If you want a "quick" way of determining how long it will take for
bcrypt-n10, you can process by hand a very very VERY small subset of its calculation, then multiply that time by how many times the algorithm will use it.
The round function is used many times, you can perform components just once to get a base time. There are operations on 32-bit values, you can just do 1.
There are 3072 round operations after key setup (64x16x3)
There are 521 round operations per expand key
There are 539 32-bit XORs per expand key
There are 2048 expand keys per key setup
That gives you 1070080 round operations and 1103872 32-bit XORs
A round contains 2 XOR and 3 32-bit addition operations and 4 S-Box lookups, you can now break this into:
3,210,240 unsigned 32-bit additions
3,244,032 32-bit XOR operations
4,280,320 S-Box lookups (which change all the time)
64 blowfish key schedule operations (ignore, maybe it will add 3% to the time)
Moving tons of data around
If you were SUPER fast and could do an XOR in only 10s, an addition in only 20s, and an S-Box lookup in 10s, that is 4842 days calculating 8 hours per day, just for those operations.
You would still need to take into account how much paper it would take, transferring data from page to page when full, and the additional writing required, and the additional verification of operations to make sure you don't make a 1-bit mistake somewhere and screw the whole thing up. Just go ahead and double the time.
That is 26 years working 7 days a week or 37 years working 5 days a week.
It would probably take me at least that long to do it even if I had an electronic calculator that had hex input and an assistant or apprentice helping me to expand s-boxes and verify my work; there is no way my fingers could do that much work a day or work that quickly.
Out of the 365 million or so bit operations you need to perform, the allowed error rate is 0. How much extra effort would it take you to make sure you make no mistakes in calculation over the course of decades? So try it out, get 2 random numbers, do one addition and one XOR, and see if the numbers line up... or if it takes you more time.