James Joyce

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[Joyce, James] Joyce, Stanislaus / Eliot, T.S. My Brother's Keeper - James Joyce's Early Years. Edited, with an Introduction and Notes by Richard Ellmann. Preface by T.S.Eliot. New York, The Viking Press, 1958. ; fester Einband / hard cover ISBN: B0006AVEBI
Stanislaus Joyce (December 17, 1884-June 16, 1955) was an Irish teacher, scholar, and writer who lived for many years in Italy. He was the brother of James Joyce. Considered a "whetstone" by his more famous brother, who shared his ideas and his books with him, Stanislaus was three years younger than James, and a constant boyhood companion. Stanislaus rebelled against his native Ireland as his brother had done, and in 1905, he joined James's household in Trieste on Via Caterina, 1. He worked as an English-language teacher in the Berlitz School alongside his brother. In 1903, he had already begun to keep a diary that recorded his own thoughts on philosophical and literary matter as well as those of his brother; he later resumed this diary in Trieste. This "Book of Days", as he called it, sheds light on James Joyce's life between the years 1906 and 1909. The diary indicates that Stanislaus, truly "his brother's keeper", was called upon to rescue his brother from financial difficulties time and time again. After 1908, he maintained his own address, although he may have lived with his brother again for a time in 1909. Arrested as an irredentist on December 28, 1914, at the beginning of World War I, he was interned by the Austrians at Katzenau, near Linz. After his release, he moved in with his sister Eileen's family. Stanislaus took his brother's teaching position at Trieste's Scuola Superiore di Commercio "Revoltella" in 1920; this school later became assimilated into the University of Trieste and he continued on as a non-tenured professor of English until his death. On August 13, 1928, Stanislaus married Nelly Lichtensteiger. They had one son -James- who was born in February 1943. Due to his anti-Fascist views, Stanislaus moved to Florence sometime in 1941, where he may have been protected from the Germans by various wealthy Italian and American families. He later published Recollections of James Joyce (1950); published after his death on June 16 ("Bloomsday") were My Brother's Keeper (1957) and Dublin Diary (1962). In the 1950's, Stanislaus had also assisted Richard Ellmann, his brother's biographer, with Ellmann's monumental James Joyce (1959). Stanislaus often fought with his brother, as well as with his brother's wife Nora Barnacle, but they shared a common literary philosophy despite the fact that Stanislaus had received less advanced schooling than his brother. Stanislaus, however, would channel these instincts into sober academic study rather than wild flights of literary fancy. Of his brother, Stanislaus wrote, "It seems to me little short of a miracle that anyone should have striven to cultivate poetry or cared to get in touch with the current of European thought while living in a household such as ours, typical as it was of the squalor of a drunken generation. Some inner purpose transfigured him." He died in Trieste, and is buried at the Via della Pace cemetery. (Wikipedia)

8°. XXII, 266 pages with an extensive Index. Original Hardcover with original dustjacket. The jacket torn - the volume itself in very good+ condition. Enclosed are two newspaper-clippings related to the Joyce-family.

[SW: Irish Literature, Poetry]


John Gross, Matthew Hodgart, Harry Levin, John Wyse Jackson, Peter Costello, Rosanna Negrotti et al: Collection of 7 Books Relating to James Joyce, , London Published by Fontana, Jonathan Cape, Routledge & Kega Paul et al , 1944-97
, Dust wrappers on 2 volumes, in very good condition Octavo

, collection of 7 volumes including; Joyce, The Essential James Joyce, James Joyce a Student's Guide, James Joyce a Critical Introduction, James Joyce the Artist and the Labyrinth, John Stanislaus Joyce The Voluminous Life and Genius of James Joyce's Father, Joyce's Dublin An Illustrated Commentary Reprints and First Editions Octavo Hardbacks and paperbacks , book covers a little rubbed and marked, paperbacks are a little creased, books in good to very good condition , Various

[SW: John Gross, Matthew Hodgart, Harry Levin, John Wyse Jackson, Peter Costello, Rosanna Negrotti et al, Collection of 7 Books Relating to James Joyce]


JOYCE, James: - Konvolut mit 7 Titeln Sekundärliteratur über James Joyce: 1.) BURGESS, Anthony: Ein Mann in Dublin namens Joyce. Berlin u. Zürich, Gehlen 1968. - 2.) ELLMANN, Richard: James Joyce. Biographie. Frankfurt am Main, Suhrkamp o.J. - 3.) ELLMANN, Richard: James Joyce's Tower. Dublin o.J. - 4.) FAERBER, Thomas und Markus LUCHSINGER: Joyce in Zürich. Zürich, Unionsverlag 1988. - 5.) RIEKENBERG, Wolfgang-Hans: James Joyces "Ulysses". Versuch einer kultursoziologischen Deutung. Frankfurt am Main, Haag + Herchen 1980. - 6.) SENN, Fritz: Nichts gegen Joyce. Aufsätze 1959 - 1983. Zürich, Haffmans 1991. - 7.) ZELLER, Ursula u.a. (Hrsg.): James Joyce. "Gedacht durch meine Augen". Basel, Schwabe 2000. - Unterschiedliche Formate und Orig.-Einbände, von teils leichten Gebrauchsspuen abgesehen durchweg gut erhalten.
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M. H. Astoined in Dublin 2012. A Contractive Analysis of the Relationship In James Joyce's "Eveline and A Painful Case" GRIN Verlag GmbH,Jul 2013 ISBN: 9783656460992
Seminar paper from the year 2013 in the subject English - Literature, Works, grade: 2,7, -, language: English, abstract: James Joyce s book Dubliners is a collection of fifteen short stories and, as the name already tells, they are about the lives of people living in Dublin. The novellas are about men and women of every age. In the book are different stages of life. The story Eveline is a childhood story. The story A Painful Case is an adulthood story. Terence Brown describes the work as a book of churches (Brown XXX). For Joyce, church and faith are very important, and Dublin and its citizens are characterised by the Christian religion. Although the stories are all self-contained, the book can be read as a whole. As the reader will notice by reading there are many links between the different stories and they take place in the same city Dublin. When James Joyce wrote the book, he had already left Ireland for France in order to study medicine. This could be a possible hint to why the book can, on the one hand, be seen as a book about Dubliners by a Dubliner but, on the other hand, it can be also seen as a book about Dublin from an outside perspective. David G. Wright emphasises that Dubliners shows how Joyce himself could have become if he had stayed in the capital of Ireland (Wright 14). Therefore, the book can be seen as an explanation and if there has to be one, as an apology for James Joyce, why he decided to leave Ireland. As Andrew Gibson states, the paralysis of the lives of the Dubliners, which is shown by Joyce, is post-catastrophic (Gibson 76), referring to the famine that brought many Irish into poverty.This paper takes a closer look at the two stories Eveline and A Painful Case . The autobiographical aspect becomes obvious because David G. Wright writes that the main characters of these two stories are created after the model of James Joyce s siblings Margaret and Stanislaus (Wright 22/23). Furthermore, as it will be examined in this paper, Dubliners relates Joyce s own feelings about Dublin.Eveline tries to flee from Dublin and her family, unlike Mr. Duffy, the main character of A Painful Case , who is a loner and who is content to remain just where and how he is. Both narratives describe a relationship with the opposite-sex. Eveline has a lover who gives her the opportunity to escape from Dublin, because she does not like the city very much. Mr. James Duffy becomes acquainted with a married woman, although he is generally a solitary person and does not even have contact to his family.

NEUBUCH! 210x148x1 mm