Palgrave Advances in James Joyce Studies is a comprehensive guide to new critical approaches to Joyce studies. Topics covered include Joyce and Intertextuality, Joyce and Gender, Joyce and Politics, Joyce and Geography, and Joyce and Science. Contributors include Brandon Kershner, Michael Groden, Margot Norris, Vicki Mahaffey, Joseph Valente and Ronald Bush. A chronology and guide to further reading are also included.
ERIC BULSON Student, Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, Columbia University, USA RONALD BUSH Drue Heinz Professor of American Literature, Oxford University MARIAN EIDE Assistant Professor, Department of English, University of Texas, USA MICHAEL GRODEN Professor of English, University of Western Ontario, Canada BRANDON KERSHNER Professor of English, University of Florida, USA GARY LEONARD Associate Professor of English, University of Toronto, Canada VICKI MAHAFFEY Department of English, University of Pennsylvania, USA LAURENT MILESI Department of Cultural Criticism, University of Cardiff, UK MARGOT NORRIS Professor, English & Comparative Literature, School of Humanities, University of California at Irvine, USA SAM SLOTE Scholar in residence at the Poetry/Rare Books Room, SUNY-Buffalo, USA JOSEPH VALENTE Professor of English, Critical Theory and Women's Studies and Co-Director, Committee for Irish Studies, University of Illinois, USA Palgrave Advances offers a series of innovative books which orientate graduate and upper-level students within the current state of a field of study. For a full list of titles see the series listing.
'This volume will be a distinctive presence among the hundreds of books on Joyce, opening up new ways of thinking about Joyce's work and career and offering valuable insights into the state of Joyce criticism at the start of the twenty-first century. By treating Joyce's oeuvre as a whole, rather than devoting separate chapters to each of the major works, the contributors - an admirable mix of established critics and new voices - are able to span a number of important topics that pertain to the whole range of his writing.' - Professor Derek Attridge, Department of English, University of York