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한국제임스조이스학회

한국제임스조이스학회 The James Joyce Society of Korea

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국문제목 『율리시스』의 두 개의 도입부와 그 서사적 함의
영문제목 The Narrative Implications of the Two Beginnings in Ulysses
저자 김철수
출처 167-190
27권
2호
발행년 2021년 12월
논문자료 [첨부파일 다운받기] 7. 김철수.pdf

This study aims to have a comparative analysis on the two beginnings of James Joyce’s Ulysses and examine the narrative implications of the different mornings opened by the two main protagonists. Unlike the novels before modernism that begin their stories in as much detail as possible, the modernist novels mostly start with casual beginnings, presenting the readers with extremely natural daily routines of a protagonist. However, such deceptively casual beginnings actually hide quite a few complicated meanings in them. Thus what ‘Telemachus’ and ‘Calypso’ as the two beginnings of Ulysses hide seems to be the predicament and agony of the Celtic Irish and the diasporic Jew. In short, Joyce has presented the different ways of responding to the predicaments by Stephen, who is surrounded by the ‘usurpers,’ threatening to deprive him of what he has, and by Bloom as a double-other, who is going through ceaseless contempt and alienation in the land of ‘the other.’ Doing so, the author presents the reader with a wide river to cross between the bank of ‘egotism’ and ‘egoism’ based on the worldview of ‘I-It’ relationship and that of ‘dialogue’ and ‘altruism’ based on the spirit of ‘I-You.’ 

게시글 이전글, 다음글 보기
이전글 조이스의 「로터스 먹는 종족」 장에 나온 두 꽃
다음글 The "Non-Jewish" Jewish "Anarchist" Bloom in Ulysses: The Ideal Irishman