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ItemLocationChapterPassagePassagePassageHistorical significanceLocated
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Cochrane's ginger aleCorner towards of Brunswick St. After leaving the post office and turning right. 2 "He strolled out of the postoffice and turned to the right.... Mr Bloom, strolling towards Brunswick street, smiled. My missus has just got an. Reedy freckled soprano. Cheeseparing nose. Nice enough in its way: for a little ballad. No guts in it. You and me, don't you know: in the same boat. Softsoaping. Give you the needle that would. Can't he hear the difference? Think he's that way inclined a bit. Against my grain somehow. Thought that Belfast would fetch him. I hope that smallpox up there doesn't get worse. Suppose she wouldn't let herself be vaccinated again. Your wife and my wife.
Wonder is he pimping after me?
Mr Bloom stood at the corner, his eyes wandering over the multicoloured hoardings. Cantrell and Cochrane's Ginger Ale (Aromatic). Clery's Summer Sale. No, he's going on straight. Hello. Leah tonight. Mrs Bandmann Palmer. Like to see her again in that. Hamlet she played last night. Male impersonator. Perhaps he was a woman. Why Ophelia committed suicide." (2)
One of the first developers of ginger ale, Cantrell and Conchrane (of Belfast and Dublin) began distributing their product in Dublin in 1852. (The Vernor's Story: From Gnomes to Now, Lawrence e. Rouch, 12). They began distributing ginger ale to the U.S. in 1866 (113). Yes
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Army recruiting poster82 Tyrone Street Lower15"THE NAVVY: (Belching) Where's the bloody house?
THE SHEBEENKEEPER: Purdon street. Shilling a bottle of stout. Respectable woman.
THE NAVVY: (Gripping the two redcoats, staggers forward with them) Come on, you British army!
PRIVATE CARR: (Behind his back) He aint half balmy.
PRIVATE COMPTON: (Laughs) What ho!"
British Army Recruitment
“Until the end of the eighteenth century, strictly speaking, only” (Denman 208) Protestant Irishmen could enlist in the British Army. But, notes Terence Denman in his article “‘The Red Livery of Shame’: The Campaign Against Army Recruitment in Ireland, 1899-1914,” “there was clandestine recruitment of Irish Catholics” and by 1812, the enlistment of Irish Catholics in the British Army was common practice (Denman 208). Ireland independence movements such as the Young Ireland movement opposed recruitment of the Irish into the British Army. Their dissent can be found in publications in The Nation as early as 1842 (209). The Annual Report of the Inspector-General of Recruiting shows that by 1890, 11.6% of British army recruits were Irish (210). By the time the second Boer war broke out in 1899, the British knew they could depend on the Irish to make up a substantial amount of their recruits, and by 1900, the Irish made up 22.7 percent of the British militia. The role of Irish men in the British Army was controversial to say the least and engendered dissent not only from Irish nationalists, but Irish M.P.s as well who claimed “that Irish soldiers were atrociously used” by the British (215). Denman notes that the height of anti-recruitment campaigns were reached in 1905 led in part by the Gaelic League and the Gaelic Athletic Association (220).

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Leah the paly starin gBandam PlummerCould be corner towards Brunswick or… "Gaiety Theatre,
46, 47, 48, 49 South King street."
2, 15, 17"Wonder is he pimping after me?

Mr Bloom stood at the corner, his eyes wandering over the multicoloured
hoardings. Cantrell and Cochrane's Ginger Ale (Aromatic). Clery's Summer
Sale. No, he's going on straight. Hello. LEAH tonight. Mrs Bandmann
Palmer. Like to see her again in that. HAMLET she played last night."(2)
Kosher. A snack for supper. The home without potted
meat is incomplete. I was at LEAH. (chp 15)
"A provisional failure to obtain renewal of an advertisement: to obtain a
certain quantity of tea from Thomas Kernan (agent for Pulbrook, Robertson
and Co, 5 Dame Street, Dublin, and 2 Mincing Lane, London E. C.): to
certify the presence or absence of posterior rectal orifice in the case
of Hellenic female divinities: to obtain admission (gratuitous or paid)
to the performance of Leah by Mrs Bandmann Palmer at the Gaiety Theatre,
46, 47, 48, 49 South King street." (17)
Leah the Forsaken 1862
in annotation by Don Gifford, et all from Ulysses Annotated: "Leah the Forsaken" (1862) was a translation and adaptation by the American playwright John Augustin Daly (1838-00) of the German Deborah (1850) by Salomon Hermann Mosenthal (1821-77), a German-Austrian playwright and archivits. The play is set in an Austrian village in the early eighteenth centruy; its central theme invovles an attack on anti-Semitism" (88)
yes
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Pennies 1900Library9
--She died, Stephen retorted, sixtyseven years after she was born. She
saw him into and out of the world. She took his first embraces. She bore
his children and she laid pennies on his eyes to keep his eyelids closed
when he lay on his deathbed.

--She died, Stephen retorted, sixtyseven years after she was born. She
saw him into and out of the world. She took his first embraces. She bore
his children and she laid pennies on his eyes to keep his eyelids closed
when he lay on his deathbed.
"She died, Stephen retorted, sixtyseven years after she was born. She saw him into and out of the world. She took his frist embraces. She bore his children and she laid pennies on his eyes to keep his eyelids closde when he lay on his deathbead."
1825 "an Act of Parliament was passed to assimilate the currency of Ireland to that of England. It is entitled, "An Act to provide for the assimilation of the currency and monies of account throghout the United Kingdom and Great Britain and Ireland...." On the like proclamation, Irish copper coin shall be brought into the Bank of Ireland, and exchanged there for British copper coin... and the Irish copper coin shall cease to circulate" (The History of Banking in Ireland, James William Gilbart 48). (1836)yes
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KidneyDlugacz4Yes
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Martello TowerMartello Tower in Sandycove1The Martello Tower in Sandy Cove was build rougly around 1804 by the British fearing an invasion by Napoleon. (http://www.dun-laoghaire.com/profile/joyce_tower/index.html) yes
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KeyOrgan on Gardiner St., GARDINER ST, DUBLIN 1 11Old Glynn fifty quid a year. Queer up there in the cockloft alone, with stops and locks and keys. Seated all day at the organ. Maunder on four hours, talking to himself or the other fellow blowing the bellows Growl angry then shriek cursing. St. Francis Xavier Church was fully built by 1832 and, as the church's website notes, was one of the first churches built in Dublin following the Catholic Emancipation. The organ is located in what is now St. Francis Xavier's Church (http://www.gardinerstparish.ie/history). Most of the organ has been replaced with relatively new parts, the original organ contained parts constructed by John White and William Telford (http://www.gardinerstparish.ie/history/church-organ), two preimenent organbuilders in mid to late 19th century Dublin (Bush 272). no
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Clock?Can we impose a clock on everything? no
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Madeleine boxNational Maternity Hospital Dublin14Is this it: "Tarnally dog gone my shins if this beent the bestest puttiest longbreak yet. Item, curate, couple of cookies for this child."yesMadeleine cookies are primarily made in the town of Commercy in France's Lorraine region. The origin story for the Madeleine is contested, but a New York Times article by Patricia Wells traces the history to either a lunch hosted by King Stanislas of Lorraine in 1775, a renowned pastry chef, Avice, or the wife of Louis VX and her cook named Madeleine. Wells describes the packaging as "handsome oval wooden boxes [that are] sold in specialty shops all over France." (http://www.nytimes.com/1983/07/24/travel/fare-of-the-country-of-memories-and-madeleines.html)yes
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Infant ClothesNational Maternity Hospital Dublin14The National Maternity Hospital in Dublin was founded in 1894 for "the relief of poor lying-in women and for the treatment of diseases peculiar to women" (NATIONAL MATERNITY HOSPITAL, DUBLIN (CHARTER AMENDMENT) ACT, 1936.) (http://www.irishstatutebook.ie/1936/en/act/prv/0002/print.html#sec2)yes
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Percy French writingsNoNoNono
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Derby mugsBloom's house 7 Eccles St. 17Relinquishing his symposiarchal right to the moustache cup of imitation
Crown Derby presented to him by his only daughter, Millicent (Milly), he
substituted a cup identical with that of his guest and served
extraordinarily to his guest and, in reduced measure, to himself the
viscous cream ordinarily reserved for the breakfast of his wife Marion
(Molly).
Royal Crown Derby traces its roots to the first china shop opened in Derby, England in 1750. By 1775, the exemplary craftsmanship of the china compelled King George III to allow the Derby shop to use the crown as part of its branding. As the company's website notes, "in 1890, Queen Victoria also gave Crown Derby her seal of approval not only by awarding the royal warrant, but also by granting the title 'The Royal Crown Derby Porcelain Company'" (http://www.royalcrownderby.co.uk/history)yes
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old pornographyMabbot St., entrance nighttown 15Pornosophical philotheology. Metaphysics in Mecklenburgh street!"As a term in the modern sense, pornography came into widesprad use only in the nineteenth century... But the main lines of the modern pornographic tradition and its censorship can be traced back to sixteenth centruy Italy and seventeenth and eighteenth-century France and England" (Hunt 10). Lisa Sigel traces the etymology of pornography to the word pornographos which delinated writings about prostitutes and traces the mass dissemination of pornography to the rise of the printing press. She writes, "Renaissance pornography became so popular that the papacy explicityly outlawd recent erotic writings at the Council of Trent (1563), although classical texts remained exempt" (Sigel 8-9). Until 1929, regulations regarding "obscene publications" were the same as England's "Obscene Publications Act of 1857" ( ("Censorship of Publications Act, 1929") (http://www.irishstatutebook.ie/1929/en/act/pub/0021/) (Banned in Ireland 3)yes
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hairpins7 Eccles St. 18"Mulveys was the first when I was in bed that morning and Mrs Rubio brought it in with the coffee she stood there standing when I asked her to hand me and I pointing at them I couldnt think of the word a hairpin to open it with ah horquilla disobliging old thing"yes
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hip flaskcabman's shelter (according to visitdublin.com/pdf/Ulysses-map.pdf : it's at Custom House Quay and Amiens Street16"He made tracks heavily, slowly with a dumpy sort of a gait to the door, stepped heavily down the one step there was out of the shelter and bore due left. While he was in the act of getting his bearings Mr Bloom who noticed when he stood up that he had two flasks of presumably ship's rum sticking one out of each pocket for the private consumption of his burning interior, saw him produce a bottle and uncork it or unscrew and, applying its nozz1e to his lips, take a good old delectable swig out of it with a gurgling noise."
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bloodThomas Street 10Down there Emmet was hanged, drawn and quartered. Greasy black rope. Dogs licking the blood off the street when the lord lieutenant's wife drove by in her noddy.refers to Robert Emmet hung 20 Sept 1803 for treasonyes-ish
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apostle spoonsMr. Deasy's School2Stale smoky air hung in the study with the smell of drab abraded leather of its chairs. As on the first day he bargained with me here. As it was in the beginning, is now. On the sideboard the tray of Stuart coins, base treasure of a bog: and ever shall be. And snug in their spooncase of purple plush, faded, the twelve apostles having preached to all the gentiles: world without end.No... don't know where the school is
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olivesDorset St. near Eccles (Bloom going home)2"He walked back along Dorset street, reading gravely. Agendath Netaim: planters' company. To purchase waste sandy tracts from Turkish government and plant with eucalyptus trees. Excellent for shade, fuel and construction. Orangegroves and immense melonfields north of Jaffa. You pay eighty marks and they plant a dunam of land for you with olives, oranges, almonds or citrons. Olives cheaper: oranges need artificial irrigation. Every year you get a sending of the crop. Your name entered for life as owner in the book of the union. Can pay ten down and the balance in yearly instalments. Bleibtreustrasse 34, Berlin, W. 15.
Nothing doing. Still an idea behind it.
He looked at the cattle, blurred in silver heat. Silverpowdered olivetrees. Quiet long days: pruning, ripening. Olives are packed in jars, eh? I have a few left from Andrews. Molly spitting them out. Knows the taste of them now. Oranges in tissue paper packed in crates. Citrons too. Wonder is poor Citron still in Saint Kevin's parade. And Mastiansky with the old cither. Pleasant evenings we had then. Molly in Citron's basketchair. Nice to hold, cool waxen fruit, hold in the hand, lift it to the nostrils and smell the perfume. Like that, heavy, sweet, wild perfume. Always the same, year after year. They fetched high prices too, Moisel told me. Arbutus place: Pleasants street: pleasant old times. Must be without a flaw, he said. Coming all that way: Spain, Gibraltar, Mediterranean, the Levant. Crates lined up on the quayside at Jaffa, chap ticking them off in a book, navvies handling them barefoot in soiled dungarees. There's whatdoyoucallhim out of. How do you? Doesn't see. Chap you know just to salute bit of a bore. His back is like that Norwegian captain's. Wonder if I'll meet him today. Watering cart. To provoke the rain. On earth as it is in heaven."
yes
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soap/lemon sweeny'sSweny's in Lincoln's place2yes
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guinness glass11"And Richie Goulding drank his Power and Leopold Bloom his cider
drank, Lidwell his Guinness, second gentleman said they would partake of
two more tankards if she did not mind. Miss Kennedy smirked, disserving,
coral lips, at first, at second. She did not mind."
According to the Mountain Lumber Company, a company that purchased and preserves some of the orginal lumber of the vats used to brew Guiness, Guinness beer was founded in Dublin in 1759. By 1769, the company began exporting its porter to England where it became known as Guinness Stout. "By 1883, the St. James' Gate Guineess brewery was the largest in Ireland, and by the close of the century, the Guinness brewery was the largest in the world" (Mountain Lumber Company Website). (http://distilmilwaukee.com/ds_guinness-history.pdf)yes
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frying pan Bloom's house2yes
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british sweetsbook shop around O'Connel Bridge10Is this from the repeated "sweets of sin" imagery? "On O'Connell bridge many persons observed the grave deportment and gay apparel of Mr Denis J Maginni, professor of dancing &c…. A woman's voice behind the dingy curtain. Listen: the man.
No: she wouldn't like that much. Got her it once.
He read the other title: Sweets of Sin. More in her line. Let us see."
UNSURE
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sunbathersSandmount strand13"The summer evening had begun to fold the world in its mysterious embrace. Far away in the west the sun was setting and the last glow of all too fleeting day lingered lovingly on sea and strand, on the proud promontory of dear old Howth guarding as ever the waters of the bay, on the weedgrown rocks along Sandymount shore and, last but not least, on the quiet church whence there streamed forth at times upon the stillness the voice of prayer to her who is in her pure radiance a beacon ever to the stormtossed heart of man, Mary, star of the sea."yes
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