Traditional interpretations of James Joyce's Dubliners have often focused on the pervasive "paralysis" of the city, covered in the stories' range of "childhood, adolescence, maturity, and public life." However, these approaches have limited their focus on the women in the stories, often spotlighting the male characters--and the author--through a Freudian...
The detection and determination of clusters has been of special interest among re-
searchers from different fields for a long time. In particular, assessing whether the clusters
are significant is a question that has been asked by a number of experimenters. In Fuentes
and Casella (2009), the authors put forth...
In his works, A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man (1916) and Ulysses
(1922), James Joyce demonstrates what he perceives to be the paralyzing effects of
those institutionalized religions that sit at the center of cultures. Drawing on Michel
Foucault's analysis of institutional dressage as well as his...
William James came of age at a time of great social and intellectual change
in the United States. During this period, new professional identities proliferated,
and a new culture of professionalization developed with important ramifications for
conceptions of individual and social identity. Professionalization was also closely
related to key intellectual...