Schwarz, Daniel R., ed. James Joyce The Dead: Complete, Authoritative Text with Biographical and Historical Contexts, Critical History, and Essays from Five Contemporary Critical Perspectives. Boston: Bedford / St. Martin’s, 1994.
Eagleton, Terry, Fredric Jameson and Edward W. Said. Nationalism, Colonialism, and Literature. Introduction by Seamus Deane. Minneapolis: U of Minnesota P, 1990.
(Uploaded by KOBAYASHI on 22 April 2015)
INTRODUCTION Seamus Deane
NATIONALISM: IRONY AND COMMITMENT Terry Eagleton
MODERNISM AND IMPERIALISM Fredric Jameson
YEATS AND DECOLONIAZATION Edward W. Said
Lernout, Geert. The French Joyce. Ann Arbor: U of Michigan P, 1990.
Chapter 1. Joyce Criticism: The Early Years
Chapter 2. Cixous, Derrida, Lacan
Chapter 3. University Criticism
Chapter 4. Joyce and Tel Quel
Chapter 5. The New Joyce in England and America
ABOUT THE BOOK
The French Joyce, the first book to trace the French critical reception to James Joyce's work, is a major contribution to Joyce scholarship as well as an important historical review of the French intellectual climate from the sixties to present.
Serious French interest in the Irish writer coincided with the rise of poststructuralism, and Lernout pays particular attention to Joycean criticism by Lacan, Derrida, and Cixous, who have provided the basis for psychoanalytical, philosophical, and feminist readings. The French university critics who took Derrida's and Lacan's work as their point of departure are examined, as well as the Tel Quel and Change writers. The author also looks at the effects of French theory on the study of Joyce by American, English, and Irish critics.
The author provides a provocative critique of poststructuralist readings, arguing that such readings are in fact romantic and idealistic, and examines the particularly French climate in which this type of theory could develop and flourish. The French Joyce is essential reading for Joyceans as well as those interested in the historical development of French-born literary theories. It will appeal to students of critical theory and postwar intellectual history.
Kumar, Udaya. The Joycean Labyrinth: Repetition, Time, and Treadition in Ulysses. New York: Oxford University Press, 1991.
(Uploaded by Hirashige on 15 October 2011)
Note on the Citations of Ulysses
2. Repetition: Its Modes and Levels
3. The Structure of Ulysses and the Experience of Time
4. Ulysses and the Notion of the Sign
5. Art, Language, and Tradition: Some Remarks on 'Proteus' and Joyce's Aesthetic Theories
ABOUT THE BOOK
This powerful and unusual study examines the relations between the textual organization of Ulysses and the notions of time, language, and poetics implicit in the novel. Making use of recent developments in philosophy and liteary theory, Udaya Kumar takes issue with those who, like Richard Ellmann, see Ulysses as a fully coherent text. Instead, he argues that the novel is a complex transitional text involving various degrees of mediation between opposing impulses such as naturalism and schematism, unification and detotalization.
The book begins with an examination of the pervasive use of repetition in Ulysses and shows that this results in a disruption of linear time and creats a 'textual memory'. This argument is further developed in relation to the question of time and the sign, where Ulysses is shown to display a differentiated and heterogeneous temporal experience. Finally, examining Joyce's early aesthetic theories, Udaya Kumar argues that Ulysses implies a radical notion of tradition as the site of difference and of the work of art as the reperformance of elements from tradition. The concluding chapter clarifies this idea in relation to other strands in modernism and postmodernism.
Rabate, Jean-Michael. James Joyce, Authorized Reader. Baltimore and London: The John Hopkins University Press, 1991. (Uploaded by MINAMINATANI on 27 August 2011)
Abbrebiations and Short Titles
A Portrait of the Reader as a Young Dubliners
Thy Name Is Joy
The Figures of Incestitude
Spinning Molly's Yarn
Languages of Eeath
A Portrait of the Author as a Bogeyman
ABOUT THE BOOK
Linking modernist literature with more recent developments in literary theory, Jean-Micahel Rabate's writings on James Joyce have atrracted widespread critical acclaim. Praised by Derrida and
others, Rabate's work combines psychoanalytical notions (adopted from Lacan) with more traditional philosophical approaches (Joyce seen in connection with Hegel and Vico, for instance).
Examining Joyce's texts from Dubliners to Finnegans Wake, Rabate traces a number of interconnected issues and relates them to Joyce's own reading and manuscripts sources as well as to recent theoretical discussions. Among these issues are the function of the reader; the role of "perversity" (as opposed to "perversion"); the operation of what Rabate calls "the unconscious of the text"; the uncertainties of authority; the role of family relations in Jouce; and the connections between the idiosyncracies of Joyce's language and questions of idiolect, idiom, and ideology.
"Rabate writes with grace and wit, and his intimate accuaintance with French theoretical discussions informs his thinking at every point without ever becoiming overberaring; it is always Joyce and Joyce's words that hold the center of attention. He also writes with a grasp of Joyce scholorship and extends it un several directions. Joyce emerges as a thoroughly European writer, participating in a culture that goes well beyond the bounds of the English language." Derek Attridge, Rutgers University
マッケイブ、コリン『ジェイムズ・ジョイスと言語革命』加藤幹郎訳、筑摩書房、1991年. (Uploaded by KOBAYASHI on 3 January 2015)
第二章 メタ言語の終焉 ジョージ・エリオットから『ダブリン市民』へ
第三章 物語の終わり 『スティーヴン・ヒーロー』と『若き芸術家の肖像』
第四章 要素の根源的分離 『ユリシーズ』における読者の距離化
第五章 言葉の都市、夢の街路 『ユリシーズ』の航海
ABOUT THE BOOKS
Costello, Peter. James Joyce: The Years of Growth 1882-1915. London: Kyle Cathie, 1992.
(Uploaded by MINAMITANI)
Illustrations (86-87, 278-279)
Prologue: 'On the Last Day . . .'
1 The Dead
2 'Baby Tuckoo'
3 Clongowes Wood
4 Bray adn Eileen
5 The Shadow of Parnell
6 The City
8 Sin and Savation
9 The Summer of 1898
10 On St Stephen'S Green
11 The Drama of Life
12 Interlude: 'Emma Clery'
13 Faubourg St Patrice
14 A Bowl of Green Bile
15 Stephen Dedalus
17 Dubliners on the Adriatic
18 Rome: An Infernal Machine
19 A Portrait of the Artsit
20 The Haunted Inkbottle
22 The Living and the Dead
Appendeix I: Joyce's Holoscope
Pedigree of Stephen
The Flynn Family
The Murray Family
The O'Connell Family
James Joyce's Immediate Family
James Joyce's Genetic Make-Up
Notes on Sources
Norris, Margot. Joyce’s Web: The Social Unraveling of Modernism. Austin: University Texas Press, 1992. (Uploaded by KOBAYASHI on 26 April 2013)
PART I. THE ARTIST
Chapter 1. Texual Raveling: A Critical and Theoretical Introduction
1. Joycean Canonization and Modernism
2. Joyce, Feminism, and the Ideologically Self-Critical Text
3. Intertexted Weavings
Chapter 2. Patronage and Censorship: The Production of Art in the Social Real
1. Patronage as Communist “Grace”
2. Ibsen, Censorship, and Art’s Social Function in Stephen Hero
Chapter 3. Stephen Dedalus, Oscar Wilde, and the Art of Lying
Chapter 4. “Shem the Penman”: Joyce’s Tenemental Text
1. Cranly, Materialism, and Art
2. Shem as Bête Noire of Modernism
PART II. THE WOMEN
Chapter 5. “Who killed Julia Morkan?”: The Gender Politics of Art in “The Dead”
1. Stifled Back Answers
2. The Woman as Objet d’Art
3. Woman as the Other Woman
4. Songs, Romance, and the Social Real
5. The Silencing of Female Art
Chapter 6. Narration under a Blindfold: Reading the “Patch” of “Clay”
Chapter 7. The Work Song of the Washerwomen in “Anna Livia Plurabelle”
1. Samuel Butler and the Desublimation of Myth
2. The Social Politics of Washerwomen in History
3. Washerwomen’s Working Talk
4. Ablution and Absolution
Chapter 8. Modernism, Myth, and Desire in “Nausicaa”
PART III. THE CHILDREN
Chapter 9. The Politics of Childhood in “The Mime of Mick, Nick, and the Maggies”
1. Tea Parties
JJBN: CAREY AND JEWINSKI-1992
Carey, Phyllis and Ed Jewinski, eds. RE: JOYCE’N BECKETT. New York: Fordham UP, 1992.
(Uploaded by MINAMITANI on 1 AUG 2013)
1. Richard Ellmann’s James Joyce and Deirdre Bair’s Samuel Beckett: A Biography: The Triumphs and Trials of Literary Biography. MELVIN FRIEDMAN
2. Joyce, Beckett and the Short Story in Oreland. JOHN FLETCHER
3. Beckett, Joyce, and Irish Writing: The Example of Beckett’s “Dubliners” Story. JOHN HARRINGTON
4. “For This Relief Much Thanks”: Leopold Bloom and Beckett’s Use of Allusion. DAVID COHEN
5. Beckett Re-Joycing: Words and Music. JAMES ACHESON
6. “The More Joyce Knew the More He Could and “More Than I could”: Theology and Fictional Technique in Joyce and Beckett. ALAN S. LOXTERMAN
7. Textually Uninhibited: The Playfulness of Joyce and Beckett. MICHAEL PATRICK GILLESPIE.
8. Stephen Dadalus, Balacqua Shuah, and Dante’s Pieta. PHYLLIS CAREY
9. Krapping Out: Images of Flow and Elimination as Creation in Joyce and Beckett. SUSAN BRIENZA.
10. Authorship, Authority, and Self-Reference IN Joyce and Beckett. STEVEN CONNOR
11. James Joyce and Samuel Beckett: From Epiphany to Anti-Epiphany. ED JEWINSKI
12. Beckett et Joyce et Beckett-esque: A One-Act Play. DENIS REGAN
13. Joyce and Beckett: A preliminary Checklist of Publications. JOHN P. HARRINGTON
About the Contributors
ABOUT THE BOOKS
This ground-breaking collection of essays combines the efforts of twelve contributors to explore previously uncharted paths in the literary relationship between James Joyce and Samuel Beckett, two of the foremost writers of the twentieth century. Eleven essays, written by scholars from Canada, England, the United States, and New Zealand, throw new light on the biographies, texts, techniques, and artistic consciousness of Joyce and Beckett as well as on fundamental questions of literary authority and influence. In addition, the volume contains the first working bibliography devoted exclusively to the Joyce-Beckett relationship. The collection culminates with an original one-act play that celebrates both writers in, with, and through the language that they each explored so profoundly.
The eleven essays provide a number of avenues for discussing the literary relationship between Joyce and Beckett: Melvin Friedman assesses the strengths and weaknesses of the Joyce and Beckett biographies by Richard Ellmann and Deidra Bair. John Fletcher and John P. Harrington provide complementary studies of two of Beckett’s early short stories in relation to their possible “counterparts” in Dubliners. James Acheson and David Cohen both draw on Ulysses and various works by Beckett to focus attention on links and divergencies between the two writers in their uses of allusions. Analyzing fictional techniques, Michael Patrick Gillespie foregrounds the impulse for gaming that Joyce and Beckett both employ as a narrative strategy. Alan Loxterman explores the techniques both writers use to raise Phyllis Carey provide complementary reading of artistic consciousness, Brienza drawing attention to bodily fluids and elimination as images of creation, and Carey focusing on the divergent debts of both writers to Dante. Finally, Steven Connor and Ed Jewinski attack the problems od “authority” and “influence,” respectively, in the process illuminating differences in modernist and postmodernist understandings of theses concepts.
A bibliography of well over one hundred entries, compiled by John P. Harrington, lists the most substantive discussions of the Joyce Beckett relationship Denis Regan’s one-act play, Beckett relationship. Denis Regan’s one act play, Becket et Joyce et Beckettesque, creates a medley od Beckett and Joyce echoes through imaginative dialogues in the afterlife mind of Samuel Beckett. Although the volume was in progress when Samuel Beckett died in December 1989, it now serves as a memorial and a tribute to both Samuel Beckett and James Joyce.
PHYLLIS CAREY is Associate Professor of English at Mount Mary College, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. She has published on Joyce and Beckett in the James Joyce Quarterly, has delivered papers on Joyce-Beckett panels in Frankfurt and Milwaukee, and has published several essays on Beckett. She is currently co-editing a collection of essays on Seamus Heaney and working on a book-length study of Beckett and Vaclav Havel.
ED Jewenski is Associate Professor of English at Wilfrid Laurier University, Waterloo, Ontario. He is the co-editor of Magic Realism in Canadian Literature and has published articles on Beckett, Lawrence, and several Canadian writers, including Leacock, Livesay, Birney, and Pratt. He has served on the editorial board of The English Quarterly, Jewish Dialogue, and The New Quarterly.
Wales, Katie. The Language of James Joyce. London: Macmillan, 1992.
Acknowledgement and Editions Used
Abbreviations and Symbols
1 Joyce and Irish English
1.1 Introduction: The History of English in Ireland
1.2 Joyce and Hiberno-English
1.3 Joyce and Anglo-Irish Literature
1.4 Conclusion: The Joycean Paradox
2 Joyce and Rhetoric: Dubliners and A Portrait of tech Artist as a Young Man
2.1 Introduction: Joyce and Rhetoric
2.2 Repetition in Dubliners
2.3 Emotive Rhetoric in A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man
2.4 Conclusion: A Portrait of the Artist as a Rhetorician
3 Joyce's Voices in Ulysses
3.1 The Voices of Ulysses
3.2 'The Steady Monologue of the Interiors' (FW: 119)
3.3 The 'Inner Voices' of Stephen Daedalus and Leopolod Bloom
3.4 The Female Voice: Molly's Monologue
3.5 Conclusion: The Dialogue of Voices in Ulysses
4 The Play of Language in Ulysses
4.1 Introduction: Joyce and the Lidic(rous)
4.2 The Play of Sound and Symbol
4.3 Dislocations of Syntax
4.4 Lexical Creativity
4.5 Licenses of Meaning
4.6 Comic Word-Play
4.7 The Art of Parody
4.8 Conclusion: A Portrait of the Artist as a Joker
5 The 'ideal Reader' of Finnegans Wake
5.1 Introduction: To Read, or Not to Read . . .
5.2 The Reader's Progress to Finnegans Wake
5.3 Putting the Language to Sleep
5.4 Here Comes Everything: Endlessly Repeated
5.5 'The Key to. Given!' (FW: 628)
5.6 Conclusion: The 'Ideal Reader of Finnegans Wake Appendix to Chapter 5
ABOUT THE BOOK
The Language of James Joyce offers the First comprehensive survey of Joyce's language since Anthony Burgess's Joysprick in 1973, and offers an up-to-date approach in the light of recent work in stylistics, feminist theory and Bkhtinian theory of the novel. It also attempts to place Joyce's work very clearly in the Anglo-Irish tradition, and offers a detailed chapter therefore on Joyce's use of Hiberno-English. The book is written specifically for undergraduate student s and general readers interested in Joyce who may lack a linguistic background. None the less the book aims to show that no student Joyce can afford to ignore such an important dimension of his writing.
Cheng, Vincent J. and Timothy Martin, eds. Joyce in Context. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1992.
(Uploaded by KOBAYASHI on 23 August 2016)
List of illustrations
Notes on contributors
1 The 1989 conference: a retrospect
PART I THE MODERNIST CONTEXT
2 Is there a case against Ulysses?
3 Woolf and Joyce: reading and re/vision
Johanna X. K. Garvy
4 Joyce and Ford Madox Ford
Vincent J. Cheng
5 Joyce and Freud: discontent and its civilizations
Brian W. Shaffer
PART II THE CONTEXT OF THE OTHER: JOYCE ON THE MARGINS
6 Cheating on the father: Joyce and gender justice in Ulysses
Colleen R. Lamos
7 Demythologizing nationalism: Joyce's dialogized Grail myth
8 Joyce and Michelet: why watch Molly menstruate?
Bonnie Kime Scott
9 Re-visioning Joyce’s masculine signature
PART III CONTEXTS FOR JOYCE
10 "Scrupulous meanness" reconsidered: Dubliners as stylistic parody
11 Joyce and Lacan: the twin narratives of History and His[S]tory in the "Nestor" chapter of Ulysses
Garry M . Leonard
12 Joyce and Homer: return, disguise, and recognition in "Ithaca"
Constance V. Tagopoulos
13 James Joyce and cartoons
PART IV RE-READING JOYCE: JOYCE IN HIS OWN CONTEXT
14 Refining himself out of existence: the evolution of Joyce's aesthetic theory and the drafts of A Portrait
15 Entering the lists: sampling early catalogues
16 Cataloguing in Finnegans Wake: counting counties
17 Translating Ulysses, East and West
Fairhall, James. James Joyce and the Question of History. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1993.
(Uploaded by KOBAYASHI on 26 May 2015)
List of illustrations
List of abbreviations
Introduction: What is History?
1 The murders in the park
2 Literary politics
3 The paralyzed city
4 Growing into history
5 Ulysses and the Great War
6 Reforming the wor(l)d
7 Afterword: language and history
ABOUT THE BOOK
This ground-breaking book examines the work of James Joyce as a response to Irish and European history. Fairhall situates Joyce in his historical moment and explores Joyce's attitudes towards colonialism, nationalism, World War I, gender, and class. Although the book draws on a wide range of critical theories, it is clearly written and is accessible to any reader interested in the relation between Joyce's works and history.
'An exemplary analysis ... No reader of Joyce could fail to benefit from this discussion.'
Irish Studies Review
'An excellent book. To the vexed question of the political dimensions of Joyce's writings it brings an awareness of the complexity of the relation between literary texts and historical contexts, while at the same time providing historical material that will enrich readings of his works.'
Friedman, Susan Stanford, ed. Joyce: The Return of the Repressed. Ithaca and London: Cornell U P, 1993. (Uploaded by KOBAYASHI on 30 July 2013)
List of Abbreviations for Texts by James Joyce
Susan Stanford Friedman
PART I Making the Artist of Modernity: Stephen Hero, Portrait, Ulysses
1 (Self)Censorship and the Making of Joyce’s Modernism
Susan Stanford Friedman
2 Pharmaconomy: Stephen and the Daedalids
PART II Repression and the Return of Cultural History: Dubliners and Portrait
3 Uncanny Returns in “The Dead”: Ibsenian Intertexts and the Estranged Infant
4 A Portrait of the Romantic Poet as a Young Modernist: Literary History as Textual Unconscious
5 Simon’s Irish Rose: Famine Songs, Blackfaced Minstrels, and Woman’s Repression in A Portrait
PART III Narratives of Gender, Race, and Sex: Ulysses
6 Races and Chains: The Sexuo-Racial Matrix in Ulysses
7 Staging Sexuality: Repression, Representation, and “Interior” States in Ulysses
Joseph A. Boone
PART IV Incest, Narcissism, and the Scene of Writing: Ulysses and Finnegans Wake
8 The Preservation of Tenderness: A Confusion of Tongues in Ulysses and Finengans Wake
Marilyn L. Brownstein
9 Texual Mater: Writing the Mother in Joyce
Ellen Carol Jones
10 Mothers of Invention/Doaters of Inversion: Narcissan Scenes in Finnegans Wake
Notes on Contributors
ABOUT THE BOOK
“A vital collection that skillfully combines analysis of the art of Joyce and the ideas of Freud with the exciting new insights of cultural criticism. The quality of the essay is extraordinarily high, and this synthesis of Freud and social issues suits the latest trends in a powerful way.”
―Sheldon Brivic, Temple University
Did James Joyce, that icon of modernity, spearhead the dismantling of the Cartesian subject? Or was he a supreme example of a modern man forever divided and never fully known to himself?
This volume reads the dialogue of contradictory cultural voices in Joyce's works – revolutionary and reactionary, critical and subject to critique, marginal and central. It includes ten essays – all but two of them published here for the first time – that identify repressed elements in Joyce's writings and examine how psychic and cultural repressions persistently surface in his texts. Individual chapters explore interconnections among the psychic and the political, the textual and the historical, theerotic and the linguistic in Stephen Hero, Dubliners, A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man, Ulysses, and FinnegansWake. Adapting divergent methodologies, the essays employ interpretive strategies drawn from psychoanalytic criticism, feminist criticism, new historicism, deconstruction, narrative theory, Marxism, and cultural studies.
The first collection of psychoanalytically oriented essays devoted entirely to Joyce, this book will be invaluable for students and scholars of literary theory, psychoanalytic and feminist criticism, and cultural studies, and others with an interest in literary modernism and Irish literature.
CONTRIBUTORS: Joseph A. Bone. Marylyn L. Brownstein. Jay Clayton. Laura Doyle. Susan Stanford Friedman. Christine Froula. Ellen Carol Jones. Alberto Moreiras. Richard Pearce. Robert Spoo.
SUSAN STANFORD FREIDMAN is Virginia Woolf Professor of English and Women’s Studies at the University of Wisconsin, Madison. She is also the author of Psyche Reborn: The Emergence of H.D. and Penelope’s Web: Gender, Modernity, H.D.’s Fiction and the coeditor, with Rachel Blau DuPlessis, of Signets: Reading H.D.
Segall, Jeffery. Joyce in America: Cultural Politics and the Trials of Ulysses. Berkeley: U of California P, 1993.
Introduction: The Polemics of Our Portraits.
1. "James Joyce or Socialist Realism?" Marxist Aesthetics and the Problem of Ulysses
2. "Kulturbolschewismus Is Here": Joyce and American Cultural Conservatism
3. Between Marxism and Modernism: Joyce and the Dissident Left
4. "On the Side of the Angels": Joyce and the New Critics
5. The High Priest of Their Imagination: Joyce and His Catholic Critics
Conclusion: The Politics of Parallax, or the Transubstantiation of Joyce's Political Soul
ABOUT THE BOOK
"We must understand the controversy that enveloped Ulysses during the 1920s and 1930s as a demonstration of both its real and its symbolic powers of provocation. Readers praised or denounced it for what it was (as much as they could construe this) as well as for what it represented (often determined without the benefit—or burden—of having read it). It was difficult to separate Ulysses from the aura of notoriety surrounding it, a task made more difficult by the novel's obscurity (particularly in the years before the publication of Stuart Gilbert's James Joyce's "Ulysses" in 1930) and by its unavailability. American readers in particular often viewed Ulysses as symptomatic of a host of social, cultural, and political changes they deplored. Judgments for or against Ulysses frequently reflected a critic's own hope or anxiety over an age in which, as Marx had prophesied, all that was solid seemed to be melting into air. Ulysses became a cultural nexus over which critics with opposed ideological perspectives did battle."
In America, allegations that Ulysses was both obscene and blasphemous heightened interest in it and created controversy even before it was permitted to be published in 1933. Moralists and ideologues from various quarters found in Ulysses an amorphous but still attractive target for their suspicions and outrage. Three issues of the Little Review , which serialized Ulysses from 1918 to 1920, were seized and banned by the U.S. Post Office, and in September, 1920, the New York Society for the Prevention of Vice lodged an official complaint against its editors, Margaret Anderson and Jane Heap. In February of 1921, Heap and Anderson were convicted of publishing obscenity, fined fifty dollars, and prohibited from publishing additional chapters from Ulysses . It was not until Judge John M. Woolsey's historic decision lifting the ban on Ulysses on December 6, 1933 (upheld by the District Court of Appeals on August 8, 1934) that Ulysses could be legally published and sold in America "(Introduction, ii-iii)
JJBN: STANISLAUS JOYCE-1993
スタニスロース・ジョイス『兄の番人―若き日のジェイムズ・ジョイス』宮田恭子訳、みすず書房 1993年 ⇒原著Joyce, Stanislaus. My Borther's Keeper. New York. The Viking Press, 1969.(Uploaded by MINAMITANI on 1 October 2011)
序文 T.S. エリオット
ABOUT THE BOOK
(Uploaded by KOBAYASHI on 3 April 2012)
「ワレ神ノ祭壇ニ赴カン」「二つの強く鋭いホイッスルが……」先行詞のない代名詞 情報伝達のギャップ ディエゲーシスとミメーシス 岸辺に何人の人物がいるか？ 独白の中の引用文
「ムネーモシュネーの娘たちが……」 授業風景 スティーヴンの月給
産婆のカバンと砂まみれの雨傘 プラムをかじる老婆たち 変容する人物たち 試作するスティーヴン 牧神の時 「三本マストの帆船が……」
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葬儀車は行く 「彼は午後にやって来る」 父の死 艀に乗った男は誰か？ 視界から消えるブルーム 一三番目の男は誰か？ ブルームは独り
新聞の見出しのもとに 職業人ブルーム 電話をするブルーム ブルーム退場 起源なき反復――デイジー校長の投稿論文 レネハンの競馬情報 ムーニー酒場へ ブルームとスティーヴン――語りの多層化 見出し――テクストを切り裂くもう一つの声
チラシとカモメ 移動するメッセージ 「あのころは幸せだった」 ホウス岬の羊歯の陰で ブルームの終末意識 迫りくるボイランの時間 ブルームの懐中時計――もう一つの装具 「クロース・エンカウンター」――ボイランがいる
伝記的解釈 シェイクスピア論 アントラクト（幕間狂言） ジャンルの越境 戯れる語り手 すれ違うスティーヴンとブルーム
一九の基本的情景 コンミー神父――持続する物語 同時性と異所性 一組の男女 モリーとボイラン 立ち読みするミスター・ブルーム 排除としての意識の流れ ダブリン城の馬車と救急車――因果律と偶発性 アイルランド総監のお通りだ
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一人称の語り――語るのは誰か 一つ目巨人の洞窟にて またしてもブルーム夫人 「国家とは何だと思いますか？」 噂の中のブルーム――ユダヤ性 パロディ――昇天するエリヤ・ブルーム ジョイスの文体練習――三三のパロディ集 パロディの動機 アンチ・ナレーションに向けて はじめにパロディありき
初夏の夕暮れ ガーティ・マクダウェル 教会と浜辺――並列する描写 蹴られたボール おお罪人よ！――テクストの交接 懐中時計と花火 現象学者ブルームの考察 モリーとマルヴィーとボイランとブルーム ガーティは誰か 浜辺の謎の男について ディエゲーシスの残滓 夕刊を買うディグナム少年 砂に書かれたメッセージ
産院での出来事 文体の歴史――言語の不透明化 ブルームと六人の仲間たち バニヤンの説話物語 マリガンとバノンの登場 スターン的「ドゥーブル・アンタンドル」 ゴシック・ロマンス――ヘインズの亡霊 ルビー色の三角印 ブルームとスティーヴンの出会い 最後の御言葉――バークの店へ！
プロローグ――幽鬼の街へ ブルーム登場 地獄の門に向けて――裁かれるブルーム 娼家の戸口にて――ジャガイモを失うブルーム 新しき女性的男性と偽救世主 ブルームとスティーヴン――幻想の並列 偽雨合羽の男――ボイラン？ 娼家の女将ベラ・コーエン 娼家での支払い 「どこかで手を怪我したらしい」 ブルームの夢／スティーヴンの夢 死の舞踏 黒ミサ――「ダブリン燃える」
既製品としての言語 確認される情報――再登場する人物 「名前がなんだ」――船乗りマーフィーの法螺話 プリマドンナ――色あせた一枚の写真 「アイルランドが大切なわけは……」 新聞を読むブルーム 家路をたどるブルーム父子（？）
教理問答 ブルーム家に向けて 鍵を持たぬ二人 食器戸棚の中身 引きちぎられた馬券 語りの無償性 ストゥーム／ブリーヴン 滞在の勧め 裏庭――荒野への脱出 居間のブルーム 収支決算書 引き出しの中身 エピローグ
「明日の朝食はベッドで」 最後の交渉 ボイランとの情事 ジブラルタルの思い出 誤用作者モリー 歌うモリー ブルームの恋文 「倒錯者」ブルーム スティーヴンについて ロードデンドロンの
Duffy, Enda. The Subaltern Ulysses. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1994.
(Uploaded by HIRASHIGE on 13 July 2011)
Notes on the Text
Postcolonialism and Modernism: The Case of Ulysses
Mimic Beginnings: Nationalism, Ressentiment, and the Imagined Community in the Opening of Ulysses
Traffic Accidents: The Modernist Flanuer and Postcolonial Culture
"And I Belong to a Race . . .": The Spectacle of the Native and the Politics of Partition in "Cyclops"
"The Whores Will Be Busy": Terrorism, Prostitution, and the Abject Woman in "Circe"
Molly Alone: Questioning Community and Closure in the "Nostos"
ABOUT THE BOOK
In the years between 1914 and 1921, as Joyce was composing Ulysses, Ireland became the first colony of the British Empire to gain its independence in this century after a violent anticolonial war. Duffy juxtaposes Ulysses against documents and photographs from the archives of both empire and insurgency, as well as against recent postcolonial literary texts, in order to analyze the political unconscious of subversive strategies, including twists on class and gender, that render patriarchal colonialist culture unfamiliar.
Ulysses, Duffy argues, is actually a guerrilla text, and he demonstrates how Joyce's novel pinpoints colonial regimes of surveillance, mocks imperial stereotypes of the "native," exposes nationalism and other chauvinisitic ideologies of "imagined community" as throwbacks to the colonial ethos, and proposes versions of a postcolonial subject. A significant intervention in the massive "Joyce industry" founded on the rhetoric and aesthetics of high modernism, Duffy's insights show us both Ulysses and the origins of postcolonial textuality in a startling new way.
Enda Duffy is assistant professor of English at the University of California, Santa Barbara.
Schwarz, Daniel R., ed. James Joyce The Dead: Complete, Authoritative Text with Biographical and Historical Contexts, Critical History, and Essays from Five Contemporary Critical Perspectives. Boston: Bedford / St. Martin’s, 1994 .(Uploaded by KOBAYASHI on 1 November 2011)
About the Series
About This Volume
PART ONE “The Dead”: The Complete Text
Introduction: Biographical and Historical Contexts
The Complete Text
PART TWO “The Dead”: A Case Study in Contemporary Criticism
A Critical History of “The Dead”
Psychoanalytic Criticism and “The Dead”
What Is Psychoanalytic Criticism?
Psychoanalytic Criticism: A Selected Bibliography
A Psychoanalytic Perspective:
DANIEL R. SCHWARZ, Gabriel Conroy’s Psyche: Character as Concept in Joyce’s “The Dead”
Reader-Response Criticism and “The Dead”
What Is Reader-Response Criticism?
A Reader-Response Criticism: A Selected Bibliography
A Reader-Response Perspective:
PETER J. RABINOWITZ, “A Symbol of Something”: Interpretive Vertigo in “The Dead”
The New Historicism and “The Dead”
What Is the New Historicism?
The New Historicism: A Selected Bibliography
A New Historicist Perspective:
MICHAEL LEVENSON, Living History in “The Dead”
Feminist Criticism and “The Dead”
What Is Feminist Criticism?
Feminist Criticism: A Selected Bibliography
A Feminist Perspective:
MARGOT NORRIS, Not the Girl She Was at All: Women in “The Dead”
Deconstruction and “The Dead”
What Is Deconstruction?
Deconstruction: A Selected Bibliography
A Deconstructionist Perspective:
JOHN PAUL RIQUELME, For Whom the Snow Taps: Style and Repetition in “The Dead”
Glossary of Critical and Theoretical Terms
About the Contributors
ABOUT THE BOOK
About this volume
This edition of Joyce’s classic short story from Dubliners presents the 1969 Viking critical edition, prepared by Robert Scholes, along with five critical essays – newly commissioned or revised for a student audience – that read The Dead from five contemporary critical perspectives:
Psychoanalytic Criticism by Daniel R. Schwarz
Reader-Response Criticism by Peter J. Rabinowitz
The New Historicism by Michael Levenson
Feminist Criticism by Margot Norris
Deconstruction by Jean Paul Riquelme
Each critical essay is accompanied by a succinct introduction to the history, principles, and practice of the critical perspective, and by a bibliography that promotes further exploration of that approach.
In addition, the text and essays are complemented by an introduction providing biographical and historical contexts to Joyce and The Dead, a survey of critical responses to the novel since its initial publication, and a glossary of critical and theoretical terms.
Gibson, Andrew, ed. European Joyce Studies 3: Reading Joyce’s “Circe.” Amsterdam: Rodopi, 1994.
(Uploaded by MINAMITANI on 2 Apr 2015)
Ulysses 15 and the Irish Literary Theatre
“Circe” as Harking Back in Provective Arrangement
‘Jigajiga…Yummyyum…Pfuiiiiiii!...Bbbbblllllblblblblobschb!’ “Circe’s” Ventriloquy
‘Toft’s Cumbersome Whirligig’: Hallucinations, Theatricality and Mnemotechnic in V.A.19 and the First Edition Text of “Circe”
‘Strangers in my House, Bad Manners to Them!’: England in “Circe”
‘Everything’ in "Circe"
‘Bloom Passes Through Several Walls’: The Stage Directions in “Circe”
Appendix: The Deliverer and Ulysses 15
Thornton, Weldon. The Antimodernism of Joyce’s Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man. Syracuse : Syracuse UP, 1994.(Uploaded by KOBAYASHI on 28 June 2014)
PART ONE Contexts
2. Literary Modernism
3. Joyce’s Assumptions and Aims
4. The Antimodernist Implications of the Bildungsroman
PART TWO A Portrait of the Artist
5. The Structures
6. The Verbal Simulation of Stephen’s Psychic Milieu
Nolan, Emer. James Joyce and Nationalism. London: Routledge. 1995.
(Uploaded by KOBAYASHI on 13 Aug 2015)
List of Abbreviations
INTRODUCTION: MODERNISM AND NATIONALISM
1 JOYCE AND THE IRISH LITERARY REVIVAL
Preface: Joyce and Yeats
Nationality and Literature: The Case of “The Dead”
Portrait of an Aesthete
‘The Battle of Two Civilizations’: Joyce and Decolonization
2 ULYSSES, NARRATIVE AND HISTORY
Preface: Stories and Styles
The Nightmare of History
The Living Dead
3 ‘TALKING ABOUT INJUSTICE’: Parody, Satire and Invective in Ulysses
Preface: Language and Community
Forgiveness and Forgetfulness
4 JOYCE’S REPRESENTATION OF POLITICAL VIOLENCE
Terrorism in Ulysses
‘Circe’ and 1916
5 ‘POOR LITTLE BRITTLE MAGIC NATION’: Finnegans Wake as a post-colonial novel
6 JOYCE, WOMEN AND NATIONALISM
Preface: ‘The Flesh that Always Affirms’?
Women and the Nation
ABOUT THE BOOK
Joyce’s relationship to Ireland and Ireland’s relationship to Joyce are intricate issues that have been too often simplified into ready-made oppositions. Emer Nolan exposes the congealed form of these oppositions and shows how they have begun to dissolve in contemporary circumstances. The politics of nationalism and the aesthetics of modernism are re-examined in relation to Joyce’s text to produce a critique of the distinction between a ‘metropolitan’ and a ‘provincial’ Joyce as an explanation for the conflictual elements in his work.
The book asks how the Joyce we read now has been constituted by modernism and how modernism itself has been in part constituted by its appropriation of Joyce. Equally, it asks us to reconsider the avowed hostility of Joyce’s writings to Irish nationalism and the new bearings of his work revealed by post-structuralist and feminist theory.
James Joyce and Nationalism is a timely and groundbreaking work, and an invaluable contribution to Joyce studies.
Mahaffey, Vicki. Reauthorizing Joyce. Gainesville: University Press of Florida, 1995.
(Uploaded by MINAMITANI on 3 Feb 2015)
Foreward to the Paperback Edition by Bernard Bernard
Preface to the Paperback Edition
List of Abbreviations
Part I “Unitary” Authority
1 The Myth of a Mastermind
Part II Double Authority
2 Authority of the Artist as a Young Man
3 Reflection and Obscurity in Ulysses
Part III Multiple Authorities
4 Text Styles, Textiles, and the Textures of Ulysses
Postscript: “Preseeding” Authorities: Reading Backward
ABOUT THE BOOK
"A particularly rich deconstructive reading of Joyce's texts as well as, by implication, a telling critique of those who 'authorize' and represent Joyce within the 'academic institution'."--Bryan Cheyette, Times Literary Supplement
"Mahaffey's most impressive argument is linking language and clothing (the word 'text' derives from texere, meaning 'to weave'). She demonstrates how language functions like material woven of likenesses and differences by analyzing several patterns of weaving in Joyce's work. . . . Language, the clothing of thought, and clothing, the language of flesh, represent two modes of authority, two processes of reading the world.Reauthorizing Joyce artfully demonstrates how Joyce educates the reader to recognize the interrelationship of these two authorities."--Robert D. Newman, South Atlantic Review
"A welcome study written by an engaging mind. Most Joyceans, especially those who are responsive to post-structuralist and feminist ideas, will read it with great interest and return to it often."--Charles Rossman, James Joyce Quarterly
"Mahaffey makes her way from Dubliners to the Wake, showing not only Joyce-the-Mastermind but also Joyce the Weaver of textile and text-styles."--Carol Shloss, Modern Fiction Studies
Vicki Mahaffey argues that for James Joyce, language is the most important link between the unconscious and the socio-historical. It serves as a precise link beween the psychological and the political, between the individual and the communal, between the future and the past. Quoting Finnegans Wake, Mahaffey describes language as a bag full of "presents."
This first paperback edition of Reauthorizing Joyce suggests that the reader's role in relation to Joyce's novels is more active and significant than is usually the case. "Reading Joyce goes beyond entertainment into 'hands on' instruction about how to perceive and process language more productively, enjoyably, and responsibly. Joyce provides readers with novels that are workshops in interpretive responsibility and sensual perceptiveness."
Language, according to Mahaffey, is the real hero of Joyce's work. This study shows how language functions in Joyce as an index to unconscious desires and as a record of how people have
responded to the sensual aspects of language through time.
About the Author
Vicki Mahaffey is associate professor of English at the University of Pennsylvania. She has written numerous book chapters and articles, many on James Joyce, for journals such as Critical Inquiry and James Joyce Quarterly.
Cheng, Vincent J. Joyce, Race, and Empire. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1995.
(Uploaded by KOBAYASHI on 24 April 2011)
＊90's以後のポストコロニアル批評のあり方を決定づけた一冊。サイードのオリエンタリズム、バーバのミミック理論、アンダーソンの想像の共同体論、グラムシのヘゲモニー論などを援用しながら、ジョイスの全作品を網羅的にポスト・コロニアリズムの観点から分析している。Chengの狙いは一言で言えば、ジョイス論を「美学」から「政治」へと、すなわち「モダニズム」から「ポスト・コロニアリズム」へと転換させることである。とりわけ優れていると思うのが、これまであまり注目されてこなかったジョイスのエッセイや講演から(The Critical Writings of James Joyce)、ジョイスの政治性を抜き出していることだろう。
List of illustarations
Foreword by Derek Attridge
List of abbreviations
2. Catching the conscience of a race
Coda: The case of Stephen D(a)edalus
Dubliners: colonialist symptomatics
3. Dubliners: the exoticized and Orientalized Other
4. The gratefully oppressed: Joyce’s Dubliners
5. Empire and patriarchy in “The Dead”
Ulysses: imagining selves and nations
6. Imagining selves
7. Imagining nations
8. Imagining futures: nations, narratives, selves
Finnegans Wake: forays
9. White horse, dark horse: Joyce’s allhorse of another color
10. The general and the sepoy: imperialism and power in the Museyroom
JJBN: Fagnoli & GILLESPIE－1995
Fargnoli, A. Nicholas and Michael Patrick Gillespie. James Joyce A-Z: The Essential Reference to the Life and Work. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1995.
(Uploaded by MINAMITANI on 3 Mar 2012)
I: Chronology and Adaptations
III: Finnegans Wake
IV: Family Trees
ABOUT THE BOOK
Arguably the greatest of the modernist writers, James Joyce was a comic genius, a formal innovator and an unsentimental poet of Irish life and language. Explored in his work are such characteristically modern themes as the nature of art, the social responsibility of the artist, the relation of the individual to social institutions, and the meaning of human life itself. In his fiction Joyce pioneered the inner monologue and stream-of-consciousness techniques, and made brilliant use of such devises as parody and pastiche. Through these he transformed the mundane details of daily life into an illuminating commentary on the larger culture.
Meant to be used and consulted while reading Joyce’s work, James Joyce A to Z is written primarily for the reader first encountering Joyce, but will be of great use even to scholars. In a clear, concise, and accessible fashion, this book supplies the basic cultural, historical, biographical, and critical information necessary for the appreciation and enjoyment of Joyce’s writings. Indeed, James Joyce A to Z is a user-friendly companion to the man who may well be the most read, studied, and taught of all modern writers.
This essential guide includes:
・Over 800 entries, including detailed synopses and publishing histories of all his works
・Descriptions of major characters, terms, concepts, and places in Joyce’s fiction
・Detailed chronology of his writings
・Profiles of Joyce, his family, immediate circle of friends and colleagues, peers and contempolaries
・Discussions of Joyce’s intellectual and literary influences
・A working outline of Finnegans Wake and Ulysses schema
・Accounts of the censorship battles and legal travails of Dubliners and Ulysses, and the full text of Judge John M. Woolsey’s decisions to lift the ban on Ulysses
・Extensive bibliography and list of periodicals devoted to Joyce
“Browsers will find previously unknown material, as well as new light on what they have already grasped.”
―Times Literary Supplement
“[A] must-have encyclopedia for Joyce lovers on the run.”
―Literature in Transition
“This work’s breadth, detail, and judicious observation make it a unique resource for scholars and students alike.”
A. Nicholas Fargnoli is Professor of Theology and English at Molloy College. He is vice president of the James Joyce Society and founder of the Finnegans Wake Society of New York that meets regularly at the historic Gotham Book Mart in New York City. Michael Patrick Gillespie is Professor of English at Marquette University. He is the author of a number of books on modern literature including Reading the Book of Himself: Narrative Strategies in the Works of James Joyce and Oscar Wilde and the Poetics of Ambiguity.
Wollaeger, Mark A., Victor Luftig, and Robert Spoo, eds. Joyce and the Subject of History. Ann Arbor: U of Michigan P, 1996. (Uploaded by KOBAYASHI on 27 July 2015)
References to Joyce’s Works
Part 1. Critical and Theoretical Prospects
The History of Now: Commodity Culture and Everyday Life in Joyce
History as Nightmare: Joyce's Portrait to Christy Brown
R. Brandon Kershner
History as Text in Reverse
James Joyce and the Cosmopolitan Sublime
Part 2. Ulysses and the Subject of History
Reading Ulysses: Agency, Ideology, and the Novel
Mark A. Wollaeger
"Nestor" and the Nightmare: The Presence of the Great War in Ulysses
What Shouts in the Street: 1904, 1922, 1990-93
Literary Tourism and Dublin's Joyce
Part 3. Finnegans Wake: A Present of the Pat, A History of the Future
"Fantastic Histories": Nomadology and Female Piracy in Finnegans Wake
The Critical History of Finnegans Wake and the Finnegans Wake of Historical Criticism
Ireland from the Outside
A Bibliography of Criticism on Joyce and History
ABOUT THE BOOK
What did James Joyce think about history? He boasted that Dublin could be rebuilt from the pages of his novels, yet Joyce stopped writing essays and reviews at an age when many authors are just beginning to express themselves on important extra-literary topics – and the Joyce that emerges in biographies and memoirs is notoriously unreliable about history and politics.
In Joyce and the Subject of History, some of the brightest stars in Joyce criticism attempt to tease out the historical implications embedded in Joyce's oeuvre without conceding too much
to the comprehensive historical claims of the fictions themselves. At a time when much historical work remains surprisingly under-theorized and much theoretical work excludes the detail and rigor
of serious historical research, this collection attempts to bridge the gap between history and theory, to reconceive the field of literary historical scholarship as a whole. As an added resource,
the book concludes with Robert Spoo's extensive annotated bibliography of historical work on Joyce.
Despite incorporating shared assumptions and common goals, this collection was not designed to issue in consensus. "Joyce and history" remains, inevitably, an open subject, and the essays in this volume give an idea of just how open that subject is.
Historical scholars of Joyce for years to come will look first to Joyce and the Subject of History. The collection will also appeal to those interested in modernism, twentieth-century literature, Irish studies, or historical models of literary study in general.
Mark A. Wollaeger is Associate Professor of English, Vanderbilt University. Victor Luftig is Associate Professor of English and Director of Writing, Brandeis University. Robert Spoo is Associate Professor of English, University of Tulsa, and editor of the James Joyce Quarterly.
Bell, Robert H. Jocoserious Joyce: The Fate of Folly in Ulysses. Gainesville: University of Florida, 1996.(Uploaded by MINAMITANI on 25 May 2103)
Series Editor's Foreword
Preface to the Paperback Edition
Abbreviations of Works Cited
Introduction: Why Does Virag Unscrew His Head?
1.Types of Folly
I Am a Fool Perhaps
The Way a Body Can Understand
2. The Generic Conditions
That Plenitude of Sufferance
The Fools Step in Where Angels Principle
3. Carried Away by a Wave of Folly
4. Buck Maulligan's Revenge: Or, The Follies of "Indentity"
Who Is He If It's a Fair Question
Folly Am I Writing
ABOUT THE BOOK
"Magical. The satisfying mood that this book creates, and sustains with near-total consistency throughout, carries the narrative flow as jocoseriously as Bell credits Joyce with doing in Ulysses. This is original, incisive, and enlightening criticism, a fresh approach to Ulysses that analyzes the levels and depths of its humor in a language that is consciously witty."―Bernard Benstock
"Bell joins the very thin ranks . . . of those critics who can both capture the humor of Ulysses and communicate its often serious function within the narrative. In the process, he offers new insight into many familiar characters and episodes."--Morton P. Levitt, Journal of Modern Literature
"[Bell's] witty and lucid prose is a pleasure to read, . . . [written] persuasively and fluently."--Austin Briggs, Modern Language Quarterly
"Finally, someone has sanctioned our fun. . . . This book is chockablock with information, references, discoveries, and insights."--Marilyn Reizbaum, James Joyce Literary Supplement
"Students of Ulysses will find Robert H. Bell to be a deft dissector in demonstrating his case for Buck Mulligan as 'a brilliant clown in the Shakespearean tradition,' in proving Bloom 'a holy fool,' and in making Molly a sublimely ridiculous figure whose contradictions 'represent the ultimate ascent of folly.' . . . Professor Bell shows his good sense by quoting at one juncture from the late Jimmy Durante. This is an intricate but humane treatise on 'folly' in Ulysses which finds the three major personae 'richly consistent' and the sources of their selfhood 'surprisingly familiar and traditional.'"--C. J. Fox, Times Literary Supplement
From the foreword to the paperback edition:
"Part of the original design of Florida's James Joyce Series was to keep a few of the landmark Joyce studies in print and accessible to the growing audience for Joyce scholarship. Jocoserious Joyce is one of these: an informative and entertaining treatment of the dual nature of Joyce's comedy in Ulysses. . . . The embellishments of Bell's arguments, consisting often of a number of examples for a given point, regularly put new and delightful twists on passages that have never been examined under a comic lens. We are delighted to include in our list this lasting contribution to Joyce studies."--Zack Bowen, Series Editor
Robert H. Bell is William R. Kenan, Jr., Professor of English at Williams College. He has written widely for academic journals as well as for newspapers and popular magazines.
(Uploaded by MINAMITANI on 23 Nov 2013)
ABOUT THE BOOK
(Uploaded by MINAMITANI on 23 Nov 2013)
ABOUT THE BOOK
(Uploaded by MINAMITANI on 30 Aug 2017)
(Uploaded by KOBAYASHI on 1 November 2011)
序 章 本書への手引き
第１章 主人公の朝 第４・５挿話より
第２章 友人の葬儀 第６挿話より
第３章 午後３時過ぎの登場人物たち 第１０挿話より
第４章 夕食と音楽と恋文 第１１挿話より
Blamires, Harries. The New Bloomsday Book: A Guide Through Ulysses. 3rd ed. London: Routledge, 1996. (Uploaded by MINAMITANI on 20 Apr. 2013)
Preface to the third edition
The Bloom and Daedalus family trees
5 The Lotus Eaters
8 The Lestrygonians
9 Scylla and Charybdis
10 The Wandering Rocks
11 The Sirens
12 The Cyclops
14 Oxen of the Sun
ABOUT THE BOOK
Since 1966 readers nerw to James Joyce have depended upon this essential guide to Ulysses. Harry Blamires helps readers to negotiate their way through this formidable, remarkable novel and gain an understanding of it which, without help, it might have taken several readings to achieve.
The New Bloomsday Book is a crystal clear, page-by-page, line-by-line, running commentary on the plot of Ulysses which illuminates symblic themes and structures along the way. It is a highly accessible, indispensible guide for anyone reading Joyce's masterpiece for the first time.
To ensure that Blamire's classic work will remain useful to new readers, this third edition contains the page numbering and references to three commonly read editions of Ulysses: thr Oxford University Press 'World Classics' (1993), the Penguin 'Twentieth-Century Classics' (1992) and the Gabler 'Corrected Text'(1986) editions.
Tindall, William York. A Reader’s Guide to FINNEGANS WAKE(1969). New York: Syracuse University Press, 1996. (Uploaded by KOBAYASHI on 11 Sep. 2011)
Chapter I (3-29) Chapter II (30-47) Chapter III (48-74) Chapter IV (75-103) Chapter V (104-25) Chapter VI (126-68) Chapter VII (169-95) Chapter VIII (196-216)
Chapter IX (219-59) Chapter X (260-308) Chapter XI (309-82) Chapter XII (383-99)
Chapter XIII (403-28) Chapter XIV (429-73) Chapter XV (474-554) Chapter XVI (555-90)
Chapter XVII (593-628)
ABOUT THE BOOK
“This book remains an eminently lucid and systematic exposition of the essential structure of one of the most complex and influential prose works of the century. It belongs in every library that has Finnegans Wake.” –Library Journal
For years, William York Tindall’s guide has been one of the very best ways to approach the difficult writing and complex language of James Joyce’s Finnegans Wake. Over a period of forty years, Tindall studied, instructed, and most importantly, learned from graduate students about Joyce’s greatest literary masterpiece.
He explores and analyzes Joyce’s unexpected depths and vast collection of puns, allusions, and word plays involving more than a dozen languages, thereby breaking down the formidable barriers that can discourage readers from enjoying the humor and brilliance of Joyce.
William York Tindall was professor of English at Columbia University and the auther of numerous works on Joyce and British literature, including the Reader’s Guide to James Joyce, also published by Syracuse University Press.
Finnegans Wakeを「読む」ための本は数多くあるが、CampbellのSkelton Keyに加えて、非常に早く（1969年）その全体像を伝えたのはTindallである。各章ごとのおおまかな内容と註が付いているため、まずはこの本でおおまかな全体像を掴むのがよいだろう。FWを読む際には常に机に置いておきたい本である。
JJBN:BEJA & NORRIS-1996
Beja, Morris and Norris, David, eds. Joyce in the Hibernian Metropolis. Columbus: Ohio State University Press, 1996. (Uploaded by KOBAYASHI on 5 November 2011 )
David Norris, Preface
Mary Robinson, Welcome Address
Robert Adams Day, “Joyce’s AquaCities”
Vincent J. Cheng, “Catching the Conscience of a Race: Joyce and Celticism”
David Norris, “OndtHarriet, PoldyLeon and Shem the Conman”
Jeffrey Segall, “Czech Ulysses: Joyce and Political Correctness, East and West”
Louis Lentin, “I Don’t Understand. I Fall To Say. I Dearesee You Too”
Hostile Responses to Joyce
Morris Beja, “Approaching Joyce with an Attitude”
Paul Delany, “’A Would-Be-Dirty-Mind’: D.H. Lawrence as an Enemy of Joyce”
Austin Briggs, “Rebecca West vs. James Joyce, Samuel Beckett, and William Carlos Williams”
Male Feminisms: Approaching “Nausicaa”
Richard Pearce, “Introduction”
Richard Pearce, “’Nausicaa’: Monologue as Monologic”
Phillip Weinstein, “For Gerty Had her Dreams that No-one Knew Of”
Patrick McGee, “When Is a Man Not a Man? or, The Male Feminist Approaches ‘Nausicaa’”
Jennifer Levine, “’Nausicaa’: For [Wo]men Only?”
The Shorter Works
Zack Bowen, “All Things Come in Threes: Ménage à Trois in Dubliners”
James D. LeBlanc, “Duffy’s Adventure: ‘A Painful Case’ as Existential Text”
Ruth Bauerle, “Dancing a Pas de Deux in Exiles’s Ménage à Quatre; or, How Many Triangles Can You Make Out of Four Characters If You Take Them Two at a Time”
Adriaan van der Weel and Ruud Hisgen, “The Wandering Gentile: Joyce’s Emotional Odyssey in Poems Penyeach”
“Aeolus” without Wind
Derek Attridge, “Introduction”
Jennifer Levine, “A Brief Allegory of Readings: 1972-1992”
Daniel Ferrer, “Between Inventio and Memoria: Locations of ‘Aeolus’”
Maud Ellmann, “’Aeolus’: Reading Backward”
Sheldon Brivic, “Stephen Haunted by His Gender: The Uncanny Portrait”
Sebastian D. G. Knowles, “That Form Endearing: A Performance of Siren Songs; or, ‘I was only vamping, man’”
Mark Osteen, “Cribs in the Countinghouse: Plagiarism, Proliferation, and Labor in ‘Oxen of the Sun’”
John S. Rickard, “The Irish Undergrounds of Joyce and Heaney”
Thomas L. Burkdall, “Cinema Fakes: Film and Joycean Fantasy”
Ralph W. Rader, “Mulligan and Molly: The Beginning and the End”
Laurent Milesi, “Finnegans Wake: The Obliquity of Trans-lations”
Derek Attridge, “Countlessness of Livestories: Narrativity in Finnegans Wake”
ABOUT THE BOOK
This volume collects the best essays from the 1992 International James Joyce Symposium held in Dublin, which had as its title “In the Heart of Hibernian Metropolis.” Dublin, of course, has
special attraction for Joyceans as both the source and subject matter of Joyce's genius, but the essays reproduced here reflect—like the symposium itself—the newest and most exciting trends in
Joyce scholarship from around the world.
The volume includes an introductory essay by the president of the Republic of Ireland, Mary Robinson. The thirty essays that follow were selected from those delivered at nearly 120 different sessions. Faced with so many possibilities, the editors have produced a book that reflects the flavor and intellectual range of the world of Joyce studies as we head divided the volume into a section of general essays, several groupings organized around special topics (“Hostile Responses to Joyce,” “Male Feminisms,” and “’Aeolus’ without Wind”), and sections dealing with the novels and the shorter works.
The inclusions range from major addresses to essays on topics as diverse as Joyce and race, elements of imagery in Joyce’s works, the Joyce papers of the National Library, Joyce and cinema, Joyce’s reputation (including examinations of attacks on his work), Joyce’s relationships with other writers, Leopold Bloom and being Jewish in Ireland, Joyce and feminism, musical elements in Joyce’s works, Joyce and commodity culture, Finnegans Wake and sexuality, Joyce and homosexuality, Joyce’s narrative strategies, and various theoretical questions. This collection is a vital contribution to Joycean scholarship and will be of great interest to critics, teachers, and students of James Joyce, as well as those interested in modern literature, Irish studies, and critical theory.
Contributors: Robert Adams Day, Vincent J. Cheng, David Norris, Jeffery Segall, Louis Lentin, Morris Beja, Paul Delany, Austin Briggs, Richard Pearce, Philip Weinstein, Patrick McGee, Jennifer Levine, Zack Bowen, James D. LeBlanc, Ruth Bauerle, Adriaan van der Weel, Ruud Hisgen, Derek Attridge, Dabiel Ferrer, Maud Ellmann, Sheldon Brivic, Sebastian D. G. Knowles, Mark Osteen, John S. Richard, Thomas L. Burkdall, Ralph W. Rader, and Laurent Milesi.
Morris Beja is professor of English at The Ohio State University. He is the author of James Joyce: A Literary Life, Film and Literature, and Epiphany in the Modern Novel; the editor of Perspectives on Orson Welles and Critical Essays on Virginia Woolf; and the coeditor of Coping with Joyce, James Joyce, and Samuel Beckett, among others. He is also the editor of the James Joyce Newsletter.
David Norris teaches at Trinity College, the University of Dublin, and is also a member of the Upper House of the Irish Parliament and a bureau member of the Committee on Foreign Affairs. He is the author of James Joyce’s Dublin and Beginner’s Guide to James Joyce and the coeditor of James Joyce: The Centennial Symposium.
Ingersoll, Earl G. Engendered Trope in Joyce's Dubliners. Carbondale and Edwardsville: outhern Illinois UP, 1996. (Uploaded by MINAMITANI on 13 Apr 2014)
１ reading Joyce with Lacan's Readers
２ Rambling Boys: "The Sisters", "An Encounter," and "Araby"
３ Confinement and the Stigma of Femininity: "Eveline," "The Boarding House," and "Clay"
４ The Joking Male: "Two Gallants," "After the Race," "Counterparts," and "Grace"
５ Prisoners of the House and Traveling Women: "A Little Cloud," "A Painful Case," "Ivy Day in the Committee Room," and "A Mother"
６ The Gender of Travel: "The Dead"
Jackson, John Wyse and Peter Costello. John Stanislaus Joyce: The Voluminous Life and Genius of James Joyce's Father. New York: St. Martin's P, 1997.
(Uploaded by KOBAYASHI on 14 February 2016)
PART I: Son
1 Ancestral Joyces
2 The Son of a Gentleman
3 At St Colman's
4 Learning to Swear
5 His Father's Son
6 The Queen's College, Cork
7 Young Man About Town
8 Something in a Distillery
9 A Shouting Politician
PART II: Father
10 John and May
11 Another Joyce
12 Being a Gentleman
14 At Bay
15 Crossing the Liffey
16 Halcyon Days
17 A Little Learning
18 A Travelling Man
19 The Boer Constructor
20 A Loving Pair of Sons
21 Shite and Onions
22 Parting Drinks
23 The Language of Music
24 A Shout in the Street
25 The Old Story
PART III: Old Josser
26 The Patriarch Game
27 'A Gentleman No Longer in Politics'
28 Learning to Die
29 Old Man Gone
EPILOGUE: The Joyce Family Seat
A Dublin Benchmark
ABOUT THE BOOK
The life of John Stanislaus Joyce, father of James, Fenian, Parnellite, drunk who claimed to have cured himself of syphilis. Obsessed with the burden of being the only son of an only son, John Joyce himself fathered no fewer than seventeen children with his long-suffering wife (despite many affairs and many engagements he actually married only once) but was concerned only with his eldest surviving son, James. This was through no intrinsic merit on James's part but because of John Joyce's excessive belief in the rights of primogeniture such that all his other children were excluded from his will and those who predeceased him were not even named on the family gravestone. John, as James liked to claim, gave to his son all of his wit: most of the characters in Ulysses are barely disguised friends of his and the incidents from his life pepper James's fiction. John Joyce was the most important person in James's life. But as well as the light thrown on the century's greatest novelist, this is a depiction of the high-spirits, ebulliant passions, deep depressions, good humour and warm linguistic skills of the ultimate Dublin character.
Power, Mary and Ulrich Schneider, eds. New Perspectives on Dubliners: European Joyce Studies 7. Amsterdam: Rodopi, 1997.
(Uploaded by KOBAYASHI on 14 March 2015)
Dynamic Adjustments in Dubliners / FRITZ SENN
Dubliners: Renewed Time after Time / FRITZ SENN
Gnomon and Triangulation: The Stories of Childhood / WOLFGANG KARRER
Joyce's Many Sisters and the Demodernization of Dubliners / WILLIAM JOHNSEN
Joyce's Anamorphic Mirror in "The Sisters" / LAURENT MILESI
"Eveline" and/as "A Painful Case": Paralysis, Desire, Signifiers / WOLFGANG WICHT
Narrative Bread Pudding: Joyce's "The Boarding House" / MARGOT NORRIS
“A Little Cloud” as a Little Cloud / JOHN GORDON
Money and Other Rates of Exchange: Commercial Relations and "Counterparts" / CAROL SCHLOSS
The Craft of "A Painful Case": A Study of Revisions / JANA GILES
The Stories of Public Life / MARY POWER
From Paralysis to Para-lire: Another Reading of "A Mother" / MARIE-DOMINIQUE GARNIER
"Grace" after Piers Plowman: A Comparison of "Grace" and the Medieval Allegory of Glotoun / YVONNE STUDER
Cruxes and Grace Notes: A Hermeneutic Approach to "Grace" / ULRICH SCHNEIDER
Corcoran, Neil. After Yeats and Joyce: Reading Modern Irish Literature. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1997. (Uploaded by MINAMITANI on 10 Dec 2012)
2 A Slight Inflection: Representations of the Big House
3 Lyrical Fields and Featherbeds: Representations of the Rural and the Provincial
4 Views of Dublin
5 Ulsters od the Mind: The Writing of Northern Ireland
ABOUT THE BOOK
Irish Literature from the 1920s onwards includes texts which have been the subjects of much critical contention. A literature which has its origins in a time of intense political turmoil, it has provoked various debates to do with definition, scope, and political complexion. This is a period in which ideas of Ireland―of people, community and nation―have been both created and reflected in its writing, and in which conceptions of a distinct Irish identity have been artiulated, defended, and challenged.
The title After Yeats and Joyce suggests the immense influence of these two writers on the styles, stances, and preoccupations of those who have succeeded them in the twentieth century. Neil Corcoran focuses his chapters on specific themes: 'Translatios', "The Big House', ideas of the rural and the provincial , representations of Dublin, and the writing of modern Ireland. Treating such writers as Samuel Beckett, Elisabeth Bowen, Thomas Kinsella, Kate O'Braien, Seamus Heaney, Mary Lavin, and Roddy Doyle, this is a lucid and wide-ranging introduction to modern Irish writing.
’Concoran's book is lively, lucid, interestingly planned, senstitive, and possessed of great breadth.'
―Professor Edward Larrissy Deapartment of ENglish Keele University.
(Uploaded by MINAMITANI on 24 JUL 2013)
愛蘭土 ハーンの亡霊 移民の夢
エグザイル・エクササイズ 極小のなかの極大 エグザイルのねじれ
エーコに倣って ジョイス以前のジョイス 原型としての書物 『ケルズの書』
写本パロディー トゥンク・ページ 西方（匕スペリア）の詩学
アラン島へ 岩の船―ダン・エンガス 死者たちの島 海の巡礼
ワイルドのアイリッシュネス スペランザの息子 再生 モリガン
JJBN: RICE- 1997
Rice, Thomas Jackson. Joyce, Chaos and Complexity. Urbana and Chicago: U of Illinois Press, 1997. (Uploaded by HIRASHIGE on 23 July 2011)
Preface: Postmodernism and Superstition
Introduction: James Joyce, from "Scientific" Realist to Scientific "Realist"
1 The Elements of Geometry in Dubliners
2 The Aliments of Jumeantry in A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man
3 Ulysses, Chaos, and Complexity
4 Finnegans Wake: The Complexity of Artificial Life
Appendix A: Joyce, Mathematics, and Science
Appendix B: Modern Physics
ABOUT THE BOOK
"This is the fullest, most articulate case I know of for Joyce's dialogue with the new sciences. It is well written, lucidly argued, and readable." - Robert Spoo, editor, James Joyce Quarterly
"Rice's engagement with chaos and complexity theories is by far the best I've seen by any literary critic. He has a major contribution to make. . . . The time is ripe for this work." - Craig Werner, author of Paradoxical Resolutions: American Fiction since James Joyce
Joyce, Chaos, and Complexity studies the manifold relations among twentieth-century mathematics and science, James Joyce's fiction, and the critical reception of Joyce's work. Calling for profound reassessments, Thomas Jackson Rice compellingly argues that Joyce's work resists postmodernist approaches of ambiguity: Joyce never abandoned his conviction that reality exists, regardless of the human ability to represent it.
Placing Joyce in his cultural context, Rice first provocatively traces the previously unacknowledged formative influence of Euclidean and non-Euclidean geometries on Dubliners and A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man. He then demonstrates that, whne later innovations in science transformed entire worldviews, Joyce recognized conventional literary modes of representation as offering merely arbitrary constructions of this new reality. Joyce responded to these developmens in Ulysses by experimenting with perspective, embedding design, and affirming the existence of reality. Rice contends that Ulysses is a precursor to the multiple tensions of chaos theory; likewise, chaos theory can serve as a model for understanding Ulysses. In Finnegans Wake Joyce consummates his vision and anticipates the theories of complexity science through a dynamic approximation of reality.
THOMAS JACKSON RICE, a professor of English and director of Graduate Studies at the University of South Carolina, has published research guides on James Joyce, D. H. Lawrence, and Virginia Woolf.
Bosinelli Bollettieri, Rosa M., and Harold F. Mosher Jr., eds. ReJoycing: New Readings of Dubliners. Lexington: UP of Kentucky, 1998.
(Uploaded by KOBAYASHI on 5 March 2015)
Introduction / Patrick A. McCarthy
Symbolism, realism, and Style
1. A Book of Many Uncertainties: Joyce's Dubliners / Sonja Bašić
2. The Geometry of Meaning in Dubliners: A Euclidian Approach / Thomas Jackson Rice
3. Clichés and Repetition in Dubliners: The Example of "A Little Cloud" / Harold F. Mosher, Jr.
4. Text at the Crossroads: Multilingual Transformations of James Joyce's Dubliners / Jolanta W. Wawrzycka
Language and Power
5. No Cheer for "the Gratefully Oppressed": Ideology in Joyce's Dubliners / Trevor L. Williams
6. "Taking the Biscuit": Narrative Cheekiness in Dubliners / Claire A. Culleton
7. Joyce's "The Dead": The Dissolution of the Self and the Police / John Paul Riquelme
Gender and Control
8. "She Had Become a Memory": Women as Memory in James Joyce's Dubliners / Raffaella Baccolini
9. Language, Character, and Gender in the Direct Discourse of Dubliners / Marlena G. Corcoran
10. Gendered Discourse and the Structure of Joyce's "The Dead" / David Leon Higdon
Meaning Deferred and Revealed
11. Titles in Dubliners / Ulrich Schneider
12. "A Very Fine Piece of Writing": An Etymological, Dantean, and Gnostic Reading of Joyce's "Ivy Day in the Committee Room" / Michael Brian
13. The Artist Paring His Quotations: Aesthetic and Ethical Implications of the Dantean Intertext in Dubliners / Lucia Boldrini
14. Gnomon Inverted / Fritz Senn.
Brady, Philip and James F. Carens, ed. Critical Essays on James Joyce's A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man. New York: G. K. Hall, 1998.
(Uploaded by KOBAYASHI on 14 February 2016)
General Editor's Note
Introduction / Philip Brady and James F. Carens
Introduction to Stephen Hero / Theodore Spencer
Joyce and the Epiphany: The Key to the Labyrinth? / Robert Scholes
[Stephen's Diary: The Shape of Life] / Michael Levenson
The Villanelle Perplex: Reading Joyce / Robert Adams Day
[The Aesthetics of Stephen's Aesthetic] / Cordell D.K. Yee
The Genesis of A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man / Hans Walter Gabler
STRUCTURE, IMAGE, SYMBOL, MYTH
[Joyce's Portrait and Flaubert's L'Education Sentimentale] / David Hayman
[A Slow and Dark Birth: A Study of the Organization] / Sidney Feshbach
The Portrait as Portrait: Joyce and Impressionism / Maurice Beebe
[Davin's "Strange Woman" and Her Biblical Prototypes] / Nehama Aschkenasy
[Daedalus and the Bird Girl: Classical Text and Celtic Subtext] / F.L. Radford
The Art of the Labyrinth / Diane Fortuna
THE IMPACT OF THEORY
[Reading Acts, Reading Warrants, and Reading Responses] / James J. Sosnoski
The Artist as Text: Dialogism and Incremental Repetition in Portrait / R.B. Kershner
Riddles, Silence, and Wonder: Joyce and Wittgenstein Encountering the Limits of Language / Thomas C. Singer
[The Strength and Sorrow of Young Stephen: The Dialectic of Harmony and Dissonance] / Michael Bruce McDonald
Framing, Being Framed, and the Janus Faces of Authority / Vicki Mahaffey
(Uploaded by MINAMITANI on 10 Aug 2013)
*原著: Budgen, Frank. James Joyce and the Making of Ulysses.
(Uploaded by MINAMITANI on 18 Feb 2013)
Platt, Len. Joyce and the Anglo-Irish: A Study of Joyce and the Literary Revival. Amsterdam-Atlanta: Rodopi, 1998.
(Uploaded by HIRASHIGE on 6 July 2014)
1 Opening Encounters
3 Corresponding with the Greeks
4 Revivalism in Popular Culture: 'Sirens' and 'Cyclops'
5 'Circe' and the Irish Literary Theatre
6 'Our Modern Babylon': Modernity and the National Culture in 'Eumaeus' and 'Ithaca'
7 Engendering Nation: Nationalism and Sexuality in 'Nausicaa', 'Oxen of the Sun' and 'Penelope'
Appendix: The Deliverer and 'Circe'
ABOUT THE BOOK
Joyce and the Anglo-Irish is a controversial new reading of the pre-Wake fictions. Joining ranks with a number of recent studies that insist on the importance of historical contexts for understanding James Joyce, Len Platt's account has a particular focus on issues of class and culture. The Joyce that emerges from this radical reappraisal is a Catholic writer who assaults the Protestant makers of Ireland's traditional literary landscape. Far from being indifferent to the Irish Literary Revival, the James Joyce of Platt's book attacks and ridicules these revivalist writers and intellectuals who were claiming to construct the Irish nation. Examining the aesthetics and politics of revivalist culture, Len Platt's research produces a James Joyce who makes a crucial intervention in the cultural politics of nationalism. The Joyce enterprise thus becomes centrally concerned both with a disposal of the essentialist culture produced by the tradition of Samuel Ferguson, Standish O'Grady and W. B. Yeats, and a redefining of the 'uncreated conscience' of the race.
Weaver, Jack W. Joyce's Music and Noise: Theme and Variation in His Writings. Gainesville: University. Press of. Florida, 1998.
(Uploaded by HIRASHIGE on 21 Nov 2014)
Introduction: Joyce among the Music Theorists
1. Naming and Other Apprenticeship Devices
2. Words Which Are Like Music, Perhaps
3. Ulysses and the Condition of Music
4. Chaos, Noise, and Music in the Wake
Conclusion: Looking Back in Retrospective Arrangement
Appendix A: Alphabetical Letters as Musical Keys
Appendix B: Other Forms, Musical Allusions, and Techniques Mentioned in the Wake
Appendix C: Glossary of Terms and Motifs
Lamos, Colleen. Deviant Modernism: Sexual and Textual Errancy in T. S. Eliot, James Joyce, and Marcel Proust. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1998.
(Uploaded by KOBAYASHI on 12 Feb 2015)
List of abbreviations
1 Straightening out literary criticism: T. S. Eliot and error
2 The end of poetry for ladies: T. S. Eliot’s early poetry
The paternal citation
The maternal intertext
“Whispers of Immortality”
The Waste Land
The Family Reunion
3 Text of error, text in error: James Joyce’s Ulysses
Cheating on the law of the father
Homosexual secrecy and knowledge
4 Sexual/textual inversion: Marcel Proust
The erotics of reading
Errors of affection: Ruskin, Venice, and reading
Remembrance of Things Past
(Uploaded by KOBAYASHI on 2 April 2012)
Van Boheemen-Saaf, Christine. Joyce, Derrida, Lacan, and the Trauma of History. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1999.
(Uploaded by KOBAYASHI on 10 October 2011)
List of abbreviations
1 The stolen birthright: the mimesis of original loss
2 Representation in a postcolonial symbolic
The (in) divisibility of the letter
The transference of the text
The semiotic status of the text
3 The language of the outlaw
Acting out the stereotype
The semiotics of narrative
The presence of the void
High modernism / poststructuralism, and the difference of Joyce
Jouissance / the subject who shows
The somatization of the text
4 The primitive scene of representation: writing gender
The supplement of origin
The confessing vagina and the dark continent of femininity
The threat of an ending
Weaving the astral body
Fetishized writing: pen is champ
5 Materiality in Derrida, Lacan, and Joyce’s embodied text
The letter in Lacan
Derrida’s immaterial letter
Derrida and filiation
The materiality of the mother in the void of religion
Conclusion Joyce’s anamorphic mirror
ABOUT THE BOOK
In Joyce, Derrida, Lacan and the Trauma of History, Christine van Boheemen-Saaf examines the relationship between Joyce’s postmodern textuality and the traumatic history of colonialism in Ireland. Joyce’s influence on Lacanian psychoanalysis and Derrida’s philosophy, Van Boheemen-Saaf suggests, ought to be viewed from a postcolonial perspective. She situates Joyce’s writing as a practice of indirect ‘witnessing’ to a history that remains unspeakable. The loss of a natural relationship to language in Joyce calls for a new ethical dimension in the process of reading. The practice of reading becomes an act of empathy to what the text cannot express in words. In this way, she argues, Joyce’s work functions as a material location for the inner voice of Irish cultural memory. This book engages with a wide range of contemporary critical theory and brings Joyce’s work into dialogue with thinkers such as Žižek, Adorno, and Lyotard, as well as feminism and postcolonial theory.