Alan Warren Friedman

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Alan Warren Friedman is Thaman Professor of English and Comparative Literature in the department of English at the University of Texas at Austin. He is a specialist in the work of James Joyce and Samuel Beckett.[1][2]

Selected publications[edit]

  • Fictional Death and The Modernist Enterprise. Cambridge University Press, 1995.[3][4]
  • "Party Pieces in Joyce's 'Dubliners'" James Joyce Quarterly, Vol. 36, No. 3 (Spring, 1999), pp. 471–484.
  • Beckett in Black and Red: Samuel Beckett's Translations for Nancy Cunard's Negro. University of Kentucky Press, Louisville, 2000.
  • Party Pieces: Oral Storytelling and Social Performance in Joyce and Beckett. Syracuse University Press, Syracuse, 2007.[5] ISBN 978-0-8156-3123-1
  • "Death and Beyond in J.B. Priestley's Johnson over Jordan", New Theatre Quarterly, 22.1 (February 2006): 76-90.
  • "Biographical Joyce", James Joyce Quarterly, 45.3-4 Spring/Summer 2008. (with Charles Rossman)
  • "De-familiarizing Readings: Essays from the Austin Joyce Conference". European Joyce Studies 18. Editions Rodopi: Amsterdam and New York, 2009 (with Charles Rossman).
  • "Samuel Beckett in Austin and Beyond", Texas Studies in Language and Literature, 51.1 March 2009. (with Charles Rossman).
  • "Samuel Beckett Meets Buster Keaton: Godeau, Film, and New York", Texas Studies in Language and Literature, 51.1 (March 2009), pp. 41–46.


  1. ^ "UT College of Liberal Arts". Retrieved 1 March 2019.
  2. ^ "ALAN WARREN FRIEDMAN : Curriculum Vitae" (PDF). Retrieved 1 March 2019.
  3. ^ Anderson, Roger K. (1 April 1995). "Fictional Death and the Modernist Enterprise (review)". MFS Modern Fiction Studies. 42 (1): 234–236. doi:10.1353/mfs.1995.0028.
  4. ^ North, Michael (1997). "Fictional Death and the Modernist Enterprise. Alan Warren Friedman". Modern Philology. 95: 139–142. doi:10.1086/392470.
  5. ^ Stern, Carol Simpson (1 January 2012). "Performance Set-Pieces in Joyce and Beckett's Writings". Storytelling, Self, Society. 8 (1): 52–57. doi:10.1080/15505340.2012.635088 (inactive 2019-08-20). Retrieved 1 March 2019 – via Taylor and Francis+NEJM.