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" He shook his constraint from him nervously. —And what is death, he asked, your mother's or yours or my own? You saw only your mother die. I see them pop off every day in the Mater and Richmond and cut up into tripes in the dissecting room. "
The Dialect of the Tribe: Speech and Community in Modern Fiction - Page 27
de Margery Sabin - 1987 - 320 pages
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The Comic Irishman

Maureen Waters - 1984 - 204 pages
...particularly his agonizing guilt over the death of his mother is made to seem a monumental egotism: "I see them pop off every day in the Mater and Richmond and cut up into tripes in the dissecting room. It's a beastly thing and nothing else. It simply doesn't matter . . . Humour her till...
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James Joyce

Patrick Parrinder - 1984 - 262 pages
...particularly the theme of the human body. Mulligan's robust, medical student's attitude to the body (' I see them pop off every day in the Mater and Richmond and cut up into tripes in the dissecting room', U 14) foreshadows the attitudes of Bloom and Molly. For Stephen, however, many aspects...
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Dublin's Joyce

Hugh Kenner - 1956 - 372 pages
...twitting Stephen on his black costume and delivering sententious wisdom on the inevitability of death (" I see them pop off every day in the Mater and Richmond and cut up into tripes in the dissecting room. It's a beastly thing and nothing else.") The Ghost beheld by Stephen is that of his...
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Ulysses

James Joyce - 1998 - 980 pages
...Did I say that? he asked. Well ? What harm is that ? He shook his constraint from him nervously. — And what is death, he asked, your mother's or yours...the Mater and Richmond and cut up into tripes in the dissecting room. It's a beastly thing and nothing else. It simply doesn't matter. You wouldn't kneel...
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Vorstellungsweisen künstlerischer Transformation: naturwissenschaftliche ...

Sabine Menninghaus - 2000 - 324 pages
...ein sterbliches, biologisches Wesen: And what is death, he asked, your mother's or your's or my own? I see them pop off every day in the Mater and Richmond and cut to tripes in the dissecting room. It's a beastly thing and nothing else. It simply doesn't matter....
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Joyce's Modernist Allegory: Ulysses and the History of the Novel

Stephen Sicari - 2001 - 252 pages
...perspective on life of a physician would tend to reduce most considerations to a material, physical level — "And what is death, he asked, your mother's or yours...the Mater and Richmond and cut up into tripes in the dissecting room. It's a beastly thing and nothing else. It simply doesn't matter" (1.204-7). Such a...
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Living the Lectionary: Year C: Links to Life and Literature

Geoff Wood - 2003 - 160 pages
...medical intern in James Joyce's novel Ulysses) to express it in his terms: "And what is death . . . your mother's or yours or my own? You saw only your...dissectingroom. It's a beastly thing and nothing else . . . Her cerebral lobes are not functioning. She calls doctor sir Peter Teazle and picks buttercups...
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Irish Writing: An Anthology of Irish Literature in English 1789-1939

Stephen Regan - 2004 - 549 pages
...cheek. —Did I say that? he asked. Well? What harm is that? He shook his constraint from him nervously. —And what is death, he asked, your mother's or yours...the Mater and Richmond and cut up into tripes in the dissecting room. It's a beastly thing and nothing else. It simply doesn't matter. You wouldn't kneel...
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James Joyce's Ulysses: A Casebook

Derek Attridge - 2004 - 274 pages
...about death because he sees so much of it, and the majesty of the single death is consequently eroded: "You saw only your mother die. I see them pop off...Richmond and cut up into tripes in the dissectingroom" (U 1.204—6). This prefigures Bloom's demystifying reflections at Paddy Dignam's funeral: He must...
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