» » Latin and Roman Culture in Joyce (Florida James Joyce)

Latin and Roman Culture in Joyce (Florida James Joyce) epub

by R. J. Schork


Latin and Roman Culture in Joyce (Florida James Joyce) epub

ISBN: 0813014727

ISBN13: 978-0813014722

Author: R. J. Schork

Category: Literature and Fiction

Subcategory: History & Criticism

Language: English

Publisher: University Press of Florida; 1st edition (March 8, 1997)

Pages: 321 pages

ePUB book: 1577 kb

FB2 book: 1971 kb

Rating: 4.5

Votes: 359

Other Formats: azw mobi lrf mobi





Published March 8th 1997 by University Press of Florida.

Throughout, R. J. Schork makes extensive use of Joyce’s original composition in Latin, his notebooks, and the Trieste and Paris libraries. Published March 8th 1997 by University Press of Florida. Latin and Roman Culture in Joyce (Florida James Joyce). 0813014727 (ISBN13: 9780813014722).

Home Browse Books Book details, Latin and Roman Culture in Joyce. Zack Bowen, University of Miami The Florida James Joyce Series. No Joyce reader can escape the plethora of Latinate and Roman vocabulary and allusion in Joyce's every work from Portrait on. Latin and Roman Culture in Joyce.

Gainesville: University Press of Florida, 1997.

Request PDF On Mar 1, 2000, Vassiliki Kolocotroni and others published Latin and Roman Culture in Joyce Today, every Spanish-speaking country in the Americas is represented in Florida and most, if not all, are in Miami.

Request PDF On Mar 1, 2000, Vassiliki Kolocotroni and others published Latin and Roman Culture in Joyce. Pp. xvi+318 (The Florida James Joyce Series). Gainesville: University Press of Florida, 1997. Today, every Spanish-speaking country in the Americas is represented in Florida and most, if not all, are in Miami.

Series: Florida James Joyce. Hardcover: 344 pages. ISBN-13: 978-0813016092. Product Dimensions: . x . inches. Shipping Weight: . pounds (View shipping rates and policies).

Schork, R. (1997) Latin and Roman culture in Joyce. Gainesville: University of FLorida Press. A New Classical Dictionary of Greek and Roman Biography, Mythology and Geography. ISBN 9780813014722; OCLC 243862657. New York: Harper & Brothers.

Latin and Roman Culture in Joyce Florida James Joyce series.

Florida James Joyce series. Greek and Hellenic culture in Joyce by: Schork, R. 1933- Published: (1998). Joyce and hagiography saints above!, by: Schork, R. 1933- Published: (2000). Reading Joyce politically by: Williams, Trevor L. Published: (1997). The illicit Joyce of postmodernism reading against the grain, by: Dettmar, Kevin J. 1958- Published: (1996). Ben Jonson and the Roman Frame of Mind by: Maus, Katharine Eisaman.

His recent books are Latin and Roman Culture in Joyce (UPF, 1997) and Sacred Song from the Byzantine Pulpit: Romanos the Melodist (UPF, 1995).

Like Schork"s earlier companion book (the study of Roman culture and Joyce), this work contains the same attention to philological detail, literary nuance, and cross-referencing of sources. His recent books are Latin and Roman Culture in Joyce (UPF, 1997) and Sacred Song from the Byzantine Pulpit: Romanos the Melodist (UPF, 1995).

Exceptionally well written in a lively, often funny, attention-arresting style. Greek and Hellenic Culture in Joyce (Florida James Joyce). it] will become a staple of Joyce reference and criticism. -Zack Bowen, University of Miami "Fills a definite gap in our knowledge of Joyce. covers all of Joyce s work, offers important insights into his mind and his artistic methods. Sacred Song from the Byzantine Pulpit: Romanos the Melodist.

"Exceptionally well written in a lively, often funny, attention-arresting style. . . . A tour de force explanation of the enormous body of secular classical allusion and language in Joyce’s work . . . [it] will become a staple of Joyce reference and criticism."--Zack Bowen, University of Miami

"Fills a definite gap in our knowledge of Joyce . . . covers all of Joyce’s work, offers important insights into his mind and his artistic methods. . . . One of the handful of books which are absolutely necessary for anyone who wants to know Joyce thoroughly."--Robert Adams Day, Queens College, City University of New York

Latin was James Joyce’s first second language and arguably the most significant linguistic stratum in his work. This long-awaited book provides a comprehensive review of the role of Latin in Joyce’s life and the pervasive contribution of Roman literature and culture to each of his works.Topics include a demonstration of Joyce’s fascination with the intricacies of Latin grammar and syntax; a review of the impact of Vergil, Cicero, Horace, and Ovid on his writing; and a survey of allusions to Roman history from Aeneas to the collapse of the Empire. Throughout, R. J. Schork makes extensive use of Joyce’s original composition in Latin, his notebooks, and the Trieste and Paris libraries. A work that Joyceans will read from cover to cover and then repeatedly consult for explications of specific passages, this book should also prove of interest to classical scholars curious to see the master of modern literature abuse the subjunctive mood or the ablative plural, play with the subjective and objective genitive, rattle off rhymed parodies of classroom declensions, and distort Horatian tag-lines--all to great comedic and literary effect.

R. J. Schork is professor emeritus of classics at the University of Massachusetts, Boston, and author of Sacred Song from the Byzantine Pulpit: Romanos the Melodist  (UPF, 1995).