ABSTRACT Joyce and Beckett aimed to create a language which, unlike world English, is no one's mother tongue, Joyce by exploiting the phonological and morphological principles for the production of new words, the lexicon's open-class ““dictionary.”” Beckett, after imitating but ultimately resisting Joyce's lexical inventiveness, extracted the late minimalist style from the lexicon's nonproductive grammatical function words.

This content is only available via PDF.
You do not currently have access to this content.