دوبلینی ها و نقد دوبلینی ها

$28.00

Title Translation:  Dubliners: Text and Criticism (Dublini and Dublini’s critique) English Stories

Author: James Joyce – جیمز جویس
Translated: M.Ali Safarian, S.Husaini – محمد علی صفریان، صالح حسینی
Binding: Paperback- قطع و نو جلد کاغذی
Published Year: 1388 – سال چاپ
Pages: 440 – تعداد صفحات
Language: Dari “Persian” – به زبان فارسی

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James Joyce’s “Dubliners” is a collection of fifteen short stories which naturalistically depict the middle class of Ireland at the beginning of the 20th century. These stories were written near the height of the Irish nationalistic movement. A growing desire for national identity and independence from British rule would ultimately culminate in the conflict of the Anglo-Irish War, which lasted from 1919 to 1921. Drawing upon his experiences as a youth growing up in Dublin, Joyce’s stories are rich with the cultural identity of the Irish people during this era. Each tale of this collection is concerned with some event that evokes an illuminating epiphany in the lives of its characters. Joyce illustrates the changing perspective that we have as we get older by changing the age of the protagonist as he progresses through the stories of the collection. An intimate portrayal of the lives of the Irish people during the early part of the 20th century, “Dubliners” includes the following tales: “The Sisters,” “An Encounter,” “Araby,” “Eveline,” “After the Race,” “Two Gallants,” “The Boarding House,” “A Little Cloud,” “Counterparts,” “Clay,” “A Painful Case,” “Ivy Day in the Committee Room,” “A Mother,” “Grace,” and “The Dead.” This edition is printed on premium acid-free paper.

Although James Joyce began these stories of Dublin life in 1904, when he was 22, and had completed them by the end of 1907, they remained unpublished until 1914 — victims of Edwardian squeamishness. Their vivid, tightly focused observations of the life of Dublin’s poorer classes, their unconventional themes, coarse language, and mention of actual people and places made publishers of the day reluctant to undertake sponsorship.
Today, however, the stories are admired for their intense and masterly dissection of “dear dirty Dublin,” and for the economy and grace with which Joyce invested this youthful fiction. From “The Sisters,” the first story, illuminating a young boy’s initial encounter with death, through the final piece, “The Dead,” considered a masterpiece of the form, these tales represent, as Joyce himself explained, a chapter in the moral history of Ireland that would give the Irish “one good look at themselves.” But in the end the stories are not just about the Irish; they represent moments of revelation common to all people.
Now readers can enjoy all 15 stories in this inexpensive collection, which also functions as an excellent, accessible introduction to the work of one of the 20th century’s most influential writers. Dubliners is reprinted here, complete and unabridged, from a standard edition.

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Weight 0.55 kg
Dimensions 21.4 × 14.4 × 1.9 cm