Joyce

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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
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005

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)].
This article is provided by FOLDOC - Free Online Dictionary of Computing (foldoc.org)
References in periodicals archive ?
It is not enough, then, to merely notice the similarities between "A Memory" and Portrait's Joycean epiphany and to suggest that this trope of literary modernism might have served as an influence on Welty's story; rather, the significance lies in where Welty's "tales diverge" from their allusive source (Pollack 7).
He suggests that there is some Joycean irony in young Stephen's presentation of Aquinas in the Portrait and that the aesthete's stress on process of aesthetic apprehension was not Joyce's own interest at the time of writing.
(26) Cardin asserts that O'Brien's Joycean epigraph is a sign of respect and indicates a desire to align herself with her "famous predecessor," arguing against reading the epigraph for any thematic resonances.
Dennett calls this softwired system the Joycean machine.
/ He took it / in the tongs of metaphor / so it wouldnt burn and the latter in her Joycean rift Portrait of the Artist: Who wants to bestripped to his cotton socks / with nothing but a fig leaf of metaphor / to keep him decent?
Hence the pre-concert buzz displayed an intensity and sense of anticipation that cannot fully be described without sinking to Joycean depths.
Another senior Joycean, Zack Bowen, contributes a short paper on a 'Smidgeon of Smut' (among other matters) in Part I of this varied and well-produced volume.
If you're a fan check out themodernword.com/joyce, where you'll find information and resources on Joyce and his works, links to other Joyce sites across the web, and miscellaneous Joycean tidbits.
This small unassuming inky square, evoking a "Joycean free association," economically reflects a real sense of what it means having to read in the dark.
But following right on their heels was 1968's "Astral Weeks," a perennial contender for Greatest Album of All Time and a dizzying voyage through the "viaducts of your dreams"--life, searching, death and rebirth in a Joycean Dublin--before Morrison returned to the more profane in 1970's "Moondance."
He recognizes its affinity to a Whitehead read through Deleuze, who is reading Leibniz by way of a Joycean chaosmic reading of the Whiteheadian event.
Owens's critical approach is based on an understanding of one of Joyce's key literary devices: the "insetting of one text within another, as a kind of expanded allusion." The "technical and stylistic contrasts between the Joycean narrative and the one it encloses provide the pleasure, puzzlement, and meaning of the entire work." Probably the most famous examples of this in Joyce are the hellfire sermon and the villanelle in Portrait.