A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man
Realista , ,
Novela disponible en Inglés
A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man is the first novel of Irish writer James Joyce. A Künstlerroman in a modernist style, it traces the intellectual and religio-philosophical awakening of young Stephen Dedalus, a fictional alter ego of Joy ...
Puedes comprarlo a través de tiendas externas
Por ser cliente de BANKINTER-COINC le regala un 4% de sus compras en Y una tarjeta regalo con 25€ en saldo
SUSCRÍBASE EN 5 MINUTOS
Para obtener el descuento, cree su cuenta e introducir el código 17COINC55620 en el campo “Código Promocional” del formulario de registro.
Enlaces para su descarga
Temas: Realista , ,
Número de páginas: 183
Idioma del fichero: Inglés
Año de publicación: 1916
A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man is the first novel of Irish writer James Joyce. A Künstlerroman in a modernist style, it traces the intellectual and religio-philosophical awakening of young Stephen Dedalus, a fictional alter ego of Joyce and an allusion to Daedalus, the consummate craftsman of Greek mythology. Stephen questions and rebels against the Catholic and Irish conventions under which he has grown, and culminates with his self-exile from Ireland in Europe. The work uses techniques that Joyce developed more fully in Ulysses (1922) and Finnegans Wake (1939). A Portrait began life in 1903 as Stephen Hero, a projected 63-chapter autobiograhical novel in a realistic style. After 25 chapters, Joyce abandoned Stephen Hero in 1907 and set to reworking its themes and protagonist into a condensed five-chapter novel, dispensing with strict realism and making extensive use of free indirect speech that allowed the reader to peer into Stephen's developing consciousness. American modernist poet Ezra Pound had the novel serialized in the English literary magazine The Egoist in 1914 and 1915, and published as a book in 1916 by B. W. Huebsch of New York. The publication of A Portrait and the short story collection Dubliners (1914) earned Joyce a place at the forefront of literary modernism.