A-S = subsections 1-19
1-200 = linecount within subsection (Gabler linebreaks)
[these are a minimal set of timeline markers]
A107 "On Newcomen bridge the very reverend John Conmee S.J. of saint Francis Xavier's church, upper Gardiner street, stepped onto an outward bound tram... At Newcomen bridge Father Conmee stepped into an outward bound tram"
B7 "Father John Conmee stepped into the Dollymount tram on Newcomen bridge."
C22 "A card Unfurnished Apartments slipped from the sash and fell. A
plump bare generous arm shone, was seen, held forth from a white
petticoatbodice and taut shiftstraps. A woman's hand flung forth a coin
over the area railings."
B16 "Corny Kelleher sped a silent jet of hayjuice arching from his mouth while a generous white arm from a window in Eccles street flung forth a coin."
I4 "the top disk... shot down the groove, wobbled a while, ceased, ogling them: six."
G6 "The disk shot down the groove, wobbled a while, ceased and ogled them: six."
S1 "William Humble, earl of Dudley, and Lady Dudley, accompanied by
lieutenantcolonel Hesseltine, drove out after luncheon from the
viceregal lodge. In the following carriage were the honourable Mrs
Paget, Miss de Courcy and the honourable Gerald Ward, A.D.C. in
I51 "The gates of the drive opened wide to give egress to the viceregal cavalcade."
I56 "They went up the steps and under Merchants' arch. A darkbacked figure scanned books on the hawker's cart."
E17 "A darkbacked figure under Merchants' arch scanned books on the hawker's cart."
I70 "Master Patrick Aloysius Dignam came out of Mangan's, late Fehrenbach's, carrying a pound and a half of porksteaks."
R1 "Opposite Ruggy O'Donohoe's Master Patrick Aloysius Dignam, pawing the pound and half of Mangan's, late Fehrenbach's, porksteaks he had been sent for, went along warm Wicklow street dawdling."
A184 "His thinsocked ankles were tickled by the stubble of Clongowes field."
D7 "Father Conmee walked through Clongowes fields, his thinsocked ankles tickled by stubble."
P4 "They chose a small table near the window, opposite a longfaced man whose beard and gaze hung intently down on a chessboard."
H28 "From a long face a beard and gaze hung on a chessboard."
C29+ "There, sir."
P21 "The onelegged sailor growled at the area of 14 Nelson street: -- England expects..."
A199 "the young woman abruptly bent and with slow care detached from her light skirt a clinging twig."
H43 "The young woman with slow care detached from her light skirt a clinging twig."
D24 "The lacquey rang his bell. --Barang!"
K7 "The lacquey lifted his handbell and shook it: --Barang!"
K9 "Bang of the lastlap bell spurred the halfmile wheelmen to their sprint. J.A. Jackson, W.E. Wylie, A. Munro and H.T. Gahan, their stretched necks wagging, negotiated the curve by the College library."
L1 "From the sundial towards James's Gate walked Mr Kernan, pleased
with the order he had booked for Pulbrook Robertson, boldly along
K31 "Mr Kernan, pleased with the order he had booked, walked boldly along James's street."
?K46 "The lacquey rang his bell behind their backs. --Barang!"
S5 "The cavalcade passed out by the lower gate of Phoenix Park saluted by obsequious policemen and proceeded past Kingsbridge along the northern quays. The viceroy was most cordially greeted on his way through the metropolis."
K67 "The viceregal cavalcade passed, greeted by obsequious policemen, out of Parkgate."
L23 "--Hello, Simon, Father Cowley said. How are things? --Hello, Bob, old man, Mr Dedalus answered stopping."
N1 "--Hello, Simon, Father Cowley said. How are things? --Hello, Bob, old man, Mr Dedalus answered, stopping."
N38 "Cashel Boyle O'Connor Fitzmaurice Tisdall Farrell, murmuring, glassyeyed, strode past the Kildare street club."
N47 "The reverend Hugh C. Love walked from the old Chapterhouse of saint Mary's abbey past James and Charles Kennedy's, rectifiers, attended by Geraldines tall and personable, towards the Tholsel beyond the Ford of Hurdles."
D37 "A skiff, a crumpled throwaway, Elijah is coming, rode lightly
down the Liffey, under Loopline bridge, shooting the rapids where water
chafed around the bridgepiers, sailing eastward past hulls and
anchorchains, between the Customhouse old dock and George's quay."
L35 "North wall and sir John Rogerson's quay, with hulls and anchorchains, sailing westward, sailed by a skiff, a crumpled throwaway, rocked on the ferrywash, Elijah is coming."
P54 "Elijah, skiff, light crumpled throwaway, sailed eastward by
flanks of ships and trawlers, amid an archipelago of corks, beyond new
Wapping street past Benson's ferry, and by the threemasted schooner
Rosevean from Bridgwater with bricks."
L61 "Denis Breen with his tomes, weary of having waited an hour in John Henry Menton's office, led his wife over O'Connell bridge, bound for the office of Messrs Collis and Ward."
L77 "His Excellency! Too bad! Just missed that by a hair. Damn it! What a pity!"
S8 "At Bloody bridge Mr Thomas Kernan beyond the river greeted him vainly from afar."
S15 "In the porch of Four Courts Richie Goulding with the costsbag of Goulding, Collis and Ward saw him with surprise."
S17 "Past Richmond bridge at the doorstep of the office of Reuben J. Dodd, solicitor, agent for the Patriotic Insurance Company, an elderly female about to enter changed her plan and retracing her steps by King's windows smiled credulously on the representative of His Majesty."
S22 "Above the crossblind of the Ormond Hotel, gold by bronze, Miss Kennedy's head by Miss Douce's head watched and admired."
O7 "Bronze by gold, Miss Kennedy's head by Miss Douce's head, appeared above the crossblind of the Ormond hotel."
S24 "On Ormond quay Mr Simon Dedalus, steering his way from the greenhouse for the subsheriff's office, stood still in midstreet and brought his hat low."
S27 "From Cahill's corner the reverend Hugh C. Love, M.A., made obeisance unperceived, mindful of lords deputies whose hands benignant had held of yore rich advowsons."
S29 "On Grattan bridge Lenehan and M'Coy, taking leave of each other, watched the carriages go by."
O29 "Outside la Maison Claire Blazes Boylan waylaid Jack Mooney's brother-in-law, humpy, tight, making for the liberties."
R29 "In Grafton street Master Dignam saw a red flower in a toff's mouth and a swell pair of kicks on him and he listening to what the drunk was telling him and grinning all the time."
S36 "Beyond Lundy Foot's from the shaded door of Kavanagh's winerooms John Wyse Nolan smiled with unseen coldness towards the lord lieutenantgeneral and general governor of Ireland."
O78 "All turned where they stood. John Wyse Nolan came down again. From the cool shadow of the doorway he saw the horses pass Parliament street, harness and glossy pasterns in sunlight shimmering. Gaily they went past before his cool unfriendly eyes, not quickly. In saddles of the leaders, leaping leaders, rode outriders."
S41 "Over against Dame gate Tom Rochford and Nosey Flynn watched the approach of the cavalcade."
S48 "From the window of the D.B.C. Buck Mulligan gaily, and Haines gravely, gazed down on the viceregal equipage over the shoulders of eager guests, whose mass of forms darkened the chessboard whereon John Howard Parnell looked intently."
Q1 "Almidano Artifoni walked past Holles street, past Sewell's yard."
Q2 "Behind him Cashel Boyle O'Connor Fitzmaurice Tisdall Farrell with stickumbrelladustcoat dangling, shunned the lamp before Mr Law Smith's house and, crossing, walked along Merrion square. Distantly behind him a blind stripling tapped his way by the wall of College Park."
Q3 "Cashel Boyle O'Connor Fitzmaurice Tisdall Farrell walked as far as Mr Lewis Werner's cheerful windows, then turned and strode back along Merrion square, his stickumbrelladustcoat dangling. At the corner of Wilde's he halted, frowned at Elijah's name announced on the Metropolitan Hall, frowned at the distant pleasance of duke's lawn. His eyeglass flashed frowning in the sun. With ratsteeth bared he muttered: -- Coactus volui. He strode on for Clare street, grinding his fierce word. As he strode past Mr Bloom's dental windows the sway of his dustcoat brushed rudely from its angle a slender tapping cane and swept onwards, having buffeted a thewless body."
Q17 The blind stripling turned his sickly face after the striding form.
-- God's curse on you, he said sourly, whoever you are! You're blinder nor I am, you bitch's bastard!
M19 "Two old women fresh from their whiff of the briny
trudged through Irishtown along London bridge road, one with a sanded
tired umbrella, one with a midwife's bag in which eleven cockles
M43 "Father Conmee, having read his little hours, walked through the hamlet of Donnycarney, murmuring vespers."
S52 "In Fownes's street Dilly Dedalus, straining her sight upward from Chardenal's first French primer, saw sunshades spanned and wheelspokes spinning in the glare"
S54 "John Henry Menton, filling the doorway of Commercial Buildings, stared from winebig oyster eyes, holding a fat gold hunter watch not looked at in his fat left hand not feeling it."
S56 "Where the foreleg of King Billy's horse pawed the air Mrs Breen plucked her hastening husband back from under the hoofs of the outriders. She shouted in his ear the tidings. Understanding, he shifted his tomes to his left breast and saluted the second carriage."
S63 "Opposite Pigott's music warerooms Mr Denis J. Maginni, professor of dancing &c, gaily apparelled, gravely walked, outpassed by a viceroy and unobserved."
S65 By the provost's wall came jauntily Blazes Boylan, stepping in tan shoes and socks with skyblue clocks to the refrain of My girl's a Yorkshire girl. Blazes Boylan presented to the leaders' skyblue frontlets and high action a skyblue tie, a widebrimmed straw hat at a rakish angle and a suit of indigo serge. His hands in his jacket pockets forgot to salute but he offered to the three ladies the bold admiration of his eyes and the red flower between his lips. As they drove along Nassau street His Excellency drew the attention of his bowing consort to the programme of music which was being discoursed in College park. Unseen brazen highland laddies blared and drumthumped after the cortège:
But though she's a factory lass
And wears no fancy clothes.
Yet I've a sort of a
Yorkshire relish for
My little Yorkshire rose.
S83 "Thither of the wall the quartermile flat handicappers, M.C. Green, H. Thrift, T.M. Patey, C. Scaife, J.B. Jeffs, G.N. Morphy, F. Stevenson, C. Adderly and W.C. Huggard started in pursuit."
S85 "Striding past Finn's hotel, Cashel Boyle O'Connor Fitzmaurice Tisdall Farrell stared through a fierce eyeglass across the carriages at the head of Mr E.M. Solomons in the window of the Austro-Hungarian viceconsulate."
S90 "As the glossy horses pranced by Merrion square Master Patrick Aloysius Dignam, waiting, saw salutes being given to the gent with the topper and raised also his new black cap with fingers greased by porksteak paper. His collar too sprang up."
S95 "He passed a blind stripling opposite Broadbent's."
S97 "At the Royal Canal bridge, from his hoarding, Mr Eugene Stratton, his blub lips agrin, bade all comers welcome to Pembroke township."
S99 "At Haddington road corner two sanded women halted themselves, an umbrella and a bag in which eleven cockles rolled to view with wonder the lord mayor and lady mayoress without his golden chain."
S106 "and the salute of Almidano Artifoni's sturdy trousers swallowed by a closing door."