Events and Travel

Oct 15, 2014

Loving Molly Twitter Contest…

Tumblr_m0rrmba7VS1qfuc9ho1_500 Summary: A great new Joyce Twitter Contest! Using no sexy or anatomical words, no obscenity, tweet the best sexs cene you can write using the hashtag #YesMolly.

Contest Starts: Friday October 17th at noon

Ends: Monday October 20th at noon

Prize: A copy of the Gabler edition of Ulysses which Frank uses for his Podcast Re:Joyce

Hashtag: #YesMolly

Winners will be announced Monday afternoon EST.



ANNOUNCING! A new Twitter CONTEST!! With Prizes!!! Here’s the task: Tweet, without using explicit language or biological terminology, the best, steamiest, most erotic scene that you can write. James Joyce’s Ulysses (see this site under Podcasts) ends famously – or notoriously, as you prefer – with a 3-page, non-stop, almost unparagraphed soliloquy from Molly, the wife of Leopold Bloom. It’s lively, it’s life in the raw, it’s libidinous.

This contest aims at the opposite extreme. In fewer than 140 characters – and allow for the hashtag – see if you can write a sex scene that will make our palms sweat, our eyes roll. You’re not allowed to use sexual language or terminology; you are not permitted any biology. I’m going straight in (so to speak) with an example. Molly, as you probably know, ends her long, long thought with the orgasmic “And yes I said, I will Yes.” Accordingly, just to guide you here’s my offering for this contest:  “Yes, I said, yes, I will, yes. Yes. Definitely. Oh, God, mmmm, yes absolutely. Yes! Yes-yes. Oh, yes. Yes, yes, yes, yes, YES!”  

That’s 132 characters; I’ve left room for the hashtag which is #YesMolly. The contest runs from today, Friday, to Monday noon and the first three winners will receive in the mail from me copies of the Gabler edition of Ulysses with a note from me. Go to it!


Oct 03, 2014

IBAM Chicago October 4-5

Frank will be in Chicago for the iBAM Chicago Celtic Arts Rising event this Saturday and Sunday. On Saturday at 3pm he is on a panel asking - and answering - What is it about Irish Literature that gives it such universal appeal? 

On Sunday at 2:45 he presents "Why James Joyce is Good for You."

Frank will also be honored with the iBAM! Award for his outstanding contributions to Literature.

More information is available on the iBAM Chicago website.

Jun 20, 2013


Bloomsday, Philadelphia 1913


So it wasn’t a mirage last year. A horseshoe of white folding chairs did indeed fill half of Delancey Place in Philadelphia, and the cradle of democracy gave air once again to the democratization of one of the world’s great works of art – James Joyce’s mighty Ulysses.  Its original manuscript lies in active splendor within the Rosenbach Museum, sentried by Maurice Sendak’s Wild Things, who, with horns, spiky fur and terrifying frowns, stand guard over Joyce’s sloping handwriting. 

I had not been dreaming; I went back again to see. And, with some considerable delight, take part. This was the 18th year, I think, that the Rosenbach Museum & Library celebrated its glorious resident, Mr. Joyce, and I was again given the privilege of reading aloud, beneath skies of shifting white clouds. And so, “Stately, plump Buck Mulligan came from the stairhead, bearing a bowl of lather on which a mirror and a razor lay crossed.”

Before that, Judy Guston, Curator and Director of Collections at the Rosenbach, read, in Greek and English, from the opening words The Odyssey, by Joyce’s literary godfather, the immortal Homer; “Tell me, O Muse, of that ingenious hero who traveled far and wide after he had sacked the famous town of Troy.” As my blood quickened, and my mind’s eye went back to days in Athens and Crete and Cyprus and Corinth, could it be that the skies over Philadelphia became the blue of the Aegean Sea, the same color that Joyce asked for in the bindings of Ulysses? 

As if all that didn’t generate sensory overload, out on the air then floated Mozart - live – and we heard the duet that sighs through Joyce’s Dublin on Thursday the 16th of June 1904, the day that Philadelphia and increasingly all the world celebrates as Bloomsday, the day of Mr. Leopold Bloom. Là ci darem la mano, they sang, Là mi dirai di sì. Here we’ll entwine our hands dear, here you will say “I do” and Don Giovanni, the rake, and Zerlina, the maid, were off to the races to enjoy the sweets of sin, what true Dubliners have always termed “carnival knowledge.”

More than eighty readers and singers took part in this year’s Rosenbach Bloomsday. We saw the polished and the unrehearsed, the passionate and the timid, the thoughtful and the fierce, the whimsical and the serious, the hesitant, the sincere, the involved – and all of them committed. A father and son read, the Fitzgeralds. A father and daughter read, Bill McLaughlin and Morgan McLaughlin, and as though directed by some great stage manager somewhere, late bronze sunshine arrived and lit them from the side. William Dreher, not yet two years old, punctuated the readings of his father, the Rosenbach’s Director, Derek Dreher, by pounding the microphone with his little toy car, perfect accompaniment in a book where non-verbal sound is part of the deliberate music. The Simpson brothers read again in Braille, they read heart-achingly the heart-aching, slow descent of Mr. Bloom into sleep, sleep, sleep.

Once more Drucie McDaniel performed the lioness’s share of Mollie Bloom’s soliloquy, and once more we saw the woman, not the literary character. Mollie became flesh (lots of it) and blood (some), and we saw her as narcissistic and bipolar and really real as though she were heaving and strutting her way down the steps of the museum and into our lives. Carl Gustav Jung wrote to Joyce regarding this Penelope episode, “The 40 pages of non stop run in the end is a string of veritable psychological peaches.” In Delancey Place, we plucked every one. 

Since my first appearance there last year I’ve ben trying to analyze what it is that makes the Rosenbach Bloomsday so special, so different. Is it the rapt people in the horseshoe of white chairs, beneath the leaves of the calm trees, the bark wearing the badges of time and street life? Or the flicker of a curtain here and there from a tall window as a Philadelphian listens from behind a high brick wall? Or the young, man, all in black, who looks like Alice Cooper cleaned up, withdrawn behind his shades, his Gabler version of the text falling apart as he murmurs every word to himself in time with each reader? Is it the woman with the hat as exotic and lovely as a Pullman car clasping her hands to herself like a girl when she hears a phrase she knows and loves? Is it the couple in their tender eighties, each helping the other with fingers on the text? Is the twenty-something girl in the summer dress, fingers to her mouth in awe at Mollie’s daring? Or the dog who barks at every round of applause? How frequently he barked.

For me it’s the democracy of the thing. Last year I was struck by the conjoining of art and civics. Joyce wrote an extraordinary novel full of ordinary people; Philadelphia, an ordinary city, gave birth to an extraordinary idea in the Continental Congresses. In Delancey Place, the celebration of the human being’s thought process and our general mastery of ourselves met, and embraced, and spoke it out loud, in public, under the June skies that only rained once, and didn’t in any way faze the seamless management and the warm volunteers. They and the city had already been tested by parked cars; never before have I heard a tow-truck being applauded.

Which also spoke to the demotics of the day – this was great art shared, brought to us by the voice of Everyman and his wife. The city and the world are much the better for hearing it, and I myself even more so, for the word-music it has left in my mind, and the pictures that will shimmer there – like a mirage - for another year and beyond. 

Jan 07, 2013

Upcoming Events

Red Hook Literary Festival
April 14th, 2013, 11am
Red Hook Village Hall 
Author panel discussion. 

Governor's Mansion, Hartford, Connecticut
April 21st, 2013
Poetry reading with Hill-Stead Museum.
Details TBA 

University of Connecticut, Torrington
May 10th, 2013  
Graduation speaker.  

ASAP Young Writers, Washington Depot, Connecticut
May 11th, 2012
Details TBA.

May 14th, 2013
Hosts evening of thrillers.

Southbury Public Library
May 22nd, 2013
Benefactors' Reception: An Evening with Frank Delaney.
Details TBA.  

Rosenbach Museum
June 14th, 2013
Philadephia annual Bloomsday dinner. 

Rosenbach Museum
June 16th, 2013 
Philadephia annual Bloomsday celebration. 

Litchfield Community Center
July 27th, 2013
Details TBA.  

Jan 01, 2013

Past Events

Rochester Arts & Lectures
March 14, 2013
Rochester, New York

Hunt Hill Farm
March 8th, 2013, 6:30pm
New Preston Ct. 
Frank anchors a festive dinner for St. Patrick's Day at Hunt Hill Farm, New Preston Ct. 
Link for tickets:

University Club, Litchfield County/Yale Club of NW Connecticut 
Lecture, "The Hero of Your Life – A Crash Course in Practical Mythology 
January 23rd, 2013 

The Half King  
Panel Moderator, "Autobiography and Memoir"  
December 4th, 2012, 6:30pm
New York, NY 

Hotchkiss Library 
September 29, 2012
Sharon, Connecticut

Festival of Books at Spencertown Academy Arts Center
Saturday September 1st, 2012 1:30pm  
Spencertown, New York Kent Memorial Library 
Sunday, June 24th 2012
Frank to interview Meryl Streep.  

Rosenbach  Museum & Library Rosenbacchanal & Bloomsday 2012
Friday & Saturday, June 15th and 16th 2012
Speaker and Guest of Honor.  
More here.  

Spoken Interludes
Wednesday, April 25th 2012 6pm 
One Warburton Avenue
Hastings-on-Hudson, NY 

Literacy Programme Kent Morrison Gallery
Friday, April 27th 2012
Guest speaker: time to be confirmed

Literacy Volunteers of Greater Waterbury: Watertown
Sunday, March 18th 2012
Guest speaker: venue and time to be confirmed.

Darien Community Lunch
Tuesday, March 27th 2012

The Half King
Monday, March 12th 2012, 7pm
Conversation with Sebastian Junger.

University Club of New York
Tuesday, February 28th 2012
(Private event)  
One West 54th
StreetNew York, NY 10019

Convent of the Sacred Heart Academy
Wednesday, February 15  2012, 6 to 8:30pm
Annual Author Fundraiser (private event)
Convent of the Sacred Heart
1 East 91st Street
New York, NY 

Kent Memorial Library 
Saturday, February 11 2012,  4 to 6:00pm 
32 North Main Street
PO Box 127Kent, CT 06757 
phone: 860.927.3761 
See more here.  



Sharon, CT
Friday, August 5 2011
The Hotchkiss Library of Sharon
Carmel, CA
September 23-25, 2011
The Carmel Authors & Ideas Festival

Burlington, VT
October 2, 2011
New England Library
Association Conference
Vermont Conference Center


Jun 14, 2012

Bloomsday Celebrations, 2012!

Rosenbach Bloomsday Festival
Frank is speaker and Guest of Honor at the annual Bloomsday celebrations of Philadelphia’s Rosenbach Museum & Library, whose collection includes the papers of James Joyce, Benjamin Franklin, Lewis Carroll, Marianne Moore, Maurice Sendak, Dylan Thomas and Cervantes. Event information for the Rosenbach Bloomsday Festival (one of the largest in the world) is available here. Tickets for The Rosenbacchanal are available here

Re:Joyce Podcast, Special Bloomsday Edition 
Here are Frank's notes to Re:Joyce fans and followers to introduce his Bloomsday 2012 Special Edition podcast. 

"We’re a smidgen away from - and may even as I speak, be - hitting the half-million mark for downloads - and I’m touched and grateful for your support and your interest. And please forgive me if I don’t reply to your individual comments – there have been too many for me to cope. Instead – why don’t I give something back? Many of you have described yourselves as newcomers to Joyce and you’ve often asked for the best way to get into him, so to speak. In this broadcast, two things collide – it’s another dozen gone by, and therefore time for a special edition, a baker’s dozen edition, I do them every twelve podcasts; and it’ll work as my Bloomsday tribute too – so I thought I'd do a thumbnail breakdown of the best way to begin with James Joyce; I'm going to dip heavily into his first published book, the collection of short stories that he called “Dubliners.” " --Frank Delaney 

 "Seeing Joyce" on the occasion of Ulysses' first Bloomsday out of copyright
Frank's article, Seeing Joyce, came out yesterday in The Public Domain Review. It asks whether, in this year in which Ulysses is finally free from copyright and from the restrictions of the famously difficult Joyce estate, we should stop trying to "read" Joyce and instead make visits to him as if to a gallery. A fantastic UK based site, The Public Domain Review brings together some of the brightest stars in the world of literature and letters such as Julian Barnes and Richard Hamblyn to discuss the "vast commons of material that is no longer protected by copyright, meaning that the material is free to enjoy, share and build upon without restriction."

Joyce Ways
Frank is the voice of "Joyce Ways", an app with audio-visual guidance designed to lead and delight literary pilgrims through the streets of Dublin, on the trail and itinerary of Ulysses. “Joyce Ways” was created by the students of Boston College, under the direction of Joseph Nugent, and will launch 6.9.12. 


Jan 24, 2012

Occupy Ulysses

Photo (1)

"Ulysses" is now in the public domain and in celebration of this, and James Joyce's birthday, Frank Delaney is taking "Ulysses" to the people and the park! At 11am this Wednesday January 25th, Frank Delaney will read aloud from "Ulysses" to the public in Madison Square Park, New York City. 

Each year he'll read the amount of text his Re:Joyce podcast has covered - (in this case, thirty-five pages). And he'll be back next year and the year after that - for the next twenty-five, or so, years. 

So join fellow Ulysses lovers and passers-by in the park this Wednesday at 11, for the first annual "Occupy Ulysses," as Frank Delaney (NYTimes bestseller, BBC broadcaster and Joycean) stands on his soapbox and reads us the story... or at least 35 pages of it.... 

If you can't make it, stay tuned for a video of the event to be released February 2nd, and be sure to listen in to Frank's Re:Joyce podcasts, every Wednesday for the next 25 years!

Oct 05, 2010

Frank's Midwest Tour: From South Dakota to Colorado

Frank's trip through the midwest led him to Sioux Falls for the South Dakota Book Festival, through Lebanon, Kansas (which plays a part in Frank's next book "The Matchmaker of Kenmare,") to Boulder, Colorado to speak at the Center for British & Irish Studies, to Denver to read at Tattered Cover Bookstore, and finally to Steamboat Springs where he was the Master of Ceremonies at Literary Sojourn and the opening night star of a new series called "Storytime for Grownups."

Frank and Chris Painter, the librarian at the Bud Werner Memorial Library, as they prepare to launch the storytelling series "Storytime for Grownups."

More than 150 people crowded into the Library in Steamboat Springs, Colorado on a Monday evening to hear Frank Delaney. Extra chairs and standing room only.


A rainbow outside the event.

Frank signed books for the crowd.

Jul 01, 2010

Past Events

Late summer and beyond

Lenox, MA
Saturday, July 24
1st Annual Berkshire Wordfest

The Mount, 2 Plunkett St
Lenox, Mass
Info: (413) 551-5111

Sharon, CT
Friday, August 6, 2010, 6-8 pm
Hotchkiss Library
10 Upper Main St.
Sharon CT

North Caldwell, NJ
August 18, 2010
Reading and signing

GreenBrook Country Club
(973) 228-1800

Sioux Falls, SD
September 24-26, 2010
Panel Discussion

SouthDakota Festival of Books
SiouxFalls, SD

Denver, CO
Thursday, September 30, 2010 7:30 pm
Conversation with Diane Meier
Tattered Cover
2526 East Colfax Avenue
Denver, CO 80206

Steamboat Springs, CO
Saturday, October 2, 2010
Master of Ceremonies
Literary Sojourn: Steamboat Springs' Festival of Authors
1289 Lincoln Ave
Steamboat Springs, CO 80487
Contact: Chris Painter, 970-367-4904

Chicago, IL
November 5 & 6, 2010
Reading, talk, signing
iBAM! Chicago
Irish American Heritage Center

Jun 18, 2010

NPR with Scott Simon

Frank will be on NPR’s Weekend Edition with Scott Simon tomorrow (Saturday, June 19) morning! He’ll be discussing World Cup soccer—its drama and theatricality. It airs from 8-10 am in New York City. Click here for local listings:

Re: Joyce, from the beginning:

With Tremendous Sadness

Delay in the Podcast

Re:Joyce Episode 368 – Cavalcades & Comets’ Tails

Re:Joyce Episode 367 – Theatrical Turns & Toxic Gas

Re:Joyce Episode 366 - Gesundheit!

Re:Joyce Episode 365 – Soubrettes & Silken Thomas

Re:Joyce Episode 364 - Be Italian

Re:Joyce Episode 363 - Blond as Blazes

Re:Joyce Episode 362 - Sisters in Time

Re:Joyce Episode 361A - Baker’s Dozen

Re:Joyce Episode 361 – Coins, Licorice & Ice-Cream

Re:Joyce Episode 360 – Courting Couples & Cabbage

R:Joyce Episode 359 – Missionaries & Malahide

Re:Joyce Episode 358 – Kid Gloves & Butter

Re: Joyce Episode 357 – The Dancing Master

Re:Joyce Episode 356 - On the Rocks

Re:Joyce Episode 355 -Last Eddies

Re: Joyce Episode 354 - Rude & Lewd

Re:Joyce Episode 353 – MUMMERS & MYSTERIES

Re:Joyce Episode 352 - Mockery & Belief

Re:Joyce Episode 351 - Kings & Princes

Re:Joyce Episode 350 - Banishment & Catastrophe

Re:Joyce Episode 349 - Fairytales & Lapwings

Re:Joyce Episode 348 - Naming Names

Re:Joyce Episode 347 – Plays & Players

Re:Joyce Episode 346 - Fathers & Sons

Re:Joyce Episode 345A - Plato & Aristotle

Re:Joyce Episode 345 – Feelings of Greed

Re:Joyce Episode 344 - Cornjobbers & Gross Virgins

Re:Joyce Episode 343 - Family Fortunes

Re:Joyce Episode 342 - Giglots & Gombeens

Re:Joyce Episode 341 - Insults and Insinuations

Re:Joyce Episode 340 - Parodies & Pints

Re:Joyce Episode 339 - The Colors of Mockery

Re:Joyce - Episode 338: The Buck Returns

Re:Joyce Episode 337 - Lords of Language

Re:Joyce Episode 336 - Moles & Wild Oats

Re:Joyce Episode 335 - Mummies & Dirty Looks

Re:Joyce Episode 334 - Name-Dropping

Re:Joyce Episode 333 - Hermetists & Tongue-Twisters

Re:Joyce Episode 332 - Errors & Bosh

Re:Joyce Episode 331 - Green Room Gossip

Re:Joyce Episode 330 - Ghostly Stuff

Re:Joyce Episode 329 - Buttocks & Beggars

Re:Joyce Episode 328A - Manuscript Matters

Re:Joyce Episode 328 - Erotic & Esoteric

Re:Joyce Episode 327 - Rocks & Hard Places

Re:Joyce Episode 326 – Flesh and the Fear of Flesh

Re:Joyce Episode 325 - Seeing Eyes & Striplings

Re:Joyce Episode 324 - Tarts & Garters

Re:Joyce Episode 323 - Hiccups & Horse Races

Re:Joyce Episode 322 - Gossip & Grog

Re:Joyce Episode 321 - Bottoms Up!

Re:Joyce Episode 320 - Seafood & Stuff

Re:Joyce Episode 319 - Blushing & Boxing

Re:Joyce Episode 318 - Cheese & Wine

Re:Joyce Episode 317 - Street Eating

Re:Joyce Episode 316 - Swillings & Smells

Re:Joyce Episode 315 - Pincushions & Pantaloons

Re:Joyce Episode 314 - Parallax & Poetry

Re:Joyce Episode 313 - A Two-Headed Octopus

Re:Joyce Episode 312A - The Dancing Soul

Re:Joyce Episode 312 - Mooching Loonies

Re:Joyce Episode 311 - The Hidden Hand

Re:Joyce Episode 310 - Plumpness & Pigeons

Re:Joyce Episode 309 - Different Women

Re:Joyce Episode 308 - Character Driven

Re:Joyce Episode 307 - Pastry & Pregnancy

Re:Joyce Episode 306 - Wide Eyes & New Moons

Re:Joyce Episode 305 - Frogs & Stays

Re:Joyce Episode 304 Fun in High Hats

Re:Joyce Episode 303 - Wit & Social Disease

Re:Joyce Episode 302 - Gulls & Guinness

Re:Joyce Episode 301 - Lestrygonians

Re:Joyce Episode 300 - Falling Winds

Re:Joyce Episode 299 - Plum Lines

Re-Joyce Episode 298 - Fundamental Osculation

Re:Joyce Episode 297 - Dubliners Redux

Re:Joyce Episode 296A - The Blooming Year

Re:Joyce Episode 296 - Tara to Troy

Re:Joyce Episode 295 - Ancient Orators

Re:Joyce Episode 294 - Mastermystics & Morale

Re:Joyce Episode 293 - Paradise & Powerful Men

Re:Joyce Episode 292 - Silver Tongues & Skin-the-Goat

Re:Joyce Episode 291 - A Murder Story

Re:Joyce Episode 290 - Lists & Limericks

Re:Joyce Episode 289 - Of Soup & Sin

Re:Joyce Episode 288 - Tobacco & Tweeds

Re:Joyce Episode 287 - A Little Mazurka

Re:Joyce Episode 286 - Flossing & Fretting

Re:Joyce Episode 285 - Part Two

Re:Joyce Episode 285 Part One - Welsh Combs & Feathery Hair

Re:Joyce Episode 285

Re:Joyce Episode 284 - Barristers & Bosky Groves

Re:Joyce - Episode 283: Pensive Bosoms & Purple Prose

Re:Joyce Episode 282 - Stories & Soap

Re:Joyce Episode 281 - Spellingbees & Slithery Sounds

Re:Joyce Episode 280A - The Mysterious Mr. Macintosh

Re:Joyce Episode 280 - Keys & Clankings

Re:Joyce Episode 279 - Flatulence & Debt Collecting

Re:Joyce Episode 278 - A Stately Savior

Re: Joyce, Episode 277: Blow Ye Breezes

Re:Joyce Episode 276 - Dented Hats & Dislikes

Re:Joyce Episode 275 - GreatGrandfather Rat

Re:Joyce Episode 274 - A Touch of the Immortal

Re:Joyce Episode 273 - What’s in a Name?

Re: Joyce, Episode 272 - Frying Pans & Fires

Re:Joyce Episode 271 - Trestles & Tweed Suits

Re:Joyce Episode 270 - The Mysterious Man in the Macintosh

Re: Joyce Episode 269 - Ageing & Fertilizing

Re: Joyce, Episode 268: Jealousy and Diplomacy

Re:Joyce Episode 267 Of Boats and Pumps

Re:Joyce- Episode 266: Lilting Sepulchres

Re:Joyce Episode 265 - It’s a Gas, Gas, Gas!

Re:Joyce - Episode 264A: Weaver’s Work

Re:Joyce Episode 264 - Boots, Beds & Bald Heads

Re:Joyce - Episode 263.1 - Stiffness and Mutes

Re: Joyce Episode 263 - Cemetery Thoughts

Re: Joyce Episode 262 - A Little Murder

Re:Joyce Episode 261: Canal Water Preferably

re:Joyce Episode 260 - Deadly Thoughts

Re:Joyce Episode 259 - The Fifth Quarter

Re: Joyce, Episode 258: Kellys & Cattle

Re: Joyce, Episode 257: Fast Cars & Hairy Ears

Re: Joyce, Episode 256: Malice Aforethought

Re: Joyce, Episode 255: Re: Hearses 

Re: Joyce, Episode 254: Street Smarts

Re: Joyce, Episode 253: Vino & Veritas

Re: Joyce, Episode 252A: A Baker's Dozen Special Edition

Re: Joyce, Episode 252: Tales of the Riverbank 

Re: Joyce, Episode 251: Moneylenders & Mirth

Re: Joyce, Episode 250: Sombre Pedestals

Re: Joyce, Episode 249: Silent Ripostes

Re: Joyce, Episode 248: Second Thoughts

Re: Joyce, Episode 247: Art Versus Life

Re: Joyce, Episode 246: Bleak As Blazes 

Re: Joyce, Episode 245: Points of Interest  

Re: Joyce, Episode 244: Sadness & Woe

Re: Joyce, Episode 243: Pecking Orders & Pomposity

Re: Joyce, Episode 242: Dogs’ Homes & Gasworks

Re: Joyce, Episode 241: Carriage Trade

Re: Joyce, Episode 240A: Reading Joyce

Re: Joyce, Episode 240: Cease to do Evil

Re: Joyce, Episode 239: Breadcrumbs & Bastards

Re: Joyce, Episode 238: Fidus Achates

Re: Joyce, Episode 237: The Road to Hell

Re: Joyce, Episode 236: Funeral Pace

Re: Joyce, Episode 235: Farewell the Lotus

Re: Joyce, Episode 234: Lingering Lotus-Eaters

Re: Joyce, Episode 233: Sports & Porters

Re: Joyce, Episode 232: The Throwaway Factor

Re: Joyce, Episode 231: Waxes & Warts

Re: Joyce, Episode 230: Skinfood

Re: Joyce, Episode 229: Poppysyrups & Poisons 

Re: Joyce, Episode 228: Pestle and Mortar

Re: Joyce, Episode 227: Furtive Hands

Re: Joyce, Episode 226: Browbeatings & Buzz

Re: Joyce, Episode 225: Whispers of Remorse

Re: Joyce, Episode 224A: Throwing the Book at Him  

Re: Joyce, Episode 224: Eunuchs & Liqueurs

Re: Joyce, Episode 223: Mozart or Muller?

Re: Joyce, Episode 222: Beer, Wine & Spirits

Re: Joyce, Episode 221: Character & Assassination

Re: Joyce, Episode 220: Bread & Bleeding Statues

Re: Joyce, Episode 219: Cannibals and Corpses

Re: Joyce, Episode 218: Swimmers & Sodalities

Re: Joyce, Episode 217: Jesuits & Jossticks

Re: Joyce, Episode 216A: The Birth of Dubliners

Re: Joyce, Episode 216: Pools and Swirls

Re: Joyce, Episode 215: Stout Fun

Re: Joyce, Episode 214: Cool Waters

Re: Joyce, Episode 213: Martha & Mary

Re: Joyce, Episode 212: Pinpoints

Re: Joyce, Episode 211: The Flowers That Bloom

Re: Joyce, Episode 210: Matters of Correction

Re: Joyce, Episode 209: Petals & Pussycats

Re: Joyce, Episode 208: Taws & Dobbers

Re: Joyce, Episode 207: Nags & Nosebags

Re: Joyce, Episode 206: Stage Stars & Sadness

Re: Joyce, Episode 205: Soft Soap & Smallpox

Re: Joyce, Episode 204 A: Location, Location, Location

Re: Joyce, Episode 204: Funeral Tricks  

Re: Joyce, Episode 203: Portmanteaus & Potted Meat

Re: Joyce, Episode 202: Silk Stockings & Esprit de Corps

Re: Joyce, Episode 201: Foosterings & Fallbacks

Re: Joyce, Episode 200: Rich Fantasy

Re: Joyce, Episode 199: The Real McCoy

Re: Joyce, Episode 198: Soldiering On

Re: Joyce, Episode 197: The Language of Flowers

Re: Joyce, Episode 196: A Touch of Eureka

Re: Joyce, Episode 195: Leaves of Life

Re: Joyce, Episode 194: Hatbands & Heat

Re: Joyce, Episode 193: Funeral Music

Re: Joyce, Episode 192A: Love & Ulysses

Re: Joyce, Episode 192: Hitting the Streets

Re: Joyce, Episode 191: Bowels & Bells

Re: Joyce, Episode 190: Mona Lisa Molly

Re: Joyce, Episode 189: Of Cabbages & Combs

Re: Joyce, Episode 188: Take it Easy, Mr. B.

Re: Joyce, Episode 187: Bath Times & Braces