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Showing 1-10 of 18 results for "cunningham"

Funeral 4 Jun 2014, 02:17 by John Simpson

In the carriage for Paddy Dignam’s funeral: Bloom was right all along   U 6.1-3: Martin Cunningham, first, poked his silkhatted head into the creaking carriage and, entering ...

Joyce's Environs ‎>‎ Funeral

perverted 28 Nov 2013, 13:46 by JJON Editors

Perverted from the truth   U 12.1635 : He's a perverted jew, says Martin . Comments in secondary literature like the following clearly indicate that critics rather settle for an inexplicable ... clearly indicate that critics rather settle for an inexplicable breach of character in Martin Cunningham than question their understanding of the “shocking” adjective employed: Although Martin Cunningham is more charitable ...

Joyce's Words ‎>‎ perverted

Kane 30 Aug 2013, 02:12 by John Simpson

James Joyce and Matthew Kane U 17.1253: Matthew F. Kane (accidental drowning, Dublin Bay). My father, Francis Joseph Kane, was born into a Catholic family in Dublin in 1895 ... Ulysses, which Bloom attends, was based on Matthew’s funeral.  3) The character ‘Martin Cunningham’, who appears in the story ‘Grace’ (Dubliners), in Ulysses, and (as "Andrew Martin Cunningham") in ...

Joyce's People ‎>‎ Kane

Swan 4 Mar 2016, 12:02 by JJON Editors

Swansway: Father Conmee’s walk to Artane   U 10.3-5 : Just nice time to walk to Artane. What was that boy’s name again? Dignam, yes. Vere dignum et ... yes. Vere dignum et iustum est. Brother Swan was the person to see. Mr Cunningham’s letter. Yes. Oblige him, if possible. Among the minor characters of Ulysses benevolent Father ...

Joyce's Environs ‎>‎ Swan

eatondhp 28 Nov 2013, 13:40 by JJON Editors

Eatondph and douradora   U 16.1255-61 : The mourners included: Patk. Dignam (son), Bernard Corrigan (brother-in-law), Jno. Henry Menton, solr, Martin Cunningham, John Power, .)eatondph 1/8 ador ...

Joyce's Words ‎>‎ eatondhp

Change 28 Nov 2013, 13:50 by JJON Editors

All change at the Empire Palace   U 6.184-7 : Hoardings: Eugene Stratton. Mrs Bandmann Palmer. Could I go and see Leah tonight, I wonder. [...] Or the Lily of Killarney ... Big powerful change. Wet bright bills for next week. Fun on the Bristol. Martin Cunningham could work a pass for the Gaiety.   Weldon Thornton (Allusions in Ulysses) notes that these ...

Joyce's Allusions ‎>‎ Change

Halfseasover 8 Dec 2015, 07:30 by John Simpson

The half-seas-over empire of Britain   U 5.71-2: Griffith’s paper is on the same tack now: an army rotten with venereal disease: overseas or halfseasover empire ... Joyce contributed two poems five years later) picked up on the title: 8 R. Cunningham Graham’s "The Ipane" leads out the series which Mr. Fisher Unwin calls his " Over ...

Joyce's Allusions ‎>‎ Halfseasover

Introduction to the sixth issue 1 Mar 2014, 10:02 by JJON Editors

Issue 6 of the James Joyce Online Notes brings together twenty-three new articles on Joyce and his world – ten in the category Joyce’s Allusions, seven from Joyce’s ... established views) places Bloom on the right-hand side of the carriage taking himself, Cunningham, Powell, and Dedalus across Dublin to Paddy Dignam’s funeral.      The editors are grateful for ...

Current Issue ‎>‎ Introduction to the sixth issue

Arnott 12 Sep 2015, 14:50 by John Simpson

Mrs Arnott at No 83   Margaret (“Meg”, “Maggie”) Arnott is not mentioned by name in Ulysses, but there are at least three reasons for including her here: 1)     She ran ... Dublin city Mary Jones, Boarder, RC, 29, Servant domestic, not married, Wicklow Co. Annie Cunningham, Boarder, RC, 28, Dressmaker, not married, Roscommon Thomas Finegan, Visitor, RC, 22, billiard maker, not ...

Joyce's People ‎>‎ Madams ‎>‎ Arnott

Introduction to the fifth issue 30 Aug 2013, 01:50 by John Simpson

Introduction to the fifth issue The fifth issue of the James Joyce Online Notes continues its short-lived tradition of publishing articles on a range of different topics relating to ... by Chris Kane on his grandfather Matthew Kane who, in the role of Martin Cunningham, is a dominant character in sections of Dubliners and   Ulysses. Similarly we are indebted to ...

Current Issue ‎>‎ Introduction to the fifth issue