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Showing 1-10 of 20 results for "australia"

Powell 17 Feb 2014, 01:25 by John Simpson

‘One of Britain’s fighting men’: Major Malachi Powell and Ulysses U 15.4612-6: Major Tweedy, moustached like Turko the terrible, in bearskin cap with hackleplume and accoutrements, with ... granted not by the British army but by the Volunteer Military Force in South Australia where he was to serve during the last stage of his career. This shows that ...

Joyce's People ‎>‎ Powell

missionaries 29 Oct 2015, 08:07 by John Simpson

Salty missionaries   U 8.744-7: Dignam’s potted meat. Cannibals would with lemon and rice. White missionary too salty. Like pickled pork. Expect the chief consumes the parts of ... is recounted as early as 1859, in the Diary of a Working Clergyman in Australia and Tasmania (p. 170). The following episode occurred in Australia, and was picked up widely ...

Joyce's Environs ‎>‎ missionaries

Susie 4 Jun 2014, 02:20 by John Simpson

What was Sister Susie’s Playing?   [5 August 1932] I remember very well your singing One of the Family and Sister Susie's Playing. You always made the same mistake ... day it is not surprising to find it sung as far afield as Sydney, Australia: An excellent programme was presented to the patrons of the Gaiety Theatre by the Australia ...

Joyce's Allusions ‎>‎ Susie

Miss Douce 28 Nov 2013, 13:10 by JJON Editors

Miss Douce and Miss Kennedy at a different bar     U 11.64-5: Bronze by gold, miss Douce’s head by miss Kennedy’s head, over the crossblind of the ... the barmaids at the Ormond Hotel in a paper published by James Meagher in Australia in 1945. Meagher was born in Dublin in 1894, and trained as a solicitor. He ...

Joyce's People ‎>‎ Miss Douce

hog 4 Sep 2018, 10:02 by John Simpson

Orphans in the Underworld   U 15.1889-91:                                    THE ARTANE ORPHANS You hig, you hog, you dirty dog! You think the ladies love you! Bloom is pictured with asses’ ears ... I think myself far above you."       The rhyme is not restricted to Ireland and Australia. As Joyce was completing Ulysses the following story was told in the (Hull) Daily Mail ...

Joyce's Allusions ‎>‎ hog

sons 29 Oct 2015, 08:05 by John Simpson

Brown sons   U 12.234-7: — Cockburn. Dimsey, wife of David Dimsey, late of the admiralty: Miller, Tottenham, aged eightyfive: Welsh, June 12, at 35 Canning Street, Liverpool, Isabella Helen ... the great slang lexicographer Eric Partridge, the extended expression “old son” was developing in Australia. 1 Take my advice, old sons , only invest what you won't miss: be unprejudiced ...

Joyce's Allusions ‎>‎ sons

Pope 1 Mar 2014, 01:09 by John Simpson

Kicking the Pope before us   U 15.4717-18: (In strident discord peasants and townsmen of Orange and Green factions sing Kick the Pope and Daily, daily sing to Mary ... Simpson Search by keyword (within this site) Songs  Religion  War  Music  Army  Politics  America  Australia  1 Joyce refers to the tune/song “Croppies lie down” at U 2. 276. 2 ...

Joyce's Allusions ‎>‎ Pope

Gallaher1 15 Jan 2014, 15:04 by John Simpson

Ignatius per ignotius : the short life and extraordinary times of Frederick Gallaher 1: Making his way in the world   U 7.626-30: The Great Gallaher […] that was a pressman ... Match took place in New York in mid September, with teams from Ireland, Scotland, Australia, Canada, and the United States. The Irish team was strongly supported by their fellow Irish ...

Joyce's People ‎>‎ Gallaher ‎>‎ Gallaher1

Laughing 29 Feb 2016, 15:22 by John Simpson

It’s just one thing laughing at another   U 18.1089-90: with his tall hat on him at the cricket match and a great big hole in his sock ... not well to have " one thing laughing at another ". Woman’s World (Adelaide, South Australia) (1927), 24 January p. 4      But despite this, the expression seems to have enjoyed some ...

Joyce's Words ‎>‎ Laughing

anybody here 4 Jun 2014, 11:39 by JJON Editors

“Is there anybody here for there?”, as the railway porter asked the passengers   U 15.4023-5:                                        ZOE (Twirls around herself , heeltapping.) Dance. Anybody here for there? Who’ll dance ... dance floor. John Simpson Search by keyword (within this site) Phrases  Railways  Music  America  Australia  1 Phillip F. Herring, Joyce's Ulysses Notesheets in the British Museum (1972), p. 150 ...

Joyce's Allusions ‎>‎ anybody here