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James Joyce and the politics of egoism

Author: Jean-Michel Rabaté
Publisher: Cambridge, U.K. ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 2001.
Edition/Format:   eBook : Document : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
In James Joyce and the politics of egoism a leading scholar approaches the entire Joycean canon through the concept of "egoism". This concept, Jean-Michel Rabaté argues, runs throughout Joyce's work, and involves and incorporates its opposite, "hospitality", a term Rabaté understands as meaning an ethical and linguistic opening to "the other". Rabaté explores Joyce's complex negotiation between these two poles in  Read more...
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Genre/Form: Electronic books
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Additional Physical Format: Print version:
Rabaté, Jean-Michel, 1949-
James Joyce and the politics of egoism.
Cambridge, U.K. ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 2001
(DLC) 2001016170
(OCoLC)45700280
Named Person: James Joyce; James Joyce; James Joyce; James Joyce; James Joyce; James Joyce; James Joyce; James Joyce; James Joyce
Material Type: Document, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: Jean-Michel Rabaté
ISBN: 0511017847 9780511017841 0511119658 9780511119651 9780521804257 0521804256 9780521009584 0521009588 9780511485275 0511485271
OCLC Number: 52472289
Description: 1 online resource (ix, 248 pages)
Contents: Après le mot, le déluge : the ego as symptom --
The ego, the nation and degeneration --
Joyce the egoist --
The aesthetic paradoxes of egoism: from egoism to the theoretic --
Theory's slice of life --
The egoist and the king --
The conquest of Paris --
Joyce's transitional revolution --
Hospitality and sodomy --
Textual hospitality in the 'capital city' --
Joyce's late modernism and the birth of the genetic reader --
Stewardism, Parnellism and egotism.
Responsibility: Jean-Michel Rabaté.
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Abstract:

In this 2001 book Jean-Michel Rabate approaches the Joycean canon through the concept of 'egoism'.  Read more...

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'Jean-Michel Rabate is one of our most original, wide-ranging and informed of Joyce critics, and his new study lives up to the very high standards of his earlier work. The range of topics in James Read more...

 
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