"Nobody Owns": Ulysses, Tenancy and Property Law. / Gibson, Andrew.

Joyce and the Law. ed. / Jonathan Goldman. Gainesville : University Press of Florida, 2017. p. 122-136 7 (Florida James Joyce Series).

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Published

Standard

"Nobody Owns": Ulysses, Tenancy and Property Law. / Gibson, Andrew.

Joyce and the Law. ed. / Jonathan Goldman. Gainesville : University Press of Florida, 2017. p. 122-136 7 (Florida James Joyce Series).

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Harvard

Gibson, A 2017, "Nobody Owns": Ulysses, Tenancy and Property Law. in J Goldman (ed.), Joyce and the Law., 7, Florida James Joyce Series, University Press of Florida, Gainesville, pp. 122-136.

APA

Gibson, A. (2017). "Nobody Owns": Ulysses, Tenancy and Property Law. In J. Goldman (Ed.), Joyce and the Law (pp. 122-136). [7] (Florida James Joyce Series). University Press of Florida.

Vancouver

Gibson A. "Nobody Owns": Ulysses, Tenancy and Property Law. In Goldman J, editor, Joyce and the Law. Gainesville: University Press of Florida. 2017. p. 122-136. 7. (Florida James Joyce Series).

Author

Gibson, Andrew. / "Nobody Owns": Ulysses, Tenancy and Property Law. Joyce and the Law. editor / Jonathan Goldman. Gainesville : University Press of Florida, 2017. pp. 122-136 (Florida James Joyce Series).

BibTeX

@inbook{4c21d3d0a83144edbf9502f9661d8bd0,
title = "{"}Nobody Owns{"}: Ulysses, Tenancy and Property Law",
abstract = "“Rattle his bones. Over the stones. Only a pauper. Nobody owns” (U 6.332-3). Bloom thinks of these words in “Hades”, as he watches a carriage bearing a small child{\textquoteright}s coffin (U 6. 322-3). They come from Thomas Noel{\textquoteright}s then well-known “The Pauper{\textquoteright}s Drive”. For Joyce, the last two words surely have different tones, with different implications: the pauper child belongs to no-one, no-one owns to it (Noel{\textquoteright}s song emphasizes this, and it is the only meaning we can be certain is in Bloom{\textquoteright}s thoughts); the pauper child owns nothing, but then no-one much in Joyce{\textquoteright}s Dublin owns anything anyway (what Joyce meant when, speaking of Marxist criticisms of his work, he told Eugene Jolas that “I don{\textquoteright}t know why they attack me. Nobody in any of my books is worth more than a thousand pounds”); and no-one really owns anything anyway, proprietorship is in the end a fiction. All these tones and meanings will all be at stake in what follows.",
keywords = "James Joyce Law Property Law",
author = "Andrew Gibson",
year = "2017",
month = mar,
day = "18",
language = "English",
isbn = "9780813054742",
series = "Florida James Joyce Series",
publisher = "University Press of Florida",
pages = "122--136",
editor = "Jonathan Goldman",
booktitle = "Joyce and the Law",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - "Nobody Owns": Ulysses, Tenancy and Property Law

AU - Gibson, Andrew

PY - 2017/3/18

Y1 - 2017/3/18

N2 - “Rattle his bones. Over the stones. Only a pauper. Nobody owns” (U 6.332-3). Bloom thinks of these words in “Hades”, as he watches a carriage bearing a small child’s coffin (U 6. 322-3). They come from Thomas Noel’s then well-known “The Pauper’s Drive”. For Joyce, the last two words surely have different tones, with different implications: the pauper child belongs to no-one, no-one owns to it (Noel’s song emphasizes this, and it is the only meaning we can be certain is in Bloom’s thoughts); the pauper child owns nothing, but then no-one much in Joyce’s Dublin owns anything anyway (what Joyce meant when, speaking of Marxist criticisms of his work, he told Eugene Jolas that “I don’t know why they attack me. Nobody in any of my books is worth more than a thousand pounds”); and no-one really owns anything anyway, proprietorship is in the end a fiction. All these tones and meanings will all be at stake in what follows.

AB - “Rattle his bones. Over the stones. Only a pauper. Nobody owns” (U 6.332-3). Bloom thinks of these words in “Hades”, as he watches a carriage bearing a small child’s coffin (U 6. 322-3). They come from Thomas Noel’s then well-known “The Pauper’s Drive”. For Joyce, the last two words surely have different tones, with different implications: the pauper child belongs to no-one, no-one owns to it (Noel’s song emphasizes this, and it is the only meaning we can be certain is in Bloom’s thoughts); the pauper child owns nothing, but then no-one much in Joyce’s Dublin owns anything anyway (what Joyce meant when, speaking of Marxist criticisms of his work, he told Eugene Jolas that “I don’t know why they attack me. Nobody in any of my books is worth more than a thousand pounds”); and no-one really owns anything anyway, proprietorship is in the end a fiction. All these tones and meanings will all be at stake in what follows.

KW - James Joyce Law Property Law

M3 - Chapter

SN - 9780813054742

T3 - Florida James Joyce Series

SP - 122

EP - 136

BT - Joyce and the Law

A2 - Goldman, Jonathan

PB - University Press of Florida

CY - Gainesville

ER -