"In fact, he had the ball at his feet and that was the very reason why the other, possessed of a remarkably sharp nose for smelling a rat of any sort, hung on to him at all.
The horse was just then." (U16.1863)
"And later on at a propitious opportunity he purposed (Bloom did), without anyway prying into his private affairs on the fools step in where angels principle, advising him to sever his connection with a certain budding practitioner who, he noticed, was prone to disparage and even to a slight extent with some hilarious pretext when not present, deprecate him, or whatever you like to call it which in Bloom's humble opinion threw a nasty sidelight on that side of a person's character, no pun intended." (U16.1866)
"The horse, having reached the end of his tether, so to speak, halted, and, rearing high a proud feathering tail, added his quota by letting fall on the floor, which the brush would soon brush up and polish, three smoking globes of turds. Slowly, three times, one after another, from a full crupper, he mired. And humanely his driver waited till he (or she) had ended, patient in his scythed car." (U16.1874)
"but merely watched the two figures, as he sat on his lowbacked car, both black, one full, one lean, walk towards the railway bridge," (U16.1885)
"to be married by Father Maher." (U16.1887)
'The Low-Backed Car' is a song written in 1846 by Samuel Lover (1797 - 1868). The tune is said to be a variant of the English folksong 'The Jolly Ploughboy.
"As they walked they at times stopped and walked again continuing their tête à tête (which, of course, he was utterly out of) about sirens enemies of man's reason, mingled with a number of other topics of the same category, usurpers, historical cases of the kind while the man in the sweeper car or you might as well call it in the sleeper car who in any case couldn't possibly hear" (U16.1888)
"because they were too far simply sat in his seat near the end of lower Gardiner street and looked after their lowbacked car." (U16.1893)