Tells of the diverse events which befall Leopold Bloom and Stephen Dedalus in Dublin on 16 June 1904, during which Bloom's wife, Molly, commits adultery. Initially deemed obscene in England and the USA, this novel, revolutionary in its Modernistic experimentalism, was hailed as a work of genius... show more
Tells of the diverse events which befall Leopold Bloom and Stephen Dedalus in Dublin on 16 June 1904, during which Bloom's wife, Molly, commits adultery. Initially deemed obscene in England and the USA, this novel, revolutionary in its Modernistic experimentalism, was hailed as a work of genius by W B Yeats, T S Eliot and Ernest Hemingway.
Publish date: 2010
Pages no: 682
Edition language: English
The life of the everyman in a single day in Dublin is the basic premise of James Joyce’s Ulysses, yet this is an oversimplification of the much deeper work that if you are not careful can quickly spiral down into a black hole of fruitless guesswork and analysis of what you are reading. Joyce’s gro...
I read through half the book and spent the second half reading through a Ulysses companion, attempting to understand exactly what was written. I can say that James Joyce undoubtedly had skill and was able to imbue humor into this story, but like most other readers of this lengthy novel I found it ve...
Meh. Some interesting things in the story. I like the idea of a stream of consciousness, day in the life of, but it made it much more difficult to read, or listen to in this case via an audio book. I did find the shifting styles interesting. I liked toward the end the playscript style.
There once was an author who lived in the lovely Italian seaside town of Trieste. It is not a town that I have visited, though I would like to one day, and it wasn't all that long ago that he lived there, relatively speaking of course. This author decided one day that he would like to write a book. ...
bookshelves: classic, fraudio, britain-ireland, roman-catholic, poison, anti-semitic, epistolatory-diary-blog, summer-2012, re-visit-2015, film-only, paper-read, published-1920, dublin, spring-2015 Read from August 13, 2009 to March 07, 2015 Now why the leprechaun didn't someone mention that t...
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