Connolly, Thomas E. Books

About the author: Dr. Connolly received he PhD from the University of Chicago. He is currently Professor of English, Emeritus, from the State University of New York at Buffalo. He has written 9 books, and many chapter, articles, and reviews. Earlier books with Mellen include A Neo-Aristotelian and Joycean Theory of Poetic Forms (1995) and James Joyce's Books, Portraits, Manuscripts, Notebooks, Typescripts and Page Proofs: Together with Critical Essays (1997)

Essays on Fiction - Dickens, Melville, Hawthorne, and Faulkner
1999 0-7734-8143-5
These essays deal with the compositional and literary scope of the authors, resulting from the author's personal interest in and teaching.

James Joyce's Books, Portraits, Manuscripts, Notebooks, Typescripts, Page Proofs Together with Critical Essays About Some of His Works
1997 0-7734-8645-3
This volume makes available in one place, to Joyce scholars and enthusiasts, a comprehensive view of some of the Joyce collection at the State University of New York at Buffalo. How the materials arrived at Buffalo is discussed, in part, in several of the articles. Sections include: The Personal Library of James Joyce: A Descriptive Bibliography Home is Where the Art Is: The Joyce Family Gallery James Joyce Exhibition: A Catalogue (of the collection of Joyce material in the Lockwood Memorial Library at SUNY Buffalo) Critical essays on the Dubliners, Stephen Hero, Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man, "A Textual Crux in Eumaeus"; and "Joyce and Faulkner." This edition is lavishly illustrated with pictures of the articles in the Joyce collection, including portraits, page proofs, manuscripts, notebooks, and typescripts.

Neo-aristotelian and Joycean Theory of Poetic Forms
1995 0-7734-8886-3
This work advances a theory of poetic forms in the six modes of poetry: lyric, narrative, dramatic, expository, descriptive, and argumentative. The theory is based on a combination of Aristotle's four-part method of describing classical tragedy with part of Joyce's aesthetic theory expressed in A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man.