The Realization of Awareness of Eternal Movement of Life in Literary Modernisric Texts

  • E. KaravanovaEmail author
Conference paper
Part of the Smart Innovation, Systems and Technologies book series (SIST, volume 139)


In this report we analyze literary modernistic text in which the author (J. Joyce) showed the real world of Dublin of his time, his life perception as eternal and endless movement. The peculiarities of literary modernistic text are analyzed form the point of view of eastern philosophy (Osho, Krishnamurthy), and the findings of quantum physics, speaking about energy and wavy structure of the world and a human being. In this report we also look upon the person’s psychological activity, precisely, the work of consciousness which, according to the last data, consists of two parts: consciousness of the physical body and consciousness of the subtle body of soul. In this report we analyze some models of consciousness from Z. Freud to the latest models which are used in the creation of gallograms. The text analysis is done on the basis of the chapter “Eolus” from the novel by J. Joyce “Ulysses”. The super task of this chapter was to create the text revealing the movement of wind with its gusts and periods of calmness. The analysis is done on the levels of the text archetype, the structure of paragraphs, on the levels of phonetic, lexical, and syntactic organization.


Consciousness The subtle body of soul Creativity Literary text Modernism The stylistic analysis of the text 


  1. 1.
    The Great Soviet Encyclopedia: [in 30 tons], 3rd ed. Soviet Encyclopedia, Moscow (1969–1978)Google Scholar
  2. 2.
    Lathiens, M.: Life and Death of Krishnamurti. KMC, Ltd., Moscow (1993). IntroductionGoogle Scholar
  3. 3.
    Vanderhill, È.: Mistiki XX veka: Ènciklopediâ [per. s angl.]. Mif-Lokid, Moscow (1997)Google Scholar
  4. 4.
    Lectorsky, V.A.: Consciousness: new philosophical encyclopedia. Sceint. fund; Prev. scientific ed. Council of VS Styopin, deputy predecessors: A.A. Huseynov, G. Yu. Semigin, uch. sec. A.P. Ogurtsov. 2 nd ed., Rev. and add. M.: Thought (2010). ISBN 978-5-244-01115-9Google Scholar
  5. 5.
    Sologubov, X., Mataev, A., Gundilova, E., Kleivo, O.: Human needs. Elements of the human psyche and consciousness. Accessed 03 May 2018
  6. 6.
    Provorov, A.: The energy of the chakras. General theory in plain language. Accessed 12 Apr 2018
  7. 7.
    Semikolenova, L.: Thin human bodies. Accessed 02 Apr 2018
  8. 8.
    Dzhidaryan, I.A.: Faith, hope, love: an optimistic triad of feelings. Psychol. J. 6, 5–17 (2011)Google Scholar
  9. 9.
    Show, G.B.: Aphorisms and quotations. Accessed 12 Apr 2018
  10. 10.
    Vorobyova, M.V.: Osho Rajneish movement. Encyclopedia of Religions. Academic Project, Moscow, 1520, p. 928 (2008). ISBN 978-5-8291-1084-0, ISBN 978-5-98426-067-1Google Scholar
  11. 11.
    Argyll, M.: Psychology of Happiness, 2nd ed. M.: Peter. The Psychology of Happiness, 2nd edition, Michael Argyle (2003)Google Scholar
  12. 12.
    Petrovsky, A.V., Brushlinsky, A.V., Zinchenko, V.P.: General psychology: Textbook for students ped. in-tov, 3rd ed., Pererab. and additional. Enlightenment, Moscow, p. 348 (1986)Google Scholar
  13. 13.
    Poincaré, A.: Mathematical creativity. Adamar Zh. Investigation of the psychology of the process of invention in the field of mathematics. M. Appendix III (1970)Google Scholar
  14. 14.
    Dictionaries and encyclopedia at the Academy. Accessed 28 Apr 2018
  15. 15.
    Potebnya, A.A.: Aesthetics and Poetics, p. 616. Art, Moscow (1976)Google Scholar
  16. 16.
    Myths of the peoples of the world. M. In 2, vol. T.2. p. 663 (1991–1992)Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Nature Switzerland AG 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.The Foreign Languages and Intercultural Communication DepartmentFar Eastern State Transportation UniversityKhabarovskRussian Federation

Personalised recommendations