ADELAIDE UNIVERSITY. TFIS^ATRE GUILD. *JUNO A|.lD THE PAYCOCK”. BY. SEAN O’CASEY. AT THE I{UT. Monday. May 3l. Tuesday – — June 1. Wedrcday. Title. Juno and the paycock / Sean O’Casey. Author. O’Casey, Sean, Availability. Distributed by the University of Oxford under a Creative Commons. We need this text in an online format (preferrably not split but in one piece).’ and find homework help for other Juno and the Paycock questions at eNotes.

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She goes back round R. An’ Irelan’s takin’ a leaf out o’ the worl’s buk; when we got the makin’ of our own laws I thought we’d never stop to look behind us, but instead of that we never stopped to look before us 1 If the people ud folley up their religion betther there’d be a betther chance for us — what do you think, Mr. Boyle futting on her hat and coat which she takes from the bed in alcove. There’s the five bob for yourself — go on, take it, man; it’ll not be the texg you’ll get from the Captain.

J God bless you, Mrs. Boylb arranges the gramophonCy and is about to start it, when voices are heard of persons descending the stairs. Madiqan, excited and angry -looking, comes thd room. Come on payckck, Mrs.


Juno and the paycock / Sean O’Casey

It was simply due to an over- wrought imagination — we all get that way at times. Ah, I can take nothin’ now, Mrs.

BOYLE stops the gramophone. We mighten’ want them, an’, then agen, we might: Lookin’ for work, an’ prayin’ to God he won’t get itl He goes. He is half asleep. Haven’t I done enough for Ireland!

What sort o’ talk is this to be goin’ on with? JERRY catching her arm. She vigorously replaces paaycock pan and the sausages in the press.

Full text of “Juno And The Paycock()”

Boyle takes no notice. But, that’s what the clergy want, Joxer — work, work, work for me an’ you; havin’ us mulin’ from mornin’ till night, so that they may be in betther fettle when they come hoppin’ round for their dues!

Briget, Guh sayereejeea ayera! An 1 we kem out of it flyin’, we kem out of it flyin’, Captain. The votive light, under the picture of the Blessed Virgin, is still burning.

This is a very sudden demand, Mrs. Ellison of Santry — he’s a relative of yours, I think.

A Die-hard he was, be all accounts. He takes a paper from his pocket and reads: There’s only one opposin’ me; I’m popular with all the men, an’ a good speaker — all are sayin’ that I’ll get elected.


Bentham has to tell you. Boyle with clock in his hand, paying no attention to Mrs. J ohnny goes hack to room L. Did ye hear them tatherarahs? Boyle ; 1 simply was anxious to do you a good turn. Boyle; a little exercise, now, might do you all the good in the world. She crosses over, behind table, to Mary, standing at door r.

Oh, here you are at last! That you weren’t in no snugl Go on in at wanst now, an’ take off that mole- skin trousers o’ yours, an’ put on a collar an’ tie to smarten yourself up a bit.

I’m goin’ to th’ pawn to get me three quid five shillins; Til brin’ you th’ ticket, an’ then you can do what you like, me bucko.

Boyle and puls her arms round her. JOXER with a shrug. Boyle runs over and catches him in her arms. I’ll have no breakfast — yous can keep your breakfast.