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Notes Introduction 1. Gilbert, Joyce’s “Ulysses,” 1st ed., vi; Kevin Dettmar mentions the best-of-the-century lists in “James Joyce and the Great Books”; Goldberg, James Joyce, 94; French, Book as World, 268; Sherry, James Joyce: “Ulysses,” 105; Attridge, Joyce Effects, 120; Lewis, Time and Western Man, 90. 2. Schwartz, “‘In greater support of his word,’” 88; Jones, “Memorial Dublin” and “Ghosts through Absence” (both forthcoming); Schwartz, “‘In greater support of his word,’” 86. 3. See Bénéjam, “Stephen and the Venus of Praxiteles.” 4. De Biasi, “Horizons for Genetic Studies,” 125 (his italics). 5. Alexander Calder in 1933, quoted in Simon, “Alexander Calder,” 53; Pierre, “Painting and Working in the Abstract,” 234; Mancusi-Ungaro, “Movement as Lifeblood and DeathKnell ,” 195. 6. W. P. Williams and Abbott, Introduction to Bibliographical and Textual Studies, 152. 7. For a brief introduction to genetic criticism, see Deppman, Ferrer, and Groden, “Introduction ,” and the same authors’ “Genetic Criticism.” For elaboration on the changes in genetic criticism, see my “Before and After,” esp. 163–69. 8. Gifford and Seidman, “Ulysses” Annotated, 32. 9. Valéry, “Ego Scriptor,” in Cahiers/Notebooks, 2:475. 10. Ellmann, James Joyce, 430. 11. Poe, “The Philosophy of Composition,” 743. 12. Hay, “History or Genesis?” 207. 13. McKenzie, Bibliography and the Sociology of Texts; McGann, A Critique of Modern Textual Criticism; McGann, The Textual Condition, esp. 13–14. A concise introduction to traditional bibliography and textual criticism is in W. P. Williams and Abbott’s Introduction to Bibliographical and Textual Studies. 14. W. W. Greg, “Bibliography—an Apologia” (1932), cited in McKenzie, Bibliography and the Sociology of Texts, 9; Loizeaux and Fraistat, introduction to Reimagining Textuality, 5. 15. Bishop, Riding with Rilke, 33–36; the “portal” quotation is on 36. 16. Atlas, “Confessing for Voyeurs,” 25; S. Smith and Watson, Reading Autobiography, xii. 17. Veeser, “Introduction,” x–xii, quote on x; Grimes, “We All Have a Life.” 18. Tompkins, “Me and My Shadow,” 25; Freedman, “Autobiographical Literary Criticism ,” 12; Behar, “Dare We Say ‘I’?” B2. 19. Attridge, Joyce Effects, 118 (his italics). 20. Phillip Lopate quoted in Atlas, “Confessing for Voyeurs,” 25. 21. Bechdel, Fun Home, esp. 201–32. 22. Carlton, “Rereading Middlemarch, Rereading Myself,” 244; E. Brown, “Between the Medusa and the Abyss,” 225; Carlton, “Rereading Middlemarch, Rereading Myself,” 239; Atlas , “Confessing for Voyeurs,” 25. 23. Lejeune, “Auto-Genesis.” 24. Dickens, David Copperfield, 1. In a message posted on the Joyce-Ulysses Yahoo listserv in June 2007, Richard Stack identified a statement similar to Stephen’s “that striking of that match” passage in Collins’s 1873 novel: “That trifling action decided the whole future course of her life” (Collins, The New Magdalen, 19). The New Magdalen also contains several other phrases that are the same as or close to ones in Ulysses: “messenger” (39, 72, 74, 91, 104, 132, 155; cf. U 7:762, the line before Stephen’s “striking of that match” thought: “Messenger took out his matchbox thoughtfully and lit his cigar”), “I see it in your face” (42; U 15:3663–64 and P 50), “the dead alive” (63, a chapter title; cf. U 6:974–75: “the grey alive”), and the proverbial “Coming events cast their shadows before” (82, a chapter title; U 8:526). 25. Atlas, “Confessing for Voyeurs,” 25. 26. Carlton, “Rereading Middlemarch, Rereading Myself,” 242; Behar, “Dare We Say ‘I’?” B1. 27. S. Smith and Watson, Reading Autobiography, 3. Chapter 1. The Archive in Transition 1. Slote, “Preliminary Comments,” 21. See also Selley, “The Lost ‘Eumaeus’ Notebook.” 2. Buffalo’s collection is cataloged in Spielberg, Joyce’s Manuscripts and Letters, and the Cornell collection in Scholes, Cornell Joyce Collection. For a checklist of the Joyce manuscripts known to exist in 1980, listed both by Joyce work and by library collection, see my James Joyce’s Manuscripts. Photoreprints of the documents mentioned here are in Archive, vols. 12–27. 3. Gheerbrant, James Joyce, item 254; and Slocum and Cahoon, Bibliography of James Joyce, item 5.b.iii, p. 140. See also Spielberg, Joyce’s Manuscripts and Letters, vii. 4. Gorman, James Joyce, 96–99, 133–38; CW 141–48; Scholes and Kain, Workshop of Daedalus , 52–55, 81–91; Joyce, Occasional, Critical, and Political Writing, 102–7. 5. Wim Van Mierlo discusses this notebook in “The Subject Notebook.” 6. Killeen, “Seller of Joyce Trove,” 9 (my ellipsis); “Behind the Scenes,” 22. 7. Killeen, “Vast Joyce Manuscript Archive Arrives,” 9. 8. D. T. Max quotes the remark, based on my transcription, in...


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