Now showing items 1-10 of 12
Facing Life as We Have Known It: Virginia Woolf and the Women's Co-operative Guild.
(Manchester University Press, 2014-10)
This article explores Leonard and Virginia Woolf's early interactions with the Women's Co-operative Guild and supplies a contextualised analysis of Virginia Woolf's preface to Life as We Have Known It (1931). Written to ...
The “Supreme Portrait Artist” and the “Mistress of the Phrase”: Contesting Oppositional Portrayals of Woolf and Bell, Life and Art, in Susan Sellers’s Vanessa and Virginia (2008)
(Pace University Press, 2015)
This article offers one of the first sustained explorations of Susan Sellers’s biofiction Vanessa and Virginia (2008), tracing the text’s intersections with biographies of Woolf and Bell and placing it in dialogue with ...
Virginia Woolf's "Two Women", or, "The Wrong Way of Reading"
(Presses Universitaires de la Méditerranée, 2011)
This paper reads Virginia Woolf’s ‘Two Women,’ a 1927 review of two biographical works, in relation to A Room of One’s Own (1928) and ‘The Wrong Way of Reading,’ a short biographical review from 1920. Woolf’s sustained ...
Postmodernism and the Biographical Novel
Virginia Woolf's Late Cultural Criticism: The Genesis of The Years, Three Guineas and Between the Acts
After the Modernist literary experiments of her earlier work, Virginia Woolf became increasingly concerned with overt social and political commentary in her later writings, which are preoccupied with dissecting the links ...
Biofiction and the Paratext: Troubling Claims to Truth
(Southern Connecticut State University, 2018)
Made to Measure: Virginia Woolf in Good Housekeeping Magazine.
(Taylor and Francis, 2010)
Virginia Woolf welcomed not only the economic rewards of her 37-year career as book reviewer and critic but also the multiple opportunities journalism presented for traversing and challenging the cultural boundaries of ...
What was Virginia Woolf afraid of?
(United Authors Publishing Ltd, 2018-08-14)
A writer who was verbally attacked reflects on the 'frump-shaming' of women and the message behind it, sent to the most accomplished of women through the ages, that they can never forget that they are, ultimately, an object ...