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1938 shot of James Joyce with his grandson in Paris. Photograph by Freund

mujeresartistas: Gisèle Freund - James Joyce with grandson, sitting on a bench, Paris

James Joyce   (Dublín, 1882 - Zurich, 1941) Escritor irlandés en lengua inglesa.

I received this photograph of James Joyce with a special edition of a Berenice Abbot book. It came from Milt Esterow of Art News when I did a winning ad for it.

James Joyce. Foto Man Ray 1922.

James Joyce by Man Ray (Paris, Press photo made for the release of Ulysses Gelatin Silver Print, Getty collection © Man Ray Trust ARS-ADAGP

The Romantic True Story Behind James Joyce’s Bloomsday - June 16 was big day for Leopold Bloom, & for James Joyce too. Joyce always liked to say that Nora Barnacle had come “sauntering” into his life out of the Dublin hotel where she worked as a waitress. The first day they went walking together was June 16, 1904, and Joyce always regarded it so romantically that he made it Bloomsday, the day everything happens in Ulysses.

The Romantic True Story Behind James Joyce's Bloomsday

James Joyce January 1934 See Larger Cover Cover Story Excerpt: Many a wide-awake modern-minded citizen knew he had seen literary history pass another milestone.

James Joyce and Augustus John, 1920s.

James Joyce and Augustus John, 1920s.

From left to right: James Joyce, Ezra Pound, John Quinn, Ford Madox Ford

James Joyce, Ezra Pound, John Quinn and Ford Madox Ford in Paris, Autumn 1923

James Joyce (Part 2) - Irish Author.  What *isn't* hot about a man rocking a white smoking jacket, a bow tie, salt and pepper hair and a mother fucking eye patch over a pair of glasses? That's right, nothing.

Author Caleb Pirtle III points out that during the golden days of publishing, best-selling authors attacked each other with barbs sharper than knives.

James Joyce. Favorite book: Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man. Also, Dubliners.

'The Dead' is the last – and most memorable – short story in James Joyce’s first book, Dubliners. Set during a New Year’s feast in the story focuses on Gabriel Conroy, a plump, bespectacled young man who is painfully aware of his own social ineptitude.