James Joyce has been regarded as one of male chauvinists amomg feminist critics. He seems to be a mysogynist to say "I hate women who know anything," when asked to acknowledge of his debt to Freud and Jung by Mary Colum. He presents an ignorant, sensual, and straightforward woman character, Molly Bloom, who resembles his wife, Nora Barnacle, in Ulysses. In the last episode of Ulysses, "Penelope," Joyce comes back home finishing his Ulysses of writing. He returns from a long journey of experiments in which he subverts all kinds of conventions of narrative. Admitting prestige neither of the author nor of the narrator, he claims there is no absolute consciousness that articulates the narrative. But in the end he returns to a single credible narrator, Molly. He finds out the possibility of subversion in woman`s voice. Woman`s narrative voice has characteristics like repetition, cycle, rhythm which stem from woman`s biological experience. Molly`s soliloquy has no correct structure, punctuation, and logic, in short, conventions of the language, law of father. Ulysses can be taken as an example of feminine writing which gives us jouissance as a semiotic text.