For students of modern literature, the works of Virginia Woolf are essential reading. In her novels, short stories, essays, polemical pamphlets and in her private letters she explored, questioned and refashioned everything about modern life: cinema, sexuality, shopping, education, feminism, politics and war. Her elegant and startlingly original sentences became a model of modernist prose. This is a clear and informative introduction to Woolf's life, works, and cultural and critical contexts, explaining the importance of the Bloomsbury group in the development of her work. It covers the major works in detail, including To the Lighthouse, Mrs Dalloway, The Waves and the key short stories. As well as providing students with the essential information needed to study Woolf, Jane Goldman suggests further reading to allow students to find their way through the most important critical works. All students of Woolf will find this a useful and illuminating overview of the field.Volume 10 (2004), for example, has two essays by eminent textual scholars on the politics of editing Woolfa#39;s work; there is an essay on Michael Cunninghama#39;s rewriting of Woolf in The Hours, one on ethnographic modernism in The Voyage anbsp;...
|Title||:||The Cambridge Introduction to Virginia Woolf|
|Publisher||:||Cambridge University Press - 2006-09-14|