A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man

James Joyce (Author) Peter Harness (Introduction by)
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Product Details

Price
$12.99
Publisher
MacMillan Collector's Library
Publish Date
January 24, 2017
Pages
304
Dimensions
3.8 X 0.8 X 6.1 inches | 0.4 pounds
Language
English
Type
Hardcover
EAN/UPC
9781509827732
BISAC Categories:

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About the Author

James Joyce was born in Dublin in 1882. He came from a reasonably wealthy family which, predominantly because of the recklessness of Joyce's father John, was soon plunged into financial hardship. The young Joyce attended Clongowes College, Belvedere College and, eventually, University College, Dublin. In 1904 he met Nora Barnacle, and eloped with her to Croatia. From this point until the end of his life, Joyce lived as an exile, moving from Trieste to Rome, and then to Zurich and Paris. His major works are Dubliners (1914), A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man (1916), Ulysses (1922) and Finnegan's Wake (1939). He died in 1941, by which time he had come to be regarded as one of the greatest novelists the world ever produced.

Reviews

One believes in Stephen Dedalus as one believes in few characters in fiction. H. G. Wells
[Mr. Joyce is] concerned at all costs to reveal the flickerings of that innermost flame which flashes its myriad message through the brain, he disregards with complete courage whatever seems to him adventitious, though it be probability or coherence or any other of the handrails to which we cling for support when we set our imaginations free. Virginia Woolf
["A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man "will] remain a permanent part of English literature. Ezra Pound"
Magical . . . A coming-of-age story, perhaps the prime example of that genre in English literature . . . Even now, twenty-seven years after reading it for the first time, its moods come back to me. Karl Ove Knausgaard, from the Foreword
One believes in Stephen Dedalus as one believes in few characters in fiction. H. G. Wells
[Mr. Joyce is] concerned at all costs to reveal the flickerings of that innermost flame which flashes its myriad message through the brain, he disregards with complete courage whatever seems to him adventitious, though it be probability or coherence or any other of the handrails to which we cling for support when we set our imaginations free. Virginia Woolf
["A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man "will] remain a permanent part of English literature. Ezra Pound"