"cup and ball, nap, spoil five, bezique, twentyfive, beggar my neighbour, draughts," (U17.661)
"chess" (U17.662)
"or backgammon):" (U17.662)
"embroidery, darning or knitting for the policeaided clothing society" (U17.663)
"musical duets, mandoline and guitar, piano and flute, guitar and piano: legal scrivenery or envelope addressing: biweekly visits to variety entertainments: commercial activity as pleasantly commanding and pleasingly obeyed mistress proprietress in a cool dairy shop or warm cigar divan: the clandestine satisfaction of erotic irritation in masculine brothels, state inspected and medically controlled: social visits, at regular infrequent prevented intervals and with regular frequent preventive superintendence, to and from female acquaintances of recognised respectability in the vicinity: courses of evening instruction specially designed to render liberal instruction agreeable." (U17.664)
"Unusual polysyllables of foreign origin she interpreted phonetically or by false analogy or by both: metempsychosis (met him pike hoses), alias (a mendacious person mentioned in sacred scripture)." (U17.685)

She disliked umbrella with rain, he liked woman with umbrella, she disliked new hat with rain, he liked woman with new hat, he bought new hat with rain, she carried umbrella with new hat.

Accepting the analogy implied in his guest's parable which examples of postexilic eminence did he adduce?

Three seekers of the pure truth, Moses of Egypt, Moses Maimonides, author of More Nebukim (Guide of the Perplexed) and Moses Mendelssohn of such eminence that from Moses (of Egypt) to Moses (Mendelssohn) there arose none like Moses (Maimonides).

What statement was made, under correction, by Bloom concerning a fourth seeker of pure truth, by name Aristotle, mentioned, with permission, by Stephen?

That the seeker mentioned had been a pupil of a rabbinical philosopher, name uncertain." (U17.705)
"Were other anapocryphal illustrious sons of the law and children of a selected or rejected race mentioned?

Felix Bartholdy Mendelssohn (composer)," (U17.720)
"Baruch Spinoza (philosopher)," (U17.722)
"Mendoza (pugilist)," (U17.723)

Daniel 'Dan' Mendoza (1764 - 1836), sometimes called 'the father of scientific boxing,' was an English-Jewish prizefighter, and boxing Champion of England 1792 - 1795. Mendoza's 'scientific style' consisted of more than simply battering opponents into submission; it included a lot of movement, hence his ability to overcome much heavier adversaries. Mendoza was so popular than the London press reported news of one of his bouts ahead of the storming of the Bastille that started the French Revolution. He transformed the English stereotype of a Jew from a weak, indefensible person into someone deserving of respect. He is said to have been the first Jew to talk to the King, George III. He published 'The Art of Boxing' in 1789.
"Ferdinand Lassalle (reformer, duellist)." (U17.723)

Ferdinand Lassalle (1825 - 1864), was a Jewish German jurist and socialist political activist. He died following a duel with Count von Racowitza over a young lady, Hélène von Dönniges, the daughter of a Bavarian diplomat who had convinced his daughter to reject him. The duel took place near Geneva, August 28th 1864. Lassalle was mortally wounded and died a few days later.
"How was a glyphic comparison of the phonic symbols of both languages made in substantiation of the oral comparison?

By juxtaposition. On the penultimate blank page of a book of inferior literary style, entitled Sweets of Sin (produced by Bloom and so manipulated that its front cover came in contact with the surface of the table) with a pencil (supplied by Stephen)" (U17.731)
"Stephen wrote the Irish characters for gee, eh, dee, em, simple and modified," (U17.736)

The Irish alphabet as presented in The Gael magazine, June 1903.
"and Bloom in turn wrote the Hebrew characters ghimel, aleph, daleth and (in the absence of mem) a substituted qoph, explaining their arithmetical values as ordinal and cardinal numbers, videlicet 3, 1, 4, and 100." (U17.737)
"historical and religious literatures comprising the works of rabbis and culdees, Torah, Talmud (Mischna and Ghemara), Massor, Pentateuch, Book of the Dun Cow, Book of Ballymote, Garland of Howth," (U17.753)
"Book of Kells:" (U17.755)
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