The Florida James Joyce Series

Edited by Sebastian D. G. Knowles, Ohio State University

Series Description:

As one of the most studied writers in history, James Joyce has evoked criticism and scholarship for over half a century. In this tradition, The Florida James Joyce Series seeks to foster the most meaningful avenues of current investigation and to help establish new directions and methodologies for reading Joyce's work.

For more Information:

Sebastian D. G. Knowles
Dept. of English, Ohio State University
164 W. 17th Ave.
Columbus, OH. 43210-1370
knowles.1@osu.edu




There are 48 books in this series.


Please note that while you may order forthcoming books at any time, they will not be available for shipment until shortly before publication date

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Modernists at Odds: Reconsidering Joyce and Lawrence

A long overdue extended comparison of two of the most compelling writers of the twentieth century.

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Before Daybreak: "After the Race" and the Origins of Joyce's Art

Cóilín Owens shows that "After the Race" is much more than a story about Dublin at the time of the 1903 Gordon Bennett Cup Race: in reality, it is a microcosm of some of the issues most central to Joycean scholarship.

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Renascent Joyce

Though critical work has often focused on Joyce's relationship to medieval thinkers like Thomas Aquinas and Dante, Renascent Joyce examines Joyce's connection to the Renaissance in such figures as Shakespeare, Rabelais, and Bruno.

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Joyce and Militarism

In Joyce and Militarism, Greg Winston considers Joyce's masterworks in light of the longstanding shadows that military culture and ideology cast over the society in which the writer lived and wrote.

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The Poetry of James Joyce Reconsidered

The nine contributors to The Poetry of James Joyce Reconsidered convincingly challenge the critical consensus that Joyce’s poetry is inferior to his prose.

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Foundational Essays in James Joyce Studies

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Empire and Pilgrimage in Conrad and Joyce

This book offers a fresh look at the modernist writers, revealing how their rejection of organized religion and the colonial presence in their native countries allowed them to destabilize traditional notions of power, colonialism, and individual freedom in their texts. The result is an engaging and enlightening investigation of their writings and of the larger literary movement to which they belonged.

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Ulysses in Focus: Genetic, Textual, and Personal Views

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Who's Afraid of James Joyce?

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Joyce, Medicine, and Modernity