Images of early morning Paris through the ineluctable modality of Stephen Dedalus’ memory, smells of incense and absinthe. We discuss Stephen’s life as a starving artist (literally), Kevin Egan and his unwilling exile in Paris, Egan’s real life counterpart, New York Times write-ups of duels in the 19th century, Irish nationalist groups of the 19th century, the proper way to drink absinthe, dalcassians and Arthur Griffith, Maud Gonne, Édouard Drumont v. Léo Taxil, and the pitfalls of attempting to make Ireland more like continental Europe.
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Media Mentioned in this Episode:
“Get Drunk”, Charles Baudelaire (in French and English)
Earle, D. (2003). “Green Eyes, I See You. Fang, I Feel”: The Symbol of Absinthe in “Ulysses”. James Joyce Quarterly,40(4), 691-709. Retrieved from http://www.jstor.org/stable/25477989
Ellmann, R. (1959). James Joyce. New York: Oxford University Press.
Eugene Davis & the Casey brothers. (n.d.) Retrieved from http://www.irishmeninparis.org/revolutionaries/eugene-davis-the-casey-brothers
Gifford, D., & Seidman, R. J. (1988). Ulysses annotated: Notes for James Joyce’s Ulysses. Berkeley: University of California Press.
Gopnik, A. (2009, Sept. 21). Trial of the Century. The New Yorker. Retrieved from https://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2009/09/28/trial-of-the-century
Haverty, A. (2016, Dec. 10). The adulterous muse – Maud Gonne, Lucien Millevoye and WB Yeats review. The Irish Times. Retrieved from https://www.irishtimes.com/culture/books/the-adulterous-muse-maud-gonne-lucien-millevoye-and-wb-yeats-review-1.2889474
Heininger, J. (1986). Stephen Dedalus in Paris: Tracing the Fall of Icarus in “Ulysses”. James Joyce Quarterly, 23(4), 435-446. Retrieved from http://www.jstor.org/stable/25476758
“Irish Agitators in Paris,” (1884, April 22). The New York Times. Retrieved fromhttps://timesmachine.nytimes.com/timesmachine/1884/04/22/103614112.pdf
“The Irish Colony in Paris,”(1884, June 11). The Brisbane Courier. Retrieved fromhttps://trove.nla.gov.au/newspaper/article/3430959
Joyce, S. (1958). My brother’s keeper: James Joyce’s early years. New York: The Viking Press.
Magalaner, M. (1956). Labyrinthine motif: James Joyce and Leo Taxil. Modern Fiction Studies, 2(4), 167-182. Retrieved from http://www.jstor.org/stable/26273108
McNally, F. (2018, Oct. 4). Bones of contention – Why the remains of James Joyce are still in exile. The Irish Times. Retrieved from https://www.irishtimes.com/opinion/bones-of-contention-why-the-remains-of-james-joyce-are-still-in-exile-1.3651912
O’Connor, U. (2011, Jan. 30) Joyce should join Yeats in the Irish soil. The Irish Independent. Retrieved from https://www.independent.ie/entertainment/books/joyce-should-join-yeats-in-the-irish-soil-26619115.html
Reizbaum, M. (1999). James Joyce’s Judaic Other. Stanford: Stanford University Press. Retrieved from https://tinyurl.com/y4sxxtlv
Schofield, H. (2015, Jan. 31). Ireland’s heroine who had sex in her baby’s tomb. BBC News. Retrieved fromhttps://www.bbc.com/news/magazine-31064648