay she
7could my Maureen Lay
and there was a fellow
689 with a Ballyhooly blue
8ribbon
⸢CBallyhooly blue
8ribbonC⸣
badge spiffing out of him in Irish and a lot of
690 colleen bawns
9 goinggoing about with temperance beverages and selling ⸢3[medals.]medals. medals
691and
10oranges and lemonade and a few old dry buns, gob, flahoolagh
692
11entertainment, don't be talking.
medals
691and
10oranges and lemonade and a few old dry buns, gob, flahoolagh
692
11entertainment, don't be talking.
3⸣
[medals.]medals. medals
691and
10oranges and lemonade and a few old dry buns, gob, flahoolagh
692
11entertainment, don't be talking.
medals
691and
10oranges and lemonade and a few old dry buns, gob, flahoolagh
692
11entertainment, don't be talking.
Ireland sober is Ireland free.⸢CIreland sober is Ireland free.C⸣ And then
12 an
693 old fellow ⧼d⧽d starts blowing into his bagpipes and all the gougers⸢1the gougers1⸣
13 shuffling
694 their feet to the tune the old cow died of. And one or two priests⧽priests
14sky pilots

14sky pilots
priests⧽priests
14sky pilots

14sky pilots
having
695 an eye around that there was no goings on with the
15 females, hitting below
696 the belt.

⸢C[So,]So,
697
16 So howandever,

697
16 So howandever,
C⸣
[So,]So,
697
16 So howandever,

697
16 So howandever,
as I was saying, the old dog seeing the tin
17 was empty
698 starts mousing around by Joe and me. I'd train him by kindness,
18 so I
699 would, if he was my dog. Give him a rousing fine kick now and again
19 where
700 it wouldn't blind him.


701
20Afraid he'll bite you? says the citizen .⧽., jeering, jeering .⧽., jeering, jeering .
702


21No, says I. But he might take my leg for a lamppost.


703
22So he calls the old dog over.


704
23What's on you, ⸢4[Garryowen?]Garryowen? Garry? Garry? 4⸣ [Garryowen?]Garryowen? Garry? Garry? says he.


705
24Then he starts hauling and mauling and talking to him in Irish and
706
25 the old towser growling, letting on to answer, like a duet in the opera. Such
707
26 growling you never heard as they let off between them. Someone that has
708
27 nothing better to do ought to write a letter pro bono publico to the papers
709
28 about the muzzling order for a dog the like of that. Growling and grousing
710
29 and his eye all bloodshot from the drouth is in it⸢1from the drouth is in it1⸣ and the hydrophobia
711
30 dropping out of his jaws.


712
31All those who are interested in the spread of human culture among
713
32 the lower animals (and their name is legion) should make a point of not
714
33 missing the really marvellous exhibition of cynanthropy given by the
715
34 famous ⸢1[animal Garryowen.]animal Garryowen. ⸢2[animal]animal old Irish red setter⸢4red setter4⸣ wolfdog old Irish red setter⸢4red setter4⸣ wolfdog 2⸣ [animal]animal old Irish red setter⸢4red setter4⸣ wolfdog old Irish red setter⸢4red setter4⸣ wolfdog
35formerly known as⧽as by the sobriquet of by the sobriquet of as⧽as by the sobriquet of by the sobriquet of
716Garryowen and recently
36rechristened by his large circle of friends and
717acquaintances Owen Garry.
⸢2[animal]animal old Irish red setter⸢4red setter4⸣ wolfdog old Irish red setter⸢4red setter4⸣ wolfdog 2⸣ [animal]animal old Irish red setter⸢4red setter4⸣ wolfdog old Irish red setter⸢4red setter4⸣ wolfdog
35formerly known as⧽as by the sobriquet of by the sobriquet of as⧽as by the sobriquet of by the sobriquet of
716Garryowen and recently
36rechristened by his large circle of friends and
717acquaintances Owen Garry.
1⸣
[animal Garryowen.]animal Garryowen. ⸢2[animal]animal old Irish red setter⸢4red setter4⸣ wolfdog old Irish red setter⸢4red setter4⸣ wolfdog 2⸣ [animal]animal old Irish red setter⸢4red setter4⸣ wolfdog old Irish red setter⸢4red setter4⸣ wolfdog
35formerly known as⧽as by the sobriquet of by the sobriquet of as⧽as by the sobriquet of by the sobriquet of
716Garryowen and recently
36rechristened by his large circle of friends and
717acquaintances Owen Garry.
⸢2[animal]animal old Irish red setter⸢4red setter4⸣ wolfdog old Irish red setter⸢4red setter4⸣ wolfdog 2⸣ [animal]animal old Irish red setter⸢4red setter4⸣ wolfdog old Irish red setter⸢4red setter4⸣ wolfdog
35formerly known as⧽as by the sobriquet of by the sobriquet of as⧽as by the sobriquet of by the sobriquet of
716Garryowen and recently
36rechristened by his large circle of friends and
717acquaintances Owen Garry.

37 The exhibition, which is the result of years of
718 training by kindness and a
1 carefully thoughtout dietary system, comprises,
719 among other
2 achievements, the recitation of verse. Our greatest living⸢1greatest living1⸣
720 phonetic ⸢1[experts have]experts have
3 expert (wild horses shall not drag it from us!) has

3 expert (wild horses shall not drag it from us!) has
1⸣
[experts have]experts have
3 expert (wild horses shall not drag it from us!) has

3 expert (wild horses shall not drag it from us!) has
left no
4 stone
721 unturned in ⸢1[their]their his his 1⸣ [their]their his his efforts to delucidate and compare the verse
5 recited and ⸢1[have]have has has 1⸣ [have]have has has
722 found it bears a ⸢4[striking]striking striking striking 4⸣ [striking]striking striking striking resemblance
6(the italics are ours)
⸢4
6(the italics are ours)4⸣
to the ranns of
723 ancient Celtic bards. We are not
7 speaking so much of those delightful
724 lovesongs with which the writer who
8 conceals his identity under the
725 ⸢1[title]title graceful pseudonym graceful pseudonym 1⸣ [title]title graceful pseudonym graceful pseudonym of the Little
9 Sweet Branch has familiarised the
726 bookloving world but rather (as a
10contributor D. O. C. points out in an
727interesting communication published
11by an evening contemporary)
⸢C(as a
10contributor D. O. C. points out in an
727interesting communication published
11by an evening contemporary)C⸣
of the
728 harsher and more personal note
12 which is found in the satirical effusions of
729 the famous Raftery and of Donal ⸢1[MacConsidine.]MacConsidine.
13 MacConsidine to say nothing of a more
730modern lyrist at
14present very much in the public eye.

13 MacConsidine to say nothing of a more
730modern lyrist at
14present very much in the public eye.
1⸣
[MacConsidine.]MacConsidine.
13 MacConsidine to say nothing of a more
730modern lyrist at
14present very much in the public eye.

13 MacConsidine to say nothing of a more
730modern lyrist at
14present very much in the public eye.
We subjoin a specimen
731 which has been
15 rendered into English by an eminent scholar whose name
732 for the moment
16 we are not at liberty to disclose though we believe that our
733 readers will find
17 the topical allusion rather more than an indication. The
734 metrical system of
18 the canine original, which recalls the intricate alliterative
735 and isosyllabic
19 rules of the Welsh englyn, is infinitely more complicated but
736 we believe our
20 readers will agree that the spirit has been well caught.
737 Perhaps it should be
21 added that the effect is greatly increased if ⸢1[the]the Owen's Owen's 1⸣ [the]the Owen's Owen's
738 verse be spoken
22 somewhat slowly and indistinctly in a tone suggestive of
739 suppressed
23rancour.


740
24
The curse of my curses

741
25
Seven days every day

742
26
And seven dry Thursdays

743
27
On you, Barney Kiernan,

744
28
Has no sup of water

745
29
To cool my courage,

746
30
And my guts red roaring

747
31
After Lowry's lights.


748
32So he told Terry to bring some water for the dog and, gob, you could
749
33 hear him lapping it up a mile off. And Joe asked him would he have
750
34 another.


751
35I will, says he, a chara,⸢2 a chara,2⸣ to show there's no ill feeling.


752
1Gob, he's not as green as he's cabbagelooking. Arsing around from
753
2 one pub to ⸢1[another]another another, leaving it to your own honour, another, leaving it to your own honour, 1⸣ [another]another another, leaving it to your own honour, another, leaving it to your own honour, with ⸢4[a]a
3old Giltrap's

3old Giltrap's
4⸣
[a]a
3old Giltrap's

3old Giltrap's
dog
754 and getting fed up by the ⸢1[ratepayers.]ratepayers. ratepayers and
4corporators.
ratepayers and
4corporators.
1⸣
[ratepayers.]ratepayers. ratepayers and
4corporators.
ratepayers and
4corporators.
Entertainment for
755 man and beast. And says Joe:


756
5Could you make a hole in another pint?


757
6Could a swim duck? says I.


758
7Same again, Terry, says Joe. Are you sure you won't have anything in the
759
8 way of liquid refreshment? says he.


760
9Thank you, no, says Bloom. As a matter of fact I just wanted to meet
761
10 Martin Cunningham, don't you see, about this insurance of poor⸢4poor4⸣
11Dignam's.
762 Martin asked me to go to the house. You see, he, Dignam, I
12 mean, didn't
763 serve any notice of the assignment on the company at the time
13 and
764 ⸢1[really]really nominally nominally 1⸣ [really]really nominally nominally under the act the mortgagee can't recover on the
14 policy.


765
15 ⸢C[That's a good one, by God,]That's a good one, by God,Holy Wars,Holy Wars, C⸣ [That's a good one, by God,]That's a good one, by God,Holy Wars,Holy Wars, says Joe, laughing that's
16a good one
⸢Cthat's
16a good oneC⸣
if old ⸢1[Bridgeman]Bridgeman Shylock Shylock 1⸣ [Bridgeman]Bridgeman Shylock Shylock is landed
that's
16a good one
⸢Cthat's
16a good oneC⸣
if old ⸢1[Bridgeman]Bridgeman Shylock Shylock 1⸣ [Bridgeman]Bridgeman Shylock Shylock is landed
.
766 So the wife comes
17 out top dog, what?


767
18Well, that's a point, says Bloom, for the wife's admirers.


768
19Whose admirers? says Joe.


769
20The wife's advisers, I mean, says Bloom.


770
21Then he starts all confused mucking it up about mortgagor under the
771
22 act like the lord chancellor giving it out⸢1like the lord chancellor giving it out1⸣ on the bench⸢8on the bench8⸣ and for the benefit
23 of
772 the wife and that a trust is created but on the other hand that Dignam
24 owed
773 Bridgeman⸢1 Bridgeman1⸣ the money and if now the wife or the widow contested
25 the
774 mortgagee's right
contested
25 the
774 mortgagee's right
till he near ⸢1[gave me a pain in my head⧼.⧽. ]gave me a pain in my head⧼.⧽. had the
26head of me addled
had the
26head of me addled
1⸣
[gave me a pain in my head⧼.⧽. ]gave me a pain in my head⧼.⧽. had the
26head of me addled
had the
26head of me addled
with his mortgagor
775 under the act. He was bloody safe
27 he wasn't run in himself under the act
776 that time as a rogue and vagabond
28 only he had a friend in court. Selling
777 bazaar tickets or what do you call it
29 royal Hungarian privileged lottery.
778 True as you're there.⸢1 True as you're there.1⸣ O, commend me
30 to an israelite! Royal and privileged
779 HungarianHungarian robbery.


780
31So Bob Doran comes lurching around asking Bloom to tell Mrs
781
32 Dignam he was sorry for her trouble and he was very sorry about the
782
33 funeral and to tell her that he said and everyone who knew him said that
783
34 there was never a truer, a finer than poor little ⸢1[Willie]Willie Willy Willy 1⸣ [Willie]Willie Willy Willy that's dead
35 to tell her.
784 Choking with bloody foolery. And shaking Bloom's hand doing
36 the tragic
785 to tell her that. Shake hands, brother. You're a rogue and I'm
37 another.


786
38Let me, said he,said he, so far presume upon our acquaintance which, however
787
39 slight it may appear if judged by the standard of mere time, is founded, as I
788
40 hope and believe, on a sentiment of mutual esteem as to request of you this
789
1 favour. But, should I have overstepped the limits of reserve let the sincerity
790
2 of my feelings be the excuse for my boldness.


791
3No, rejoined the other, I appreciate to the full the motives which actuate
792
4 your conduct and I shall discharge the office you entrust to me consoled by
793
5 the reflection that, though the errand be one of sorrow, this proof of your
794
6 confidence sweetens in some measure the bitterness of the cup.


795
7Then suffer me to take your hand, said he. The goodness of your heart, I
796
8 feel sure, will dictate to you better than my inadequate words the
797
9 expressions which are most suitable to convey an emotion ⧼of⧽of whose
798
10 poignancy, were I to give vent to my feelings, would deprive me even of
799
11 speech.


800
12And off with him and out trying to walk straight. Boosed at five
801
13 o'clock. Night he was near being lagged only Paddy Leonard knew the
802 ⸢8[bobby.]bobby.
14 bobby, 14 A.

14 bobby, 14 A.
8⸣
[bobby.]bobby.
14 bobby, 14 A.

14 bobby, 14 A.
⸢3[Boosed]Boosed Blind to the world Blind to the world 3⸣ [Boosed]Boosed Blind to the world Blind to the world up in a shebeen in
15 Bride street after closing
803time, fornicating⸢CfornicatingC⸣ with two shawls and a bully
16 on guard, on guard, drinking porter out
804 of teacups. And calling himself a Frenchy
17 for the shawls, Joseph Manuo,
805 and talking against the Catholic religion,
18and he serving mass in Adam and
806Eve's when he was young with his eyes
19shut,
⸢3
18and he serving mass in Adam and
806Eve's when he was young with his eyes
19shut, 3⸣
who wrote thewho wrote the new testament,
807 and thethe old testament, and
20 hugging and smugging. And the two shawls
808 killed with the laughing,
21 picking his pockets, the bloody foolthe bloody fool and he spilling
809 the porter all over the
22 bed and the two shawls screeching laughing⧼:⧽: at one
810 another. How is your
23 testament? Have you got an old testament?
Only
811 Paddy was passing there, I
24 tell you what. Then see him of a Sunday with his
812 little concubine of a⸢Cconcubine of aC⸣
25wife, and she dancing⧽dancing wagging her tail wagging her tail dancing⧽dancing wagging her tail wagging her tail up the aisle of the chapel
813 with
26 her brown⧽brown patent patent brown⧽brown patent patent boots on her, no less, and her violets, nice as pie,
27 doing the
814 little lady. Jack Mooney's sister and⧽sister and sister. And sister. And sister and⧽sister and sister. And sister. And the old
28 prostitute of a mother
815 ⸢C[letting]letting procuring procuring C⸣ [letting]letting procuring procuring rooms to stray⧽stray street street stray⧽stray street street
29 couples. Gob, Jack made him toe the line. Told
816 him if he didn't marry
30 her⧽
marry
30 her
patch up the pot patch up the pot
marry
30 her⧽
marry
30 her
patch up the pot patch up the pot
, Jesus, he'd kick the shite out of him.


817
31So Terry brought the three pints.


818
32Here, says Joe, doing the honours. Here, citizen.


819
33Slan leat
, says he.


820
34Fortune, Joe, says I. Good health, citizen.


821
35Gob, he had his mouth half way down the tumbler already. Want a
822
36 small fortune to keep him in drinks.


823
1Who is the long fellow running for the mayoralty, Alf? says Joe.


824
2Friend of yours, says Alf.


825
3 ⸢1[Nan Nan⧼,⧽,? ]Nan Nan⧼,⧽,? Nannan? Nannan? 1⸣ [Nan Nan⧼,⧽,? ]Nan Nan⧼,⧽,? Nannan? Nannan? says Joe. The mimber?⸢CThe mimber?C⸣


826
4I won't mention any names, says Alf.


827
5I thought so, says Joe. I saw him up at the City Arms now⧽at the City Arms now at the City Arms now⧽at the City Arms now at that
6 meeting nownow with William
828 Field, M. P.,M. P., the cattle traders.


829
7Hairy ⧼Eopus,⧽Eopus, Iopas, says the citizen, that exploded volcano,⸢Cthat exploded volcano,C⸣ the
8 darling of all
830 countries and the idol of his own.


831
9So Joe starts telling the citizen about the foot and mouth disease and
832
10 the cattle traders and taking action in the matter and the citizen sending
833
11 them all to the rightabout and Bloom coming out with his sheepdip for the
834
12scab and a hoose drench for coughing calves⸢3and a hoose drench for coughing calves3⸣ and
⸢1sheepdip for the
834
12scab and a hoose drench for coughing calves⸢3and a hoose drench for coughing calves3⸣ and1⸣
the⸢3the3⸣ guaranteed
13 remedy
835 for timber ⸢3[tongue in calves.]tongue in calves. tongue. tongue. 3⸣ [tongue in calves.]tongue in calves. tongue. tongue. Because he was up one time
14 in a knacker's yard.
836 Walking about with his book and pencil here's my
15 head and my heels are
837 coming till Joe Cuffe gave him the order of the boot
16 for giving lip to a
838 grazier. Mister Knowall. Teach your grandmother how to
17 milk ducks.
839 Pisser Burke was telling me in the hotel the wife used to be in
18 rivers of tears
840some times with Mrs ⸢C[O'Dowd.]O'Dowd. O'Dowd crying her eyes ⸢4[out.]out.
19 out with her⸢8her8⸣ eight inches of
841fat all over her.

19 out with her⸢8her8⸣ eight inches of
841fat all over her.
4⸣
[out.]out.
19 out with her⸢8her8⸣ eight inches of
841fat all over her.

19 out with her⸢8her8⸣ eight inches of
841fat all over her.
O'Dowd crying her eyes ⸢4[out.]out.
19 out with her⸢8her8⸣ eight inches of
841fat all over her.

19 out with her⸢8her8⸣ eight inches of
841fat all over her.
4⸣
[out.]out.
19 out with her⸢8her8⸣ eight inches of
841fat all over her.

19 out with her⸢8her8⸣ eight inches of
841fat all over her.
C⸣
[O'Dowd.]O'Dowd. O'Dowd crying her eyes ⸢4[out.]out.
19 out with her⸢8her8⸣ eight inches of
841fat all over her.

19 out with her⸢8her8⸣ eight inches of
841fat all over her.
4⸣
[out.]out.
19 out with her⸢8her8⸣ eight inches of
841fat all over her.

19 out with her⸢8her8⸣ eight inches of
841fat all over her.
O'Dowd crying her eyes ⸢4[out.]out.
19 out with her⸢8her8⸣ eight inches of
841fat all over her.

19 out with her⸢8her8⸣ eight inches of
841fat all over her.
4⸣
[out.]out.
19 out with her⸢8her8⸣ eight inches of
841fat all over her.

19 out with her⸢8her8⸣ eight inches of
841fat all over her.
Couldn't loosen her
20 farting strings but old ⸢C[codseye]codseye cod's eye cod's eye C⸣ [codseye]codseye cod's eye cod's eye was
842 waltzing around her
21 showing her how to do it. What's your programme
843today?
⸢CWhat's your programme
843today?C⸣
Ay. Humane
22 methods. Because the poor animals suffer and experts
844 say and the best
23 known remedy that doesn't cause pain to the animal⧼.⧽. and
845 on the sore
24 spot
on the sore
24 spot
administer gently. Gob, he'd have a soft hand under a hen.


846
25Ga ga⧽ga Ga Ga ga⧽ga Ga Ga Gara. Klook Klook Klook. Black Liz is our hen. She
26 lays eggs
847 for us. When she lays her egg she is so glad. Gara. Klook Klook
27 Klook.
848 Then comes good uncle Leo. He puts his hand under black Liz and
28 takes
849 her fresh egg. Ga ga ga gaGa ga ga ga Gara. Klook Klook Klook.


850
29Anyhow, says Joe, Field and Nannetti are going over tonight to London
851
30 to ask ⧼a question⧽a question about it ⸢C[in]in on the floor of on the floor of C⸣ [in]in on the floor of on the floor of the house of commons.


852
31Are you sure, says Bloom, the councillor is going? I wanted to see him,
32 as
853 it happens.


854
33Well, he's going off by the mailboat, says Joe, tonight.


855
34That's too bad, says Bloom. I wanted particularly. Perhaps only Mr Field
856
35 is going. I couldn't phone. No. You're sure?


857
36 ⸢1[Nan Nan's ]Nan Nan's Nannan's Nannan's 1⸣ [Nan Nan's ]Nan Nan's Nannan's Nannan's going too, says Joe. The league told him to
37 ask a question
858 tomorrow about the commissioner of police forbidding Irish
1 games in the
859 park. What do you think of that, citizen? The Sluagh na
2 h‐Eireann
.


860
3Mr Cowe Conacre (Multifarnham. Nat.): Arising out of the question of
4 my
861 honourable ⸢1[friend]friend friend, the member for Shillelagh, friend, the member for Shillelagh, 1⸣ [friend]friend friend, the member for Shillelagh, friend, the member for Shillelagh, may I ask the
5 right
862 honourable gentleman whether the government has issued orders that
6 these
863 animals shall be slaughtered though no medical evidence is
7 forthcoming as
864 to their pathological condition?


865
8Mr Allfours (Tamoshant. Con.): Honourable members are already in
866
9 possession of the ⸢2[evidence.]evidence. evidence produced before a committee of the
10whole house.
evidence produced before a committee of the
10whole house.
2⸣
[evidence.]evidence. evidence produced before a committee of the
10whole house.
evidence produced before a committee of the
10whole house.

867 I feel I ⸢4[can add nothing]can add nothing cannot usefully add anything cannot usefully add anything 4⸣ [can add nothing]can add nothing cannot usefully add anything cannot usefully add anything to
11that.
⸢1 I feel I ⸢4[can add nothing]can add nothing cannot usefully add anything cannot usefully add anything 4⸣ [can add nothing]can add nothing cannot usefully add anything cannot usefully add anything to
11that.1⸣
The answer to the honourable
868 member's question is in the
12 affirmative.


869
13Mr Orelli O'Reilly⧼.⧽. (Montenotte. Nat.): Have similar orders been issued
14 for
870 the slaughter of human animals who dare to play Irish games in the
871
15Phoenix park?


872
16Mr Allfours: The answer is in the negative.


873
17Mr Cowe Conacre: Has the right honourable gentleman's famous
874
18 Mitchelstown telegram inspired the policy of gentlemen on the Treasury
875
19 bench? (O! O!)


876
20Mr Allfours: I must have notice of that question.


877
21Mr Staylewit (Buncombe. Ind.): Don't hesitate to shoot. (Ironical
878
22 opposition cheers.)


879
23 The speaker: Order! Order! (The house rises. Cheers.)⸢1(The house rises. Cheers.)1⸣


880
24There's the man, says Joe, that made the Gaelic sports revival. There he is
881
25 sitting there. The man that got away James Stephens. The champion of all
882
26 Ireland at putting the ⸢C[56]56 ⧼16⧽16 sixteen ⧼16⧽16 sixteen C⸣ [56]56 ⧼16⧽16 sixteen ⧼16⧽16 sixteen pound shot. What was your best
27 throw,
883 citizen?


884
28Na bacleis
, says the citizen, letting on to be modest. There was a time⸢2There was a time2⸣ I
885
29 was as good as the next fellow anyhow.


886
30 ⸢2[You were,]You were,Put it there, citizen,Put it there, citizen, 2⸣ [You were,]You were,Put it there, citizen,Put it there, citizen, says ⸢2[Joe,]Joe, Joe. You were Joe. You were 2⸣ [Joe,]Joe, Joe. You were Joe. You were and a
31 bloody sight better.


887
32Is that really a fact? says Alf.


888
33Yes, says Bloom. That's well known. Did you not know that?


889
34So off they started about Irish sports and shoneen games the like of
890
35 lawn tennis and about hurley and putting the stone and racy of the soil and
891
36 building up a nation once ⸢4[again.]again. again and all to that. again and all to that. 4⸣ [again.]again. again and all to that. again and all to that. And of course
1 Bloom had to
892 have his say too about if a fellow had a ⸢1[weak]weak rower's rower's 1⸣ [weak]weak rower's rower's
2 heart violent exercise was
893 bad. I declare to ⸢C[God]God my antimacassar my antimacassar C⸣ [God]God my antimacassar my antimacassar if you
3 took up a straw from the bloody⸢4bloody4⸣
894 floor and if you said to Bloom: Look at,
4 Bloom. Do you see that straw?
895 That's a straw.
Declare to my aunt he'd talk
5 about it for an hour so ⧼w⧽w he
896 would and talk steady.


897
6A most interesting discussion took place in the ancient hall of ⸢1[the
7O'Kiernan's]
the
7O'Kiernan's
Brian
898O'Ciarnain
's in Sraid na Bretaine Bheag,
Brian
898O'Ciarnain
's in Sraid na Bretaine Bheag,
1⸣
[the
7O'Kiernan's]
the
7O'Kiernan's
Brian
898O'Ciarnain
's in Sraid na Bretaine Bheag,
Brian
898O'Ciarnain
's in Sraid na Bretaine Bheag,
under the
8 auspices of Sluagh na
899h‐Eireann
, on the revival of ancient Gaelic sports
9 and the importance of
900 physical culture, as understood in ancient Greece
10 and ancient Rome and
901 ancient Ireland, for the development of the race. The
11 venerable president of
902the noble order was in the chair and the attendance
12 was of large
903 dimensions. After an instructive discourse by the ⸢C[chairman]chairman
13chairman, a magnificent
904oration
⸢2a magnificent
904oration2⸣
eloquently and forcibly expressed,

13chairman, a magnificent
904oration
⸢2a magnificent
904oration2⸣
eloquently and forcibly expressed,
C⸣
[chairman]chairman
13chairman, a magnificent
904oration
⸢2a magnificent
904oration2⸣
eloquently and forcibly expressed,

13chairman, a magnificent
904oration
⸢2a magnificent
904oration2⸣
eloquently and forcibly expressed,
a
14 most interesting and instructive
905 discussion of the usual high standard of
15excellence
⸢8of the usual high standard of
15excellence8⸣
ensued as to the
906 desirability of the revivability of the ancient
16 games and sports of our ancient
907 ⸢1[Irish]Irish Panceltic Panceltic 1⸣ [Irish]Irish Panceltic Panceltic forefathers. The
17 wellknown and highly respected worker in the
908 cause of our old tongue, Mr
18 Joseph M‘Carthy Hynes, made an eloquent
909 appeal for the resuscitation of
19 the ancient Gaelic sports and ⸢2[pastimes]pastimes pastimes,
910practised morning and
20evening by Finn MacCool,
pastimes,
910practised morning and
20evening by Finn MacCool,
2⸣
[pastimes]pastimes pastimes,
910practised morning and
20evening by Finn MacCool,
pastimes,
910practised morning and
20evening by Finn MacCool,
as calculated to revive the
911 best traditions of
21 manly strength and prowess handed down to us from
912 ancient ages. L. ⸢C[Bloom]Bloom
22 Bloom, who met with a mixed ⸢1[reception,]reception, reception of applause
23and
913hisses,
reception of applause
23and
913hisses,
1⸣
[reception,]reception, reception of applause
23and
913hisses,
reception of applause
23and
913hisses,

22 Bloom, who met with a mixed ⸢1[reception,]reception, reception of applause
23and
913hisses,
reception of applause
23and
913hisses,
1⸣
[reception,]reception, reception of applause
23and
913hisses,
reception of applause
23and
913hisses,
C⸣
[Bloom]Bloom
22 Bloom, who met with a mixed ⸢1[reception,]reception, reception of applause
23and
913hisses,
reception of applause
23and
913hisses,
1⸣
[reception,]reception, reception of applause
23and
913hisses,
reception of applause
23and
913hisses,

22 Bloom, who met with a mixed ⸢1[reception,]reception, reception of applause
23and
913hisses,
reception of applause
23and
913hisses,
1⸣
[reception,]reception, reception of applause
23and
913hisses,
reception of applause
23and
913hisses,
having espoused the negative the vocalist⸢CvocalistC⸣ chairman
24 brought the
914 discussion to a ⧼close and⧽close and close, in response to repeated
25 requests and hearty plaudits
915 from all parts of ⸢8[the]the a bumper a bumper 8⸣ [the]the a bumper a bumper house, by a
26 remarkably noteworthy rendering of
916 ⸢C[Thomas Osborne Davis's immortal]Thomas Osborne Davis's immortal
27the immortal Thomas Osborne Davis' evergreen

27the immortal Thomas Osborne Davis' evergreen
C⸣
[Thomas Osborne Davis's immortal]Thomas Osborne Davis's immortal
27the immortal Thomas Osborne Davis' evergreen

27the immortal Thomas Osborne Davis' evergreen
verses (happily too
917
28familiar to need recalling here)
⸢C(happily too
917
28familiar to need recalling here)C⸣
A Nation Once Again in the ⧼superlative⧽superlative ⸢C ⧼superlative⧽superlative C⸣
29 execution of
918 which the veteran patriot champion may be said without fear
30 of
919contradiction to have fairly excelled himself. ⸢C[His]His The Irish
31Caruso‐Garibaldi
920was in superlative form and his
The Irish
31Caruso‐Garibaldi
920was in superlative form and his
C⸣
[His]His The Irish
31Caruso‐Garibaldi
920was in superlative form and his
The Irish
31Caruso‐Garibaldi
920was in superlative form and his
stentorian notes were
32 heard to the greatest
921 advantage in the timehonoured anthem ⸢C[and his]and his
33sung as only our citizen can sing it.
922His

33sung as only our citizen can sing it.
922His
C⸣
[and his]and his
33sung as only our citizen can sing it.
922His

33sung as only our citizen can sing it.
922His
superb highclass ⸢1[vocalism]vocalism
34vocalism, which by its superquality greatly enhanced
923his already
35international reputation,

34vocalism, which by its superquality greatly enhanced
923his already
35international reputation,
1⸣
[vocalism]vocalism
34vocalism, which by its superquality greatly enhanced
923his already
35international reputation,

34vocalism, which by its superquality greatly enhanced
923his already
35international reputation,
was vociferously applauded by the
924 large audience
36 ⧼amongst⧽amongst among which were to be noticed many prominent members
925 of
37 the clergy as well as representatives of the press and the bar and the other
926
38 learned professions. The proceedings then terminated.⸢2The proceedings then terminated.2⸣

|2 |
927
1  Amongst the clergy present were the very rev. ⧼Wm⧽Wm William
2Delany, S. J.,
928L. L. D.; the rt rev. Gerald Molloy, D. D.; the rev. P. J.
3Kavanagh,
929 C. S. Sp.; the rev. T. Waters, C. C.; the rev. John M. Ivers,
4P. P.; the rev.
930 ⧼L. J. Hickey⧽L. J. Hickey P. J. Cleary, O. S. F.; the rev. L. J.
5Hickey, O. P.; the very rev. Fr.
931Nicholas, O. S. F. C.; the very rev. B.
6Gorman, O. D. C.; the rev. T.
932Maher, S. J.; the very rev. ⧼N. J. Tomkin⧽N. J. Tomkin
7James Murphy, S. J.; the rev. John Lavery,
933 V. F.; the very ⸢2very 2⸣ rev.
8William Doherty, D. D.; the rev. Peter Fagan, O. M.;
934the rev. T.
9Brangan, O. S. A.; the rev. J. Flavin, C. C.; the rev. M. A.
935Hackett,
10C. C.; the rev. W. Hurley, C. C.; the rt rev. Mgr M‘Manus,
936V. G.; the
11 rev. B. R. Slattery, O. M. I.;
the
11 rev. B. R. Slattery, O. M. I.;
the very rev. M. D. Scally, P. P.; the
937rev.
12F. T. Purcell, O. P.; the very rev. Timothy canon Gorman, P. P.; the
938rev.
13J. Flanagan, C. C. The laity included P. Fay, T. Quirke, ⸢4[etc.]etc. etc.,
14etc.
etc.,
14etc.
4⸣
[etc.]etc. etc.,
14etc.
etc.,
14etc.
⸢1Amongst the clergy present were the very rev. ⧼Wm⧽Wm William
2Delany, S. J.,
928L. L. D.; the rt rev. Gerald Molloy, D. D.; the rev. P. J.
3Kavanagh,
929 C. S. Sp.; the rev. T. Waters, C. C.; the rev. John M. Ivers,
4P. P.; the rev.
930 ⧼L. J. Hickey⧽L. J. Hickey P. J. Cleary, O. S. F.; the rev. L. J.
5Hickey, O. P.; the very rev. Fr.
931Nicholas, O. S. F. C.; the very rev. B.
6Gorman, O. D. C.; the rev. T.
932Maher, S. J.; the very rev. ⧼N. J. Tomkin⧽N. J. Tomkin
7James Murphy, S. J.; the rev. John Lavery,
933 V. F.; the very ⸢2very 2⸣ rev.
8William Doherty, D. D.; the rev. Peter Fagan, O. M.;
934the rev. T.
9Brangan, O. S. A.; the rev. J. Flavin, C. C.; the rev. M. A.
935Hackett,
10C. C.; the rev. W. Hurley, C. C.; the rt rev. Mgr M‘Manus,
936V. G.; the
11 rev. B. R. Slattery, O. M. I.;
the
11 rev. B. R. Slattery, O. M. I.;
the very rev. M. D. Scally, P. P.; the
937rev.
12F. T. Purcell, O. P.; the very rev. Timothy canon Gorman, P. P.; the
938rev.
13J. Flanagan, C. C. The laity included P. Fay, T. Quirke, ⸢4[etc.]etc. etc.,
14etc.
etc.,
14etc.
4⸣
[etc.]etc. etc.,
14etc.
etc.,
14etc.
1⸣
[2The proceedings then terminated.]The proceedings then terminated.


939
15Talking about violent exercise, says Alf, were you at that match
16 between⧽
match
16 between
Keogh‐Bennett
940 match?
Keogh‐Bennett
940 match?
match
16 between⧽
match
16 between
Keogh‐Bennett
940 match?
Keogh‐Bennett
940 match?


941
17—No, says Joe.

941
17—No, says Joe.


942
18I heard ⸢4[Boylan]Boylan So and So So and So 4⸣ [Boylan]Boylan So and So So and So made a coolcool hundred quid over it, says
19 Alf.


943
20Who? Blazes? says Joe.
944


21And says Bloom:


945
22What I meant about tennis, for example, is the agility and training the
946
23 eye.


947
24Ay, Blazes, says Alf. He let out that Myler was on the beer to run up the
948
25 odds and he swatting all the time.


949
26I

949
26I
We know him, says the citizen. The traitor's son. We know what put
950
27 EnglishEnglish gold in his pocket.


951
28True for you, says Joe.


952
29And Bloom cuts in again about lawn tennis and the circulation of the
953
30 blood, asking Alf:


954
1Now, don't you think, Bergan?


955
2Myler dusted the floor with him, says Alf. Heenan and Sayers was only a
956
3 bloody fool to it. Gave⧽Gave Handed Handed Gave⧽Gave Handed Handed him the father and mother of a
4beating.
⸢6 Gave⧽Gave Handed Handed Gave⧽Gave Handed Handed him the father and mother of a
4beating.6⸣
See the
957 little kipper not up to his navel and the big fellow swiping.
5 God, he gave him
958 one last puck in the wind, Queensberry rules and all,
6 made him puke what
959 he never ate.


960
7It was a historic ⸢C[battle.]battle. and a hefty battle when Myler and Percy
8were
961scheduled to ⸢6[meet]meet don the gloves don the gloves 6⸣ [meet]meet don the gloves don the gloves
⸢1when Myler and Percy
8were
961scheduled to ⸢6[meet]meet don the gloves don the gloves 6⸣ [meet]meet don the gloves don the gloves 1⸣
for the purse of fifty
9sovereigns.
and a hefty battle when Myler and Percy
8were
961scheduled to ⸢6[meet]meet don the gloves don the gloves 6⸣ [meet]meet don the gloves don the gloves
⸢1when Myler and Percy
8were
961scheduled to ⸢6[meet]meet don the gloves don the gloves 6⸣ [meet]meet don the gloves don the gloves 1⸣
for the purse of fifty
9sovereigns.
C⸣
[battle.]battle. and a hefty battle when Myler and Percy
8were
961scheduled to ⸢6[meet]meet don the gloves don the gloves 6⸣ [meet]meet don the gloves don the gloves
⸢1when Myler and Percy
8were
961scheduled to ⸢6[meet]meet don the gloves don the gloves 6⸣ [meet]meet don the gloves don the gloves 1⸣
for the purse of fifty
9sovereigns.
and a hefty battle when Myler and Percy
8were
961scheduled to ⸢6[meet]meet don the gloves don the gloves 6⸣ [meet]meet don the gloves don the gloves
⸢1when Myler and Percy
8were
961scheduled to ⸢6[meet]meet don the gloves don the gloves 6⸣ [meet]meet don the gloves don the gloves 1⸣
for the purse of fifty
9sovereigns.
Handicapped
962 as he was by lack of poundage, Dublin's pet
10 lamb made up for it by
963 superlative skill in ringcraft. The final bout of
11 fireworks was a gruelling for
964 both champions. ⸢C[Bennett]Bennett The welterweight
12sergeantmajor
The welterweight
12sergeantmajor
C⸣
[Bennett]Bennett The welterweight
12sergeantmajor
The welterweight
12sergeantmajor
had tapped some lively
965 claret in the previous mixup
13during which Keogh had been receivergeneral
966of rights and ⸢1[lefts]lefts lefts,
14the artilleryman putting in some neat work on the pet's
967nose,
lefts,
14the artilleryman putting in some neat work on the pet's
967nose,
1⸣
[lefts]lefts lefts,
14the artilleryman putting in some neat work on the pet's
967nose,
lefts,
14the artilleryman putting in some neat work on the pet's
967nose,
⸢C
13during which Keogh had been receivergeneral
966of rights and ⸢1[lefts]lefts lefts,
14the artilleryman putting in some neat work on the pet's
967nose,
lefts,
14the artilleryman putting in some neat work on the pet's
967nose,
1⸣
[lefts]lefts lefts,
14the artilleryman putting in some neat work on the pet's
967nose,
lefts,
14the artilleryman putting in some neat work on the pet's
967nose,
C⸣
and Myler
15 came on looking groggy. The soldier got to business,
968 leading off with a
16 powerful left jab to which ⸢6[Myler]Myler the Irish gladiator the Irish gladiator 6⸣ [Myler]Myler the Irish gladiator the Irish gladiator retaliated by
969
17 shooting out a stiff one flush⸢CflushC⸣ to the point of⸢Cthe point ofC⸣ Bennett's ⸢C[face.]face. jaw. jaw. C⸣ [face.]face. jaw. jaw.
18 The ⸢1[latter]latter redcoat redcoat 1⸣ [latter]latter redcoat redcoat
970 ducked but the Dubliner lifted him with a left hook,
19 the body⸢8body8⸣ punch being a
971 fine one. The men came to ⸢C[handigrips and]handigrips and
20handigrips. Myler quickly got⧽got became became got⧽got became became busy and got
972his man under,

20handigrips. Myler quickly got⧽got became became got⧽got became became busy and got
972his man under,
C⸣
[handigrips and]handigrips and
20handigrips. Myler quickly got⧽got became became got⧽got became became busy and got
972his man under,

20handigrips. Myler quickly got⧽got became became got⧽got became became busy and got
972his man under,
the
21 bout ⸢C[ended]ended ending ending C⸣ [ended]ended ending ending with ⸢C[Bennett]Bennett the bulkier man the bulkier man C⸣ [Bennett]Bennett the bulkier man the bulkier man on the ropes,
22 Myler
973 punishing him. The ⸢C[Englishman]Englishman Englishman, whose right eye was
23nearly closed,
Englishman, whose right eye was