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2nd to 9th July 2023  
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Each morning two lectures take place in Newman House. Each afternoon several series of seminars are held in Newman House. All lectures and a choice of seminar are included in student enrollment. Members of the public may attend the morning lectures by purchasing a day-pass for 20 Euro. Seminars are reserved for enrolled students only. See the daily Academic Schedule for details.

List Of Speakers

Niels Caul

Niels Caul graduated with a PhD from University College Dublin in 2022. He has previously presented papers at the James Joyce Symposia in Trieste and Dublin, the James Joyce Italian Foundation Conference in Rome, and the 2021 International Association for the Study of Irish Literatures. He is currently an adjunct faculty member of Champlain College and has curated literary exhibitions for Museum of Literature Ireland and more recently "Revolutionary Dublin's Literary Networks: C.P. Curran, Helen Laird and James Joyce's Ulysses" for University College Dublin Special Collections.

Vincent Deane

Vincent Deane was founder/editor of A 'Finnegans Wake' Circular. He has written articles on Joyce for the James Joyce Broadsheet, European Joyce Studies, the Joyce Studies Annual, and the James Joyce Literary Supplement. He has co-edited nine volumes in The 'Finnegans Wake Notebooks' at Buffalo series, published by Brepols.

Luca Crispi

Luca Crispi is Associate Professor of Joyce Studies and Modernism at University College Dublin. With Anne Fogarty, he is co-Director of the Dublin Joyce Summer School and co-editor of the Dublin James Joyce Journal, which they cofounded in 2008. His Joyce's Creative Process and the Construction of Characters in 'Ulysses': Becoming the Blooms was published in paperback by Oxford University Press in June 2019. He was the co-editor with Sam Slote of How Joyce Joyce Wrote 'Finnegans Wake': A Chapter-by-Chapter Genetic Guide (Wisconsin UP, 2007). He recently co-edited with Alexis and Anna Maria Léon a volume of archival material: 'James Joyce and Paul L. Léon: The Story of a Friendship' Revisited (Bloomsbury, 2022). He is currently working on a project entitled James Joyce: A Life in Books.

Niall Ó Cuileagáin

Niall Ó Cuileagáin completed a PhD at University College London in 2022 entitled 'Beyond the Pale: James Joyce and Rural Ireland'. This thesis interrogated Joyce's depiction of matters rural in the Ireland of his time, complicating the traditional image of Joyce as a writer solely concerned with the urban metropolis. He has previously published his work in the Joyce Studies in Italy and presented at two International James Joyce Symposia,

Anne Fogarty

Anne Fogarty is Professor of James Joyce Studies at University College Dublin, Co-Director of the Dublin James Joyce Summer School, and co-editor with Luca Crispi of the Dublin James Joyce Journal. She has co-edited, with Timothy Martin, Joyce on the Threshold (2005), with Morris Beja, Bloomsday 100: Essays on "Ulysses" (2009), with Fran O'Rourke, Voices on Joyce (2015) and with Marisol Morales-Ladrón, Deirdre Madden: New Critical Perspectives (2022). She has published widely on aspects of twentieth and twenty-first century Irish writing, especially women authors. Her edition of Dubliners is forthcoming from Penguin.

Cleo Hanaway-Oakley

Cleo Hanaway-Oakley is Lecturer in Liberal Arts and English at the University of Bristol. She specialises in the work of James Joyce, literary modernism, medical humanities, sensing and the sensory, and notions of embodiment. Her first monograph, James Joyce and the Phenomenology of Film, was published by Oxford University Press in 2017. She is currently working on her second monograph, James Joyce and Non-normative Vision: Re-viewing the Blind Bard, and is co-editing with Keith Williams The Edinburgh Companion to James Joyce and the Arts.

Tamara Radak

Tamara Radak is a postdoctoral researcher in Anglophone Literatures and Cultures at the Department of English and American Studies, University of Vienna. Her publications include essays in James Joyce Quarterly, European Joyce Studies, Theatre Research International (forthcoming), and the edited collection Irish Modernisms: Gaps, Conjectures, Possibilities (with Paul Fagan and John Greaney; Bloomsbury 2021), as well as Stage Irish: Performance, Identity, Cultural Circulation (with Paul Fagan and Dieter Fuchs; Irish Studies in Europe, WVT 2021). She is currently preparing a monograph on Closural Modernism.

Paul Saint-Amour

Paul K. Saint-Amour is Walter H. and Leonore C. Professor in the Humanities and Professor of English at the University of Pennsylvania, where he teaches nineteenth- and twentieth-century literature. He has been a fellow of the Stanford Humanities Center, the American Council of Learned Societies, the Center for the Humanities at Cornell, the Howard Foundation, the National Humanities Center, and the Guggenheim Foundation. His first book, The Copywrights: Intellectual Property and the Literary Imagination (2003), won the MLA Prize for a First Book. Saint-Amour edited the collection Modernism and Copyright (2011) and co-edits, with Jessica Berman, the Modernist Latitudes series at Columbia University Press. His latest book, Tense Future: Modernism, Total War, Encyclopedic Form (2015), won the Modernist Studies Book Prize and the MLA's Matei Calinescu Award. He is currently working on questions of conflict, temporality, and scale in the environmental humanities.

Sam Slote

Like the eponymous Joyce scholar of the novel The Death of a Joyce Scholar, Sam Slote is a Professor at Trinity College Dublin and lives in the Liberties in Dublin. He is the author of Annotations to James Joyce's 'Ulysses' (Oxford, 2022),Joyce's Nietzschean Ethics (Palgrave, 2013), and is the co-editor, with Luca Crispi, of How Joyce Wrote 'Finnegans Wake' (Wisconsin, 2007). In addition to Joyce and Beckett, he has written on Virginia Woolf, Vladimir Nabokov, Raymond Queneau, Antonin Artaud, Dante, Mallarmé, and Elvis.

Alberto Tondello

Dr Alberto Tondello studied English Literature at Queen Mary, University of London, Oxford University, and University College London, where he received his PhD in 2021 with a project focusing on inanimate matter in the works of James Joyce. In 2022, He was awarded a Marie-Curie Postdoctoral Fellowship to work on a project titled 'Inhospitable Modernism' at the University of Edinburgh and the University of Bern. His current project reconsiders the notion of inhospitality from a social and environmental perspective, analysing how characters at the fringe of society deals with inhospitable environments in the works of Djuna Barnes, Nella Larsen, Jean Rhys, and James Joyce. He has presented at James Joyce Symposia in Antwerp, Trieste, and Dublin, and has taken part in the James Joyce Dublin and Trieste summer schools. His articles have appeared in the Modern Language Review, Joyce Studies in Italy, and Humanities.


The Dublin James Joyce Summer School and University College Dublin are pleased to present the 2023 programme in collaboration with the National Library of Ireland and the James Joyce Centre, Dublin.

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