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Ein Porträt des Künstlers als junger Mann (1916)

von James Joyce

Weitere Autoren: Siehe Abschnitt Weitere Autoren.

MitgliederRezensionenBeliebtheitDurchschnittliche BewertungDiskussionen / Diskussionen
18,528183181 (3.7)1 / 586
"In 'A portrait of the artist as a young man, ' Joyce describes the early life of Stephen Dedalus: significant memories from infancy, schooldays, family life, his first taste of sin, guilt, repentance-- and his passage to freedom as he elects to leave Ireland forever. This is, in effect, an autobiography. Stephen is Joyce; every person he encounters and every incident he experiences, is drawn from life. The writing, though, displays the colour and imagination of the very finest fiction, in language which cries out to be read aloud"--Container.… (mehr)
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coming of age in Ireland
  ritaer | Apr 23, 2021 |
This is pre-reading for Ulysses. Kind of interesting but not really a great work on its own as far as I recall. ( )
  dllh | Jan 6, 2021 |
Che si sia artisti o semplici uomini, per poter scoprir la propria strada ed esternar il proprio talento, occorre affrontare e superare un apprendistato che passa attraverso una profonda catarsi: attraverso la piena emancipazione da tutte le sovrastrutture mentali che educazione, scuola, chiesa e pregiudizi vari seguitano a impartire e che, spesso, lungi dal poter rappresentare un plausibile beneficio, conseguono il solo, involontario scopo di soffocare la nostra personale spiritualità. Il Dedalus (che fugge dai labirinti da lui stesso edificati, così come il personaggio del mito) narra proprio, in maniera romanzata e autobiografica, di questa sublime auto-liberazione. ( )
  Carlomascellani73 | Oct 30, 2020 |
It says something for this book that as I was re-reading it I kept feeling like I was, for instance, riding home on a Melbourne tram, or sitting at a university coffee shop: yes, I was obsessed with this book in my late teens and early twenties. Voila: the strength of the book, and its weakness.

In short, Joyce is groping toward stylistic tools that really only come into their own (if I remember correctly) in Ulysses--the deep embedding of characters' words in the narrative voice, the intense structuring of a book, and the willingness to vary form). All well and good, and certainly better than the standard 19th century stuff.

But young-I had no freaking idea that that was going on; what young-I responded to was the ideas, because the Young Man will respond to adolescent thoughts. Probably the only critical problem worth arguing about with this book is how seriously we're meant to take Daedalus's epiphanies (I cheat by using that word). The introduction to my Oxford World's Classics edition tries to avoid taking them too seriously. The book is in the third person, so "a small but significant space opens up between character and narrator... in maintaining this space Joyce avoids reinforcing those old humanist cliches of identity as wholly self-generated, of the individual existing independent of the strictures of history, culture and ideology."

Well, I disagree.* The book's structure, I think, points its reader to an understanding of Daedalus that is not in the least ironic. He claims that he shall try to "fly by those nets" of "nationality, language, religion," and almost every encounter in the book is tied in to one of those nets. At family gatherings, people discuss nationality and religion; at school, everything is tied in to language. Daedalus sloughs these responsibilities and duties one by one over the course of the novel--the structure, as I said, is very impressive--before finally declaring himself free of them. He "will not serve that in which I no longer believe whether it call itself my home, my fatherland or my church." And so on. He checks out a girl on the beach, and she is hot. Q. E. D.

In short, Joyce seems to have gone to a little too much trouble if flying by the nets is really a joke. It's not a joke, it's a standard teenage dream of absolute freedom, that I'm sure Joyce never gave up. The most gripping parts of PAYM appeal to our worst illusions.

But there are less gripping parts that make the book worthwhile. Another interesting structural point, for instance, ties in to Daedalus's somewhat Hegelian description of literature. It begins, he suggests, with the lyric, "the simplest verbal vesture of an instant emotion, a rhythmical cry... He who utters it is more conscious of the instant of emotion than of himself as feeling emotion." The next stage is the epic, "when the artist prolongs and broods upon himself as the centre of an epical event and this form progreses till the centre of emotional gravity is equidistant from the artist himself and from others." The final form, however, is the dramatic, "life purified in and reprojected from the human imagination."

PAYM starts with childish words spoken childishly, little more than a cry; as it develops, the artist broods (at exhausting length) on himself, but fails to gain distance from himself or others. According to Daedalus's own understanding, then, PAYM is underdeveloped. At the end of the book, he has only just managed to get to the point where he *might* be able to reproject life from his imagination; up till then, the book, and Daedalus himself, have languished at an inferior artistic stage.

And this, I think, is why one should read PAYM before Ulysses: it is the underdeveloped, self-obsessed, sincere version of the actual masterpiece. Even according to its own ideas, it isn't very good.





* And, because I'm feeling verbose, I'll give you two disagreements for the price of one. The problem is not one with 'humanist cliches,' which makes it sound as if the problem is Daedalus not understanding the strictures. The problem is that this understanding of individualism is itself a product of those strictures. I'd argue that (paraphrase of an apocryphal story) individualism would be a good thing, but it's going to take a lot of history before we can get there. Someone needs to cut off my word supply for a while. ( )
  stillatim | Oct 23, 2020 |
VG-3
  Murtra | Oct 8, 2020 |
"Øynene hennes hadde kalt på ham, og sjelen hans hadde sprunget henne i møte. Å leve, å feile, å falle, å seire, å gjenskape liv av liv! En vill engel hadde vist seg for ham, ungdommens og skjønnhetens - forgjengelighetens engel, et sendebud fra livets fagre hoff som var kommet for i et øyeblikk av ekstase å åpne for ham porten inn til all verdens synd og herlighet. Videre og videre ... "

Stephen Dedalus er et portrett av James Joyce som ung mann. Historien om Stephen Dedalus ble påbegynt i 1904, først påtenkt som novelle under tittelen Stephen Hero, etter hvert utviklet til en roman. Deler ble først trykt i tidsskrifter; hele boken utkom i USA i 1916, i England året etter.
hinzugefügt von kirstenlund | bearbeitenwww.cappelendamm.no (Apr 19, 2004)
 

» Andere Autoren hinzufügen (125 möglich)

AutorennameRolleArt des AutorsWerk?Status
Joyce, JamesHauptautoralle Ausgabenbestätigt
Alonso, DámasoÜbersetzerCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Anderson, Chester G.HerausgeberCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Atherton, J.S.EinführungCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Atterbom, EbbaÜbersetzerCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Bindervoet, ErikÜbersetzerCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Brown, RichardEinführungCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Burgess, AnthonyEinführungCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Deane, SeamusMitwirkenderCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Ellmann, RichardHerausgeberCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Franken, GerardineÜbersetzerCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Henkes, Robbert-JanÜbersetzerCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Jacques, RobinUmschlagillustrationCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Keogh, BrianIllustratorCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Kerner, HughEinführungCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Knuth, LeoÜbersetzerCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Lee, JohnErzählerCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Masterman, DodieIllustratorCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Norton, JimErzählerCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Olofsson, TommyÜbersetzerCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Pavese, CesareÜbersetzerCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Rathjen, FriedhelmÜbersetzerCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Reichert, KlausÜbersetzerCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Skoumal, AloysÜbersetzerCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt

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"Et ignotas animum dimittit in artes." ~ ovid, metamorphoses VIII, 188
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Once upon a time and a very good time it was there was a moocow coming down along the road and this moocow that was down along the road met a nicens little boy named baby tuckoo....
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Sometimes a fever gathered within him and led him to rove alone in the evening along the quiet avenue. The peace of the gardens and the kindly lights in the windows poured a tender influence into his restless heart. The noise of children at play annoyed him and their silly voices made him feel, even more keenly than he had felt at Clongowes, that he was different from others. He did not want to play. He wanted to meet in the real world the unsubstantial image which his soul so constantly beheld. He did not know where to seek it or how, but a premonition which led him on told him that this image would, without any overt act of his, encounter him. They would meet quietly as if they had known each other and had made their tryst, perhaps at one of the gates or in some more secret place. They would be alone, surrounded by darkness and silence: and in that moment of supreme tenderness he would be transfigured.
O! In the virgin womb of the imagination the word was made flesh. Gabriel the seraph had come to the virgin's chamber. An afterglow deepened within his spirit, whence the white flame had passed, deepening to a rose and ardent light.
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Wikipedia auf Englisch (1)

"In 'A portrait of the artist as a young man, ' Joyce describes the early life of Stephen Dedalus: significant memories from infancy, schooldays, family life, his first taste of sin, guilt, repentance-- and his passage to freedom as he elects to leave Ireland forever. This is, in effect, an autobiography. Stephen is Joyce; every person he encounters and every incident he experiences, is drawn from life. The writing, though, displays the colour and imagination of the very finest fiction, in language which cries out to be read aloud"--Container.

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Durchschnitt: (3.7)
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Penguin Australia

2 Ausgaben dieses Buches wurden von Penguin Australia veröffentlicht.

Ausgaben: 0142437344, 0141182660

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Eine Ausgabe dieses Buches wurde Tantor Media herausgegeben.

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Urban Romantics

2 Ausgaben dieses Buches wurden von Urban Romantics veröffentlicht.

Ausgaben: 1907832394, 1907832408

Recorded Books

Eine Ausgabe dieses Buches wurde Recorded Books herausgegeben.

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