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1920s

Herbert Gorman / James Joyce: His First Forty Years (1924)

JJBN: GORMAN-1924

Gorman, Herbert. James Joyce: His First Forty Years. New York: B.W. Huebsch, 1924.

 (Uploaded by MINAMITANI on 17 September 2011)

 

Bibliography

 

Witemeyer, Hugh. "He Gave the Name": Herbert Gorman's Rectifications of "James Joyce: His First Forty Years."JJQ (32)

 


Wyndham Lewis / Time and Western Man (1927)

JJBN: LEWIS-1927

Lewis, Wyndham. Time and Western Man. London: Chatto and Windus, 1927.(右画像は2003年新版の書影; (Uploaded by MINAMITANI on 17 September 2011) 

 

CONTENTS

 

Book I THE REVOLUTIONARY SIMPLETON

PREFACE

CHAPTER I: Some of the meanings of romance

CHAPTER II: The Principle of advetisement and its relation to romance

CHAPTER III: Romance and the moralist mind

CHPATER IV: The romance of action

CHAPTER V: Art movements and the mass idea

CHAPTER VI: The revolutionary simpleton

CHAPTER VII: The russian ballet the most perfect expression of the High Bohemia

CHAPTER VIII: The principal 'revolutionary' tendency to-day that of a return to earlier forms of life

CHAPTER IX: Ezra Pound, etc.

CHAPTER X: Tests for counterfeit in the arts

CHAPTER XI: A brief account of the child-cult

CHAPTER XII: 'Time' -children. Miss Gertrude Stein and Miss Anita Loos

CHAPTER XIII:  The prose-song of Gertrude Stein

CHAPTER XIV: The secret of the success of Charlie Chaplin

CHAPTER XV: A man in love with the past

CHAPTER XVI: An analysis of the mind of James Joyce

CONCLUSION

APPENDIX

 

BOOK II AN ANALYSIS OF THE PHILOSOPHY OF TIME

PREFACE

PART I

CHAPTER I: Professor Alexander and the age of time or motion

CHAPTER II: The philosophy of the instruments of research

CHAPTER III: Spatialization and concreteness

CHAPTER IV: Pure poetry and pure magic

CHAPTER V: Romantic Art called in to assist in the destruction of 'Materialism'

CHAPTER VI: The popular counters, 'action' and 'life'

CHAPTER VII: 'Time' upon the social plane and in philosophy

CHAPTER VIII: The fusion of idealism and realism

 

PART II

CHAPTER I: History as the specific art of the time school

CHAPTER II: The 'choronological' philosophy of Spengler

CONCLUSION OF ANALYSIS OF SPENGLER

CHAPTER III: The subject conceived as king of the psychological world

 

PART III

CHAPTER I: Science and scepticism

CHAPTER II: Belief and reality

CHAPTER III: God as reality

CHAPTER IV: The object conceived as king of the physical world

CHAPTER V: Space and Time

 

CONCLUSION