Joycean


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Joyce

 (jois), James Augustine Aloysius 1882-1941.
Irish writer whose literary innovations have had a profound influence on modern fiction. His works include Ulysses (1922) and Finnegans Wake (1939).

Joyc′e·an (joi′sē-ən) adj.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

Joycean

(ˈdʒɔɪsɪən)
adj
(Literary & Literary Critical Terms) of, relating to, or like James Joyce or his works
n
(Literary & Literary Critical Terms) a student or admirer of James Joyce or his works
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
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References in periodicals archive ?
Lovers of Joyce's short story 'The Dead' can watch John Huston's classic film and enjoy a sumptuous Joycean Christmas meal and we showcase two of Belfast's finest prose writers today, Wendy Erskine and Rosemary Jenkinson.
Among their topics are George Newnes' most entertaining publication, types of news events, intertextuality and the advertising language of "Nausicaa," advertising in Ulysses, "Aeolus" interrupted: heady headlines and Joycean negotiations of closure, and the ineluctable modernity of the visible: the typographic odyssey of Ulysses in interwar print culture.
The author speaks to us, writes the New York Times Book Review critic, in an "intensely lyrical voice that both heightens and deepens every sentence, at times attaining a kind of Joycean beauty."
The collection takes a neutral title, Voices on Joyce, and proceeds to offer a very wide variety of such voices, enabling what the Introduction terms "broader scope for the seemingly limitless ambit of Joycean textuality and the range of embedded knowledge that it addresses." There are, though, some limits and these are institutional.
She indulges in word play with an almost Joycean zest (offering an homage to him in a brief allusion to his iconic Dubliners story, "The Dead").
A 'Chinoy' from Binondo, Manila, Jerry Sibal had been a folk dancer since he was 16 when one day a kind of Joycean epiphany occurred and he decided to leave Chinatown, eventually making his way to New York where he attained success in various fields, especially the special events business where his firm turned out original designs and concepts for each client.
This paper argues instead that another Joycean assumption--called strict immodesty--should be rejected, and proves a representation theorem that characterizes all mildly immodest measure of inaccuracy.
As proved by the show's seven works--among them, the video The Joycean Society, 2013, which documents a reading group in Zurich as they parse a page from Finnegans Wake word by word, and ESP--extrasensory perception (Imposed Words), 2015, which brings a clairvoyant into the gallery to perceive things that others cannot--for Garcia, truth is but a state of mind.
She sees Rushdie's extension of the "Joycean project" to be a sign of the project's "vitality as well as its strain" before she exhorts critics to "grapple with the masculinist focus of the Joycean project" ( 156, 157).
Join the Joycean Pub Crawl and traipse between some of the bars that shaped Joyce, his characters and his contemporaries, taking in some of Dublin's oldest and most iconic watering holes.
In 1934, at the age of 28, Roth published his first novel, Call It Sleep, a Joycean evocation of his Jewish immigrant childhood in New York.