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Rejoyce Dublin Festival

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February 19, 2004 | From a Times staff writer
A James Joyce festival without Joyce? That's how the annual ReJoyce Dublin event is shaping up this year. Organizers have been told by the novelist's grandson, Stephen Joyce, that he will sue for breach of copyright if any public readings of his grandfather's works take place during the three-month festival, the Scotsman newspaper reports. It said a production of "Exiles" by Ireland's National Theatre had been canceled and that the government would comply with Joyce's request.
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NEWS
February 19, 2004 | From a Times staff writer
A James Joyce festival without Joyce? That's how the annual ReJoyce Dublin event is shaping up this year. Organizers have been told by the novelist's grandson, Stephen Joyce, that he will sue for breach of copyright if any public readings of his grandfather's works take place during the three-month festival, the Scotsman newspaper reports. It said a production of "Exiles" by Ireland's National Theatre had been canceled and that the government would comply with Joyce's request.
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ENTERTAINMENT
June 13, 2004 | David Gritten, Special to The Times
Some 10,000 people will gather today on one of this historic city's main thoroughfares -- long, wide, expansive O'Connell Street -- and sit down to a breakfast that includes a dish of kidneys to be washed down with Guinness. It may seem a strange way to observe a centenary of the city's greatest writer, but the iconoclastic James Joyce, now universally regarded as one of the world's greatest and most innovative novelists, might well have approved.
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