LEADER 00000nam a22004458i 4500 
001    CR9780511485275 
003    UkCbUP 
005    20151005020620.0 
006    m|||||o||d|||||||| 
007    cr|||||||||||| 
008    090226s2001||||enk     o     ||1 0|eng|d 
020    9780511485275 (ebook) 
020    |z9780521804257 (hardback) 
020    |z9780521009584 (paperback) 
040    UkCbUP|beng|erda|cUkCbUP|dAS 
043    e-ie--- 
050 00 PR6019.O9|bZ78384 2001 
082 00 823/.912|221 
100 1  Rabaté, Jean-Michel,|d1949-|eauthor 
245 10 James Joyce and the politics of egoism /|cJean-Michel 
246 3  James Joyce & the Politics of Egoism 
264  1 Cambridge :|bCambridge University Press,|c2001 
300    1 online resource (ix, 248 pages) :|bdigital, PDF file(s) 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
500    Title from publisher's bibliographic system (viewed on 05 
       Oct 2015) 
505 0  Après le mot, le déluge : the ego as symptom -- The ego, 
       the nation and degeneration -- Joyce the egoist -- The 
       aesthetic paradoxes of egoism: from egoism to the 
       theoretic -- Theory's slice of life -- The egoist and the 
       king -- The conquest of Paris -- Joyce's transitional 
       revolution -- Hospitality and sodomy -- Textual 
       hospitality in the 'capital city' -- Joyce's late 
       modernism and the birth of the genetic reader -- 
       Stewardism, Parnellism and egotism 
520    In James Joyce and the Politics of Egoism, first published
       in 2001, a leading scholar approaches the entire Joycean 
       canon through the concept of 'egoism'. This concept, Jean-
       Michel Rabaté argues, runs throughout Joyce's work, and 
       involves and incorporates its opposite, 'hospitality', a 
       term Rabaté understands as meaning an ethical and 
       linguistic opening to 'the other'. For Rabaté both 
       concepts emerge from the fact that Joyce published crucial
       texts in the London based review The Egoist and later 
       moved on to forge strong ties with the international Paris
       avant-garde. Rabaté examines the theoretical debates 
       surrounding these connections, linking Joyce's engagement 
       with Irish politics with the aesthetic aspects of his 
       texts. Through egoism, he shows, Joyce defined a literary 
       sensibility founded on negation; through hospitality, 
       Joyce postulated the creation of a new, utopian 
       readership. Rabaté explores Joyce's complex negotiation 
       between these two poles in a study of interest to all 
       Joyceans and scholars of modernism 
541    TAEBDC;|d2009 
600 10 Joyce, James,|d1882-1941|xPolitical and social views 
600 10 Joyce, James,|d1882-1941|xEthics 
650  0 Politics and literature|zIreland|xHistory|y20th century 
650  0 Difference (Psychology) in literature 
650  0 Modernism (Literature)|zIreland 
650  0 Hospitality in literature 
650  0 Egoism in literature 
650  0 Self in literature 
776 08 |iPrint version: |z9780521804257 
856 40 |uhttp://dx.doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511485275
       |zeBook(Cambridge Core)