James Joyce, the New Journalism, and the Home Rule Newspaper Wars
Publication Year: 2013
Published by: University of Notre Dame Press
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Title Page, Copyright, Dedication
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List of Figures
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This book was made possible by the generosity of many individuals, groups, and organizations, all of whom I want to first acknowledge and thank collectively, as the ordering of individual acknowledg-ments implies a hierarchy of gratitude that does not reflect my feel-ings. Thank you all. The vast web of information and ideas that is the ...
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...struggled up from his chair and bent across the table towards her, scraping the air from before his eyes with one hand as though he Stephen, raising his terrorstricken face, saw that his father?s In the mirror of [James Joyce?s] art the ugliness of the Gorgon?s head may be clearly reflected, but it is cleanly severed and does not ...
Chapter 1: Unorthodox Methods in the Home Rule Newspaper Wars
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...for sins committed in previous lives. The English reading public Most of the previous scholarship on the New Journalism to which James Joyce so objected has focused on the London press, suggest-ing at least tacitly that the British New Journalism arose in isolation, the brainchild of a few well- positioned English newspapermen.1 As ...
Chapter 2: Investigative, Fabricated, and Self-Incriminating Scandal Work
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It is through Art, and through Art only . . . that we can shield Wilde?s early epigrams . . . show an instinctive understanding of the paradoxical nature of the modern subject, whose chief goal is to become a work of art and exist in a realm of beauty. However, as Wilde?s career as a speaker and writer make plain, this goal ...
Chapter 3: James Joyce’s Early Scandal Work
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The pink edition extra sporting of the Telegraph tell a graphic lie lay, as luck would have it, beside his elbow and just as he was puzzling again, far from satisfied, over a country belonging to him . . . his eyes went aimlessly over the respective captions which came under his special province the allembracing give us this day ...
Chapter 4: Reinventing the Scandal Fragment
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Butter, that?s a thing that?s much meddled with. On the first of May before sunrise it?s very apt to be all taken away out of the milk. And if you lend your churn or your dishes to your neighbour, Although the figure of Oscar Wilde may not frame all of Ulysses in the same fashion Parnell frames Portrait of the Artist,1 his appearance ...
Chapter 5: The Protracted Labor of the New Journalist Sex Scandal
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How a poet is to earn an honest living is a problem to which there In the episodes that follow ?Telemachus,? Stephen labors to create an artistic path that neither hides his own dissenting, deviant private life behind a wall of placating, conformist writing nor lays it open to the scandal machinery that was tearing apart so many others who sought ...
Chapter 6: James Joyce’s Self-Protective Self-Exposure
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In Part II of Ulysses, Joyce continues to both portray and deploy ambiguous self- exposure as a strategy for flying by scandal?s nets. Whereas in the Telemachiad Joyce had incriminated his younger self by proxy in the person of Stephen, in the following episodes he intro-both shares some of Joyce?s known or presumed private vulnerabili-...
Chapter 7: (Re)Fusing Sentimentalism and Scandal
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Skeffington?s and Bernard Vaughn?s and St. Aloysius? and Shelley?s and Renan?s water along with my own. I am going to do that in my novel (inter alia) and plank the bucket down before the shades and He found in the world without as actual what was in his world within as possible. . . . Every life is many days, day after day. We walk through ...
Chapter 8: Dublin’s Tabloid Unconscious
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In ?Circe,? Ulysses?s famous one- hundred- and- fifty- page tour de force, Joyce transposes Odysseus?s quest to rescue his men, whom the temptress Circe has drugged and turned into swine, into Leopold Bloom?s epic journey through Dublin?s Nighttown, where he will ul-timately rescue Stephen Dedalus from the perils of scandal itself. As ...
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While you have a thing it can be taken from you . . . but when you give it . . . no robber can take it from you. It will be yours always. ocular witnesses), not yet. Suit for damages by legal influence Although Deasy, the unionist, has more success than either Mulligan or Haines, the bourgeois cultural nationalists, in tangibly subordi-...
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Page Count: 296
Illustrations: 8 halftones
Publication Year: 2013