"Probably the most influential practitioner of stream of consciousness is James Joyce, who used it extensively in his innovative novel Ulysses (1922)."
This example of Ulysses is put under the third-person category, but it seems like it should be considered first-person. It seems like the main character, Leopold Bloom, is narrating the story himself, using the pronouns "I" and "we." I know this is stream of consciousness, but does being stream of consciousness automatically put you under the third-person limited category? I know in A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man Joyce uses "he" to refer to the main character so it makes sense to put that novel under the third-person category. Hamilton says that stream of consciousness is "an extreme form of the third-person limited point of view," but I don't understand why it sometimes can't be considered first-person.