TITLE

The Moral Vision in "Dubliners"

AUTHOR(S)
Ostroff, Anthony
PUB. DATE
October 1956
SOURCE
Western Speech;Fall1956, Vol. 20 Issue 4, p196
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Focuses on moral vision in the book "Dubliners." Criticism of the literary works of James Joyce; Artistry in which the book is written; Social and political history contents of the book.
ACCESSION #
15751953

 

Related Articles

  • Power play: Games in Joyce's Dubliners. Chaudhry-Fryer, Mamta // Studies in Short Fiction;Summer95, Vol. 32 Issue 3, p319 

    Explains the use of games by author, James Joyce in setting the themes and sentiments conveyed by child characters in the book, `Dubliners'. Mixture of reversion, inversion and subversion in the games cited in the book; Games seen in the book's character as a way to knowledge and power;...

  • SOPHOCLEAN CLOUDBUSTING IN DUBLINERS. Conley, Tim // Notes & Queries;Sep2000, Vol. 47 Issue 3, p339 

    Focuses on the speculations on the literary source of the title 'A Little Cloud' in the book 'Dubliners,' by James Joyce. Lack of connection of title to the story; Adoption of the argument of William York Tindall; Suggestion of source from the tragedy 'Ajax,' by Sophocles.

  • PARALLACTIC CRITICISMS: CONTRASTING VIEWS OF THE WORKS OF JAMES JOYCE. Gillespie, Michael Patrick // Studies in the Novel;Winter83, Vol. 15 Issue 4, p364 

    Discusses criticisms on the literary works of James Joyce by various authors. Portrayal of Joyce's early academic life in Bruce Bradley's 'James Joyce's Schooldays'; Similarities in the literary works of Joyce and Hugh MacDiarmid in Edward Morgan's 'James Joyce and Hugh MacDiarmid'; Essay by...

  • Joyce's looking-glass: the dark side of Irish childhood in creative fiction. Shanahan, Fergus; Quigley, Eamonn // History Ireland;Jan/Feb2010, Vol. 18 Issue 1, p30 

    A literary criticism of the collection of short stories "Dubliners" by James Joyce is presented. It outlines the characters and explores the symbolic significance of these characters in the stories of "Ivy Day in the Committee Room," "Eveline," "Counterparts," "An Encounter," and "The Sisters."...

  • "Inevitable Omissions": The Art of the 'Unsaid' in James Joyce's "Dubliners". Balakier, James // International Journal of the Humanities;2010, Vol. 8 Issue 4, p238 

    As Wolfgang Iser observes in "The Reading Process": "it is only through inevitable omissions that a story gains its dynamism… [for] whenever the flow is interrupted and we are led off in unexpected directions, the opportunity is given to us to bring into play our own faculty for...

  • Narrative Strategies: Tellers in the Dubliners Tales. Benstock, Bernard // Journal of Modern Literature;Spring89, Vol. 15 Issue 4, p541 

    Discusses the narrative strategies deployed by author James Joyce in the fifteen stories that comprise his book 'Dubliners.' Use of a narrative strategy that constantly calls attention to the limitations of narrational presence in the act of storytelling; Abrupt transition from the first-person...

  • 'The Sisters' as the Introduction to Dubliners. Duffy, Edward // Papers on Language & Literature;Fall86, Vol. 22 Issue 4, p417 

    Presents information on the representation of the novel 'The Sisters,' by James Joyce as an introduction to his other novel 'Dubliners.' Genre of the two novels; Background of the characters; Overview of the openendedness of a literal ellipsis.

  • Joyce and the Epiphany Concept: A New Approach. Bowen, Zack // Journal of Modern Literature;1981/1982, Vol. 9 Issue 1, p103 

    Focuses on the use of epiphanies by author James Joyce. Utilization of the epiphany concept in his books 'Dubliners'; Role of the artist as epiphany-maker in 'A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man'; Epiphanies in parody form.

  • ‘Antitreating is about the size of it’: James Joyce, Drink, and the Rounds System. Mullin, Katherine // Review of English Studies;Apr2013, Vol. 64 Issue 264, p311 

    This article explores the resonances of the cultural practice of buying drinks in rounds in James Joyce's Dubliners and Ulysses. It argues that Joyce engaged, with intimacy and precision, with a conflicted debate about drink and nationalism that arose from a number of initiatives, in Britain and...

  • "Im-marginable Langscape". Sabatini, Federico // Anachronist;2007/2008, Vol. 13, p89 

    This paper explores the subtle union (and dis-union) between space and place and their relationship to human consciousness. It begins by delineating some crucial epistemological views which poignantly elucidate the essence of the topic (Aristotle, Bruno) and relates these closely to Joyce and...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics