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James Joyce Journal

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수록정보
수록범위 : 1권0호(1987)~28권1호(2022) |수록논문 수 : 503
제임스조이스 저널
28권1호(2022년 06월) 수록논문
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KCI등재

저자 : Kiheon Nam

발행기관 : 한국제임스조이스학회 간행물 : 제임스조이스 저널 28권 1호 발행 연도 : 2022 페이지 : pp. 9-36 (28 pages)

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Joyce's remark, “To me an Irish safety pin is more important than an English epic,” reveals his inclusive interest in trivial things, which constitutes his aesthetics. Many critics and readers have paid more attention to epic grandeur than trivial things referred to in Ulysses. Most of them tend to feel overwhelmed by immense references to trivial things, especially in “Ithaca.” In addition, they feel themselves satisfied by arguing that Joyce's meticulous descriptions of these trivial things help construct the verisimilitude of reality. I will show how Joyce deploys these trivial items strategically in order to keep the balance between epic grandeur and aesthetic inclusiveness of trivial things, which is related to the tradition of encyclopedic narratives.
Joyce's voracious inclusive tendency to catalogue trivial items in “Ithaca,” a chapter of accumulation of knowledge, suggests scientific and taxonomical approach to human experience. Joyce's encyclopedic desire culminates in the penultimate chapter of Ulysses. In particular, I discuss the significance of the things kept in Bloom's drawers that operate to constitute his racial, sexual, and political identities. For example, the exercise device, an epitome of Sandow's physical culture, is employed in the promotion of the imperialistic ideology, along with the Wonderworker, a device for curing piles.
In conclusion, Joyce's encyclopedic desire is reified in trivial items in the circuit of commodity culture and imperialistic economy. So the discussion of trivial things leads to political implications in a country under the British imperial occupation.

KCI등재

저자 : 이영규 ( Younggyu Lee ) , 최종갑 ( Jong-gab Choi )

발행기관 : 한국제임스조이스학회 간행물 : 제임스조이스 저널 28권 1호 발행 연도 : 2022 페이지 : pp. 37-62 (26 pages)

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James Joyce, as a writer in the British colony of Ireland, critically interprets Shakespeare and his work in Ulysses. He refers to Shakespeare, either commenting directly on Shakespeare in text or citing different characters' dialogues in Shakespeare's work. Joyce presents critical consciousness of Shakespeare and British imperialism in the context of quoting Shakespeare's work. First of all, in the “Telemachus” episode, Joyce deals with Shakespeare's “Hamlet” and “Macbeth” as the motif of usurpation. The situation in Ireland, which is a British colony, can be linked to Hamlet deprived of the throne. Lady Macbeth's guilt is also connected to the guilt of the British. In addition, in the “Scylla and Charybdis” episode, Stephen Daedalus interprets Shakespeare as an element of personal history, shaking Shakespeare's canonicity, while other characters view Shakespeare as a great writer. Finally, in the “Circe” episode, Joyce recreates Shakespeare as an aging man who has been abandoned by his wife, not as a great British writer. Masculinity is closely related to imperialism, and Joyce criticizes British imperialism in a way that makes a mockery of Shakespeare's masculinity.

KCI등재

저자 : 박은숙 ( Eunsook Park )

발행기관 : 한국제임스조이스학회 간행물 : 제임스조이스 저널 28권 1호 발행 연도 : 2022 페이지 : pp. 63-80 (18 pages)

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This article aims to analyse James Joyce's “A Little Cloud,” focusing on the symbolism of number “8” in the text. Most of all, the fact that Joyce opens his story with the particular number is noteworthy: “Eight years before he had seen his friend off at the Northwall and wished him godspeed.” (D 60) The first line hints about two friends who have been apart for “8” years. They are going to meet again today in “8” years. Besides, Joyce arranges “A Little Cloud” as the “8th” story in Dubliners based on the quite “mathematical” (Rice 26) structure.
This paper sees number 8 in “A Little Cloud” as a metonym for the dilemma of Möbius strip. Basically the strip creates ambivalence by affixing two opposite poles. By the happy coincidence, ambivalence or uncertainty is a dominant theme in Joyce's literature as well. Consequently some Joyceans allude this unoriginability to the same characteristic of a strip. However no study reads “A Little Cloud” in line with the morphology of a strip. There are none to suggest the morphological correspondence between number “8” and a strip, in particular. This study explores these simply overlooked morphological similarities between two motifs to reexamine the theme of circularity in the novel. The meeting of two extremities of a loop generates indeterminacy on its surface along with the dilemma of infinity; likewise, the reunion of two opposite friends unfolds an indeterminate plot along with the dilemma of infinity in life. These parallels make the specific number significant as another morphology of a Möbius strip in the novel. Especially, “A Little Cloud” emphasizes that the reality is not a separate realm from the ideal in essence: it implies that both ends meet unendingly to keep in ultimate equipoise in life.

KCI등재

저자 : 허동범 ( Dongbeom Huh )

발행기관 : 한국제임스조이스학회 간행물 : 제임스조이스 저널 28권 1호 발행 연도 : 2022 페이지 : pp. 81-118 (38 pages)

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This study, as an interdisciplinary approach, examines how James Joyce's “The Dead” foregrounds issues of memory, trauma, and mourning in the context of Ireland. Those concepts this study draws on in understanding memory and trauma are voluntary memory and autobiographical memory as well as nachträglichkeit.
This study also draws, in order to understand traumatic emotion, on the concept of past-directed emotion. Mourning might be inexpressible, if we accept a psychoanalyst's saying that 'inexpressible' mourning builds a secret tomb inside the patients with post-traumatic stress disorder. But this study examines how mourning can be effectively expressible in Joyce's work, chasing not only his effective style including free indirect discourse, but also a chief female character's emotion.
This study ends with a comment that in Joyce's work, expressible mourning requires a sphere of social life, where the unrequited past is opened up, leading a life to the future.

KCI등재

저자 : 이영심 ( Young-shim Lee )

발행기관 : 한국제임스조이스학회 간행물 : 제임스조이스 저널 28권 1호 발행 연도 : 2022 페이지 : pp. 119-148 (30 pages)

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The rule of British imperialism over Ireland, the Catholic, and the patriarchal ideology are the main factors which oppressed the Irish people of Joyce's time. Both Dubliners and A Portraits of the Artist as a Young Man show the paralysed life because of those factors and the attempts of escaping from that situation. The former describes the lethargic and paralyzed experiences of various people from different ages and the letter focuses on Stephen and portrays his various experiences of being oppressed and his escaping process from them. In fact, escaping from the paralysis that dominates Dublin means not only 'escaping' from the physical 'space' of Dublin but also 'escaping' from the political, social, cultural, and historical 'place' of Dublin. In this paper, I analyzed the aspect of paralysis and the escaping attempts from it, by means of 'retort,' 'revealing of human desires including sexual one', and 'falling' in both texts. Just as Stephen's escape from Ireland has a important symbolic meaning, Dubliners' attempt to escape itself is very meaningful for the process of 'escaping from paralysis'.

KCI등재

저자 : 최석무 ( Seokmoo Choi )

발행기관 : 한국제임스조이스학회 간행물 : 제임스조이스 저널 28권 1호 발행 연도 : 2022 페이지 : pp. 149-167 (19 pages)

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At the turn of the 20th century, Irish nationalists sought to devise a unique Irish identity that could be used to justify Ireland's independence from Britain. Unlike other countries in Western Europe, in Ireland the Catholic Church played a major role in shaping the national identity; Catholic and Irish became interchangeable. Stephen Hero demonstrates how the Catholic Church supported the Gaelic Revival, a nationalist movement. The nationalist movement and the Catholic Church contributed to maintaining the unique identity of Irish people in a mutually supportive relationship. Joyce criticizes the Catholic Church's participation in the nationalist movement, noting that ”it ruins the chances of revolutions.” Because the Irish Catholic Church designed Ireland's political future in the interests of the Church, the aspirations of the Irish people were often ignored. As Joyce says after independence in Ireland, “there is less freedom,” nationalism combined with religion does not bring true liberation. The Irish case shows that we need to find a more inclusive, more transcendental basis to define the nation than religion.

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