This work is licensed under a
Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License
 Amis, Kingsley. Everyday Drinking. Bloomsbury USA, (2008).
 Baillie, Brian. Ireland sober is Ireland free": the confluence of nationalism and alcohol in the traumatic, repetitive, and ritualistic response to the famine in James Joyce, s Ulysses. Thesis. Haverford College. Dept. of English, (2005).
 Benstock, Bernard. Review: James Joyce: the citizen and the artist by C.H. Peake. Rev. of James Joyce: the citizen and the artist by C.H. Peake. Standford University Press, (1977).DOI: 10.2307/25512413
 Brown, Stephanie. Treating Adult Children of Alcoholics: A Developmental Perspective. New York: Wiley & Sons, Inc., (1988).
 Burgess, M. Junk. London: Penguin Books, (1999).
 Caruth, Cathy. Trauma: Explorations in Memory. Baltimore and London: The Johns Hopkins University Press, (1995).
 Crowley, John W. The White Logic: Alcoholism and Gender in American Modernist Fiction. Amherst: U of Massachusetts P, (1994).
 Davies SG. James Joyce: A portrait of the artist. London: Abacus, (1975).
 Davies, J. B. The Myth of Addiction, 2nd ed. Amsterdam: Harwood Academic Publishers, (1997).
 Degas, Edgar. L'Absinthe. 1876. Musee d'Orsay, Paris. The Artchive. Web. 13 Mar. (2011).
 Earle, David M. Green eyes, I see you. Fang, I feel": The Symbol of Absinthe in "Ulysses., James Joyce Quarterly 40. 4, (2003).
 Ellmann, Richard. James Joyce, New and Revised Edition. New York Oxford Toronto, Oxford University Press, (1982).
 Fargnoli, A. Nicholas, and Michael Patrick Gillespie. Critical Companion to James Joyce: A Literary Reference to His Life and Work. Facts On File, Inc. An imprint of Infobase Publishing, (2006).
 Genette, Gérard. Narrative Discourse: An Essay in Method. (Discours du récit) Trans. by Jane E. Lewin. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, (1972).
 Grizenko, Marisa Katherine. Two Drunk Ladies: The Modernist Drunk Narrative and the Female Alcoholic in the Fiction of Jean Rhys and Jane Bowles. Diss. Concordia University, (2010).
 Healy, Patrick. Joyce: Through the Lacan Glass. Lacanian Ink. Web. (1996).
 Healy, Patrick. The Modern and the Wake. Dublin: Lilliput Press, (1992).
 Joyce, James. Dubliners. Oxford, (2000).
 Joyce, James. Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man & Dubliners. Barnes & Noble, (2004).
 Joyce, James. Ulysses. Penguin, (1992).
 Kane, J. Imperial pathologies: medical discourse and drink in Dubliners' Grace,. Lit Med. Fall; 14(2), (1995).DOI: 10.1353/lm.1995.0019
 Kaplan RM. Bloomsday 100: the making of a literary legend. Australas Psychiatry, (2004).
 Kaplan RM. Doctors, disease and James Joyce. Australian Family Physician Vol. 37. No. 8. August (2008).
 Kaplan RM. Madness and James Joyce. Australas Psychiatry, (2002).
 Lilienfeld, Jane. Reading Alcoholisms: Theorizing Character and Narrative in Selected Novels of Thomas Hardy, James Joyce, and Virginia Woolf. St. Martin's Press. New York, (1999).DOI: 10.5860/choice.37-2647
 Lyons JB. Anatomy in James Joyce's Ulysses. Practitioner, (1972).
 Menand, Louis. Silence, Exile, Punning, James Joyce's chance encounters. The New Yorker, July 2, (2012).
 Naremore, James. Consciousness and Society in A Portrait of the Artist. Staley and Benstock 113-34, (1976).
 Reznicek, Matthew. The Myth of Manliness in Irish National Culture, 1880–1922. Rev. of The Myth of Manliness in Irish National Culture, 1880–1922 by Joseph Valente. Urbana: U of Illinois P, 2011. Web. Purdue Research Foundation, (2013).DOI: 10.1353/lit.2013.0039
 Rodwan Jr., John G. A Drink-Man among Drink-Men. Rev. of Everyday Drinking by Kingsley Amis. Open Letters Monthly. Web. December, (2008).
 Stivers, Richard. A Hair of the Dog: Irish Drinking and American Stereotype. University Park: Pennsylvania State UP, (1976).DOI: 10.1086/ahr/82.5.1339-a