Contents and Arrangement

Chapter 2, dates not examined

1 folder

Collection Overview

Collection Description & Creator Information


Arranged chronologically.

Collection History


The following books by and about James Joyce from Gorman's library were received with the collection but have since been dispersed:

James Joyce, Stephen Hero, New York, 1944.

James Joyce, Finnegan's Wake, New York, 1939.

James Joyce, Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man, New York, 1916 (1928).

James Joyce, Dubliners, New York, 1922.

James Joyce, Anna Livia Plurabelle, Criterion No. 15, London, 1930.

James Joyce, Haveth Childers Everywhere, Criterion No. 26, 1931.

James Joyce, Ulysses, New York, 1937.

Herbert Gorman, James Joyce, 1939.

Samuel Beckett et al, Our Examination Round His Factification of Work in Progress, Paris, 1929.

Campbell and Robinson, A Skeleton Key to Finnegan's Wake, New York, 1944.

Catalogue of a Collection of the Works of James Joyce, Newberry Library, 1948. [insc: For Herbert Gorman, signed James F. Spoerri]

Richard Ellman, The Backgrounds of Ulysses, Kenyon Review, XVI, No. 3, 1954.

Louis Golding, James Joyce, London, 1933.

Here and Now, January 1949.

James Joyce: An Exhibition, Paris, 1949.

James Joyce: An Exhibition, Carbondale, 1957.

Stanislaus Joyce, Recollections of James Joyce, New York, 1950.

C.G. Jung, Ulysses: A Monologue, New York, 1949 (orig. Wirklichkeit der Seele, 1934).

A.M. Klein, A Shout in the Street, reprinted from New Directions 13 (inscribed)

Harry Levin, James Joyce, Connecticut, 1941.

Mercure de France, May, 1950.

R.F. Roberts, Biographical Notes on James Joyce's Ulysses (inscribed)

W.Y. Tindall, James Joyce: His Way of Interpreting the Modern World, London, 1950.

Subject Tracings

Joyce, James: 1882-1941 (subject) 4/27

Skinner, Otis: 1858-1942 1/1

Processing Information

This collection was processed by Jessica Dye in 2004. Finding aid written by Jessica Dye, Princeton Class of 2005 in 2004.

Access & Use

Conditions Governing Access

Open for research.

Conditions Governing Use

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Physical Characteristics and Technical Requirements

For preservation reasons, original analog and digital media may not be read or played back in the reading room. Users may visually inspect physical media but may not remove it from its enclosure. All analog audiovisual media must be digitized to preservation-quality standards prior to use. Audiovisual digitization requests are processed by an approved third-party vendor. Please note, the transfer time required can be as little as several weeks to as long as several months and there may be financial costs associated with the process. Requests should be directed through the Ask Us Form.

Credit this material:

Chapter 2; Herbert S. Gorman Papers, C0122, Manuscripts Division, Department of Special Collections, Princeton University Library

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Storage Note:
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