Medieval Joyce

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Lucia Boldrini
Rodopi, 2002 - 235 pages

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About the author (2002)

Lucia Boldrini lectures in English at Goldsmiths College, University of London. She is the author of Joyce, Dante, and the Poetics of Literary Relations: Language and Meaning in Finnegans Wake (2001) and of Biografie fittizie e personaggi storici: (Auto)biografia, soggettività, teoria nel romanzo inglese contemporaneo (1998).
Guillemette Bolens teaches Medieval English Literature at the University of Geneva, where she has recently been awarded a doctorate for a thesis on the body in the Iliad, Beowulf and the Chevalier de la Charrette. She also holds a Ph.D. from the University of Pennsylvania. She is the author of La Logique du corps articulaire (2000) and has published articles on Chaucer, on Joyce, and on the Iliad.
Helen Cooper is a Professor of English at Oxford University and a Tutorial Fellow of University College, where she teaches medieval and twentieth-century literature. Her publications on the literature of the later Middle Ages include the Canterbury Tales volume of The Oxford Guides to Chaucer.
Reed Way Dasenbrock is Professor of English and Associate Dean in the College of Arts and Sciences at New Mexico State University. He has published a number of essays and reviews on Joyce, and is the author of Imitating the Italians: Wyatt, Spenser, Synge, Joyce, Pound (1991). His most recent publication is Truth and Consequences: Intentions, Conventions and the New Thematics (2001).
Jed Deppman teaches comparative literature at Oberlin College. He has published articles on 19th and 20th century literature and theory in Style, Qui Parle, The Emily Dickinson Journal, and European Joyce Studies. He is currently translating and co-editing, with Daniel Ferrer and Michael Groden, a book of French essays in genetic criticism.
Jennifer Fraser received her Ph.D. from the Centre for Comparative Literature at the University of Toronto and has published articles on Dante and Joyce. Her Diptych: Dante, Joyce and the Dynamics of Literary Initiation is forthcoming with Florida UP.
Ray Mines is a Professor of Mathematics at New Mexico State University. In addition to his recent work on James Joyce done with Reed Way Dasenbrock, his work in mathematics focuses on abelian group theory and constructive mathematics.
Sam Slote is the Scholar in residence at the Poetry/Rare Books Room, SUNY-Buffalo. He has written The Silence in Progress of Dante, Mallarmé, and Joyce (1999) and has edited two volumes of Joyce criticism: Probes: Genetic Studies in Joyce (1995) and Genitricksling Joyce (1998), both for the European Joyce Studies series.
Jeremy Tambling is Professor of Comparative Literature in the University of Hong Kong. He is the author of Dante and Difference (1988) and editor of A Dante Reader (1999). He has also written on the nineteenth-century and modernism, and his latest book is Henry James: Critical Issues (2000).

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