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see Anglo-SaxonsAnglo-Saxons,
name given to the Germanic-speaking peoples who settled in England after the decline of Roman rule there. They were first invited by the Celtic King Vortigern, who needed help fighting the Picts and Scots. The Angles (Lat.
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a Germanic tribe that lived in the early first millennium A.D. in the northern part of the Jutland Peninsula. In the fifth and sixth centuries some Jutes, together with Angles and Saxons, settled in Britain. In the southeastern section of Britain they founded the kingdom of Kent. On the Continent the Jutes were subjugated by the Danes.

The Jutes subsequently became part of the Danish and English nationalities.

References in periodicals archive ?
Yet in the Mutt and Jute episode Joyce's use of the typographical cues already mentioned highlight, with special force, the tension between cohesiveness and informativeness in which and by means of which all talk unfolds.
At issue here is just what Mutt and Jute are talking about, at any given point in their discourse, and also how they move on, together, from that to a different topic or to a different dimension of the current topic.
But Joyce's text frustrates our attempt to divide the discourse into exactly what Mutt and Jute are saying, on the one hand, and exactly what they are saying about those discourse topics, on the other hand.
By making it hard to figure out just what Mutt and Jute are saying to one another when (and why), Joyce's text suggests that we cannot and should not hope to recover communicative content through a simple algorithm assorting sets of utterances into topics and comments.
What I have argued to be the metacommunicative impetus of Joyce's text, furthermore, gives point to the more or less maddening circumlocutions of which episodes like Mutt and Jute consist.
According to Hayman (142), Joyce drafted part I, chapter 1 (and thus the Mutt and Jute episode) of Finnegans Wake in September of 1926.
6 Devlin characterizes Mutt and Jute as members of the same (very large) set of self/other dichotomies in the Wake "that are undermined by clues suggesting that self and other are similar, interconnected" (38; cf.