Kelly and Dermot take a look at Stephen Dedalus’ prophetic dream in “Proteus.” Topics discussed include James Joyce’s fascination with dream analysis, Stephen’s connection to the mysterious Akasic record, Dermot’s own experience with slippery time, the location of the “street of harlots” in Dublin, how Leopold Bloom and Haroun al-Raschid are connected, Orientalism, almosting, and prolonged provocative melonsmellonous osculation.
You can hear our episode about translating Finnegans Wake into Japanese here.
On the Blog:
Subscribe to Blooms & Barnacles:
Media Mentioned in this Episode:
Orientalism, Edward Said
Bowen, Z. (1998). All in a Night’s Entertainment: The Codology of Haroun al Raschid, the “Thousand and One Nights,” Bloomusalem/Baghdad, the Uncreated Conscience of the Irish Race, and Joycean Self-Reflexivity. James Joyce Quarterly,35(2/3), 297-307. Retrieved from http://www.jstor.org/stable/25473907
Budgen, F. (1972). James Joyce and the making of Ulysses, and other writings. London: Oxford University Press.
Burgess, A. (1968). ReJoyce. New York: W.W. Norton & Co.
Carver, C. (1978). James Joyce and the Theory of Magic. James Joyce Quarterly, 15(3), 201-214. Retrieved from http://www.jstor.org/stable/25476132
Gifford, D., & Seidman, R. J. (1988). Ulysses annotated: Notes for James Joyce’s Ulysses. Berkeley: University of California Press.
Gilbert, S. (1955). James Joyce’s Ulysses: a study. New York: Vintage Books.
McCarroll, D. (1969). Stephen’s Dream—And Bloom’s. James Joyce Quarterly, 6(2), 174-176. Retrieved fromhttp://www.jstor.org/stable/25486761
Walcott, W. (1971). Notes by a Jungian Analyst on the Dreams in “Ulysses”. James Joyce Quarterly, 9(1), 37-48. Retrieved from http://www.jstor.org/stable/25486942