Joyce


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Wikipedia.

Joyce

1. James (Augustine Aloysius). 1882--1941, Irish novelist and short-story writer. He profoundly influenced the development of the modern novel by his use of complex narrative techniques, esp stream of consciousness and parody, and of compound and coined words. His works include the novels Ulysses (1922) and Finnegans Wake (1939) and the short stories Dubliners (1914)
2. William, known as Lord Haw-Haw. 1906--46, British broadcaster of Nazi propaganda to Britain, who was executed for treason

Joyce

A distributed language based on Pascal and CSP, by Per Brinch Hansen.

["Joyce - A Programming Language for Distributed Systems", Per Brinch Hansen, Soft Prac & Exp 17(1):29-50 (Jan 1987)].
References in periodicals archive ?
During our chat, I mentioned about being a volunteer at the Royal," said Joyce.
After studying to become an accountant, Joyce worked at a bank and got married to an Australian Chinese, who was an expatriate.
(https://www.boston25news.com/news/former-state-senator-brian-joyce-found-dead-in-his-home/842562245) Boston 25 News reported that Joyce was involved in a car accident in Westport on Wednesday.
The family had reached the end of their tether when Mary discovered something that nobody had ever considered: Joyce had not had sex for close to five years!
Joyce's decision came after a falling-out with Turnbull, who is in the United States for meetings with President Donald Trump and who declined to leave him in charge while he is out of the country.
Joyce, from Coventry, was nominated by Alan Foster for her tireless fundraising efforts for a cause very close to her heart.
For Verene, the Wake demands that we "penetrate the intellectual structure out of which it is formed." As such, his central theses are that Joyce's critics have inadequately accounted for the philosophical content of the Wake and that Joyce's understanding of, and interest in, philosophy and philosophers is more nuanced and sophisticated than most Joyce scholars allow.
David, Katrina and Derek Joyce were each jailed for eight weeks.
Richard Barlow's The Celtic Unconscious: Joyce and Scottish Culture is the most sustained and detailed treatment to date of James Joyce's engagement with Scottish history, culture, and literature.
The collection takes a neutral title, Voices on Joyce, and proceeds to offer a very wide variety of such voices, enabling what the Introduction terms "broader scope for the seemingly limitless ambit of Joycean textuality and the range of embedded knowledge that it addresses." There are, though, some limits and these are institutional.
Joyce's now-iconic Joyce Boutique is owned by the Lane Crawford group, but it continues to reflect its founder's impeccable sense of style and keen eye for fresh trends.