1.30a: In the name of Anem this carl on the kopje in pelted thongs a parth a lone who the joebiggar...
It is slaking nuncheon out of some thing's brain pan. Me seemeth a dragon man. He is almonthst...
What a quhare soort of a mahan. It is evident the michindaddy. Lets we overstep his fire defences...
Come on, fool porterfull, hosiered women blown monk sewer? Scuse us, chorley guy! You tollerday...
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"Scuse me, guy.... You tollerday donsk? N. you talkatiff Scowegian? you
spigotty angliss? You Phonio Saxo? Nnnn. 'Tis clear all so. Tis a Jute.
Let us swop hats" →
"Scuse me, guy.... You tollerday domk? N. You talkatiff Scowegian? Nn. You spigotty angliss? Nnn. You Phonio Saxo? Nnnn. 'Tis clear all so. Tis a Jute. Let us swop hats & exchange a few verbs with each either & have a tolk about the blooty kreeks."
Come on, fool porterfull, hosiered women blown monk sewer?
French: comment vous portez-vous aujourd'hui, mon blond monsieur?: how are you today, my fair sir? (HowAreYouToday)
(the caveman is blond???)
hosier = stockingmaker
(fancy ladies fellate monk in sewer?)
French phrase: mon bon monsieur: my good sir
Scuse us, chorley guy! You tollerday donsk? N.
"us" still plural
VI.B14.182: 'Sorley boy' (Gwynn: Ulster 25: 'no figure of those days is more notable than the MacDonnell chief, Somhairle Buidhe, "Yellow Charles", Sorley Boy, as the English wrote him')
Sorley Boy MacDonnell: rebellious 16thC Ulster chief
Danish Taler de Dansk?: Do you speak Danish?
do you speak Danish, Norwegian, English, Saxon? No.
You tolkatiff scowegian? Nn.
Tolka river, Dublin
Danish tolke: to interpret
"scowegian" = derogatory slang for Scandinavian
scow = simple boat
You spigotty anglease? Nnn.
LNDO 399 (XX.4): 'Round Panama everything native is called spiggoty, because in the early days the Panamanians, when addressed, used to reply, "No spiggoty [speak] Inglis"'
Richard Pigott, an Irish journalist, attempted to incriminate Charles Stewart Parnell in the 1882 Phoenix Park Murders by means of false letters; trapped at a government inquiry by his spelling of 'hesitancy' as 'hesitency'
Angles, Saxons, Jutes: three Germanic tribes that invaded Britain in the 5th and 6th centuries
You phonio saxo? Nnnn.
euphonium (tuba-like), saxophone (musical instruments)
Greek phoneo: I speak
Latin saxo: a Saxon
"N... Nn... Nnn... Nnnn" (q&a's more often occurs in threes)
Clear all so! 'Tis a Jute.
German also: so, therefore
VI.B14.111: 'I am a Jute'
Let us swop hats and excheck a few strong verbs weak oach eather
"us" = narrator and caveman (or maybe narrator and interpreter??)
swop: alternative spelling of swap
(no sooner has the caveman been named a Jute than 'Jute' becomes the interrogator of an inferior called 'Mutt')
strong and weak verbs in Germanic languages (e.g. Old English)
strong words = angry
words with each other
yapyazzard abast the blooty creeks.
NPLdr 15Mar24: 'As Others See Us': 'S' donkey's years since I've had a yap with you old man'
slang yap: a chat; to chat
buzzard, blizzard, lizard
about the bloody Greeks
Dutch bloot: naked
German Krieg: war (bloody wars)
(asking directions, or making smalltalk-- like Bloom-- to win his sympathy?)
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