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Individual versus group identity, feminism, sexuality and the link between present and past are themes that Byatt deals with in her novel. Interestingly, Byatt expresses many of these themes using symbolic color imagery, a technique that makes her writing reminiscent of Pre-Raphaelite style. According to Byatt, the "struggle of the individual to discover and then live out her... ... middle of paper ... ...hanged, and romance from one time to another is not so different as we thought. The characters mix the old and the new; Maud wears a brooch once belonging to Christabel, and another Ash scholar, Mortimer Cropper, carries Ash's pocket watch. In the end of the novel, the last love letter written by Christabel enables Maud to finally enjoy the value of love in the present, and give her trust to Roland.
Susan Gelfand Malka, Daring to Care: American Nursing and Second-Wave Feminism (University of Illinois Press, 2007), 94. Ibid. Susan Gelfand Malka, Daring to Care: American Nursing and Second-Wave Feminism (University of Illinois Press, 2007), 96. Susan Gelfand Malka, Daring to Care: American Nursing and Second-Wave Feminism (University of Illinois Press, 2007), 128. Susan Gelfand Malka, Daring to Care: American Nursing and Second-Wave Feminism (University of Illinois Press, 2007), 89.
Web. 26 Mar 2014. Higgins, John. “Joseph Conrad.” Encyclopedia Britannica Online. 11 May 2006.
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The American Red Cross. (n.d.). Retrieved from http://www.redcross.org/about us history/clara-barton Burnett, C. (1997). Letters to the editor... Clara Barton Brigade Professional Nurses Union of the ARC... American Red Cross. Nursingmatters, 8(9), 2.