Your search returned over 400 essays for "Virginia Woolfe Orlando"
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Humor and Tragedy in Virginia Woolf's Orlando

- Virginia Woolfe's "Orlando" uses both humor and tragedy to observe humanity's often absurd and eccentric superficial constructions, both of class and gender. Woolfe creates the distinctions between male and female but continuously shatters them to reveal the illusions we create about gender. As George Meredith suggests, comedy is created when "The comic poet dares to show us men and women coming to this mutual likeness" (15). Woolfe, however, goes beyond simply bringing men and women together as equals; she blends them together as one androgynous individual, the effect of which causes us to laugh at the artificial way in which society attempts to define gender....   [tags: Virginia Woolf Orlando Essays]

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Virginia Woolf's Orlando and the Relationship between Virginia and Vita

- Virginia Woolf's Orlando and the Relationship between Virginia and Vita It has been said the novel Orlando is the longest love-letter ever written; a celebration of the bond between women. The relationship between Virginia Woolf and Vita Sackville-West is well documented and known to have been intimate. That Virginia was passionate and giddy about her relationship with Vita is also known and displayed in Orlando. But Orlando also offers a rare intimate glimpse into the mind of Virginia Woolf. An unselfconscious work, it reveals her mind, talent at play....   [tags: Virginia Woolf Orlando Essays]

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Clothing and Gender in Virginia Woolf's Orlando

- Clothing and Gender in Virginia Woolf's Orlando In her novel Orlando, Virginia Woolf tells the story of a man who one night mysteriously becomes a woman. By shrouding Orlando's actual gender change in a mysterious religious rite, we readers are pressured to not question the actual mechanics of the change but rather to focus on its consequences. In doing this, we are invited to answer one of the fundamental questions of our lives, a question that we so often ignore because it seems so very basic - what is a man....   [tags: Virginia Woolf Orlando Essays]

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The First Time I Read Orlando By Virginia Woolf

- ... Virginia was free to write and work in the shop as she please. The manual work helped ease her mental turmoil and she blossomed there. It was one of the greatest moment in her life. The printing press published the first copy of “””. The war was looming over Europe at the time, and The Woolf’s fear Hitler’s Genocide could potentially works its way into England. The stress from the war affected Woolf’s mentality and she fell into a deep mania The story of Orlando is set over a three hundred year span (1588–1928)....   [tags: Gender, Sex, Gender role, Virginia Woolf]

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Characterization in To the Lighthouse by Virginia Woolfe

- Characterization in To the Lighthouse by Virginia Woolfe Virginia Woolfe was truly talented author, who wrote in the 1920's. She was considered a gifted woman and a pioneer for feminist authors yet she was plagued by mental illness from her youth until her suicide. She suffered from manic depression that was said to have been aggravated by her troubled youth. She experienced many traumas, including the death of her mother at age 13 and sexual abuse by her stepbrother at the age of 12. However Woolf was able to find temporary escape from her illness by using the characters in her novels to express her unusual and often disturbing thoughts and feelings about herself and the world around he...   [tags: Papers]

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Analysis Of Virginia Woolf 's ' Orlando '

- With everything in life we have the good and bad, the easy and the hard, the weak and the strong, or the smart and the ignorant. The symbol of life is like a great big ying yang sign. Sometimes women have a greater advantage over men on certain things just as men have an advantage over women on other things. Virginia Woolf shows us in her novel Orlando, that there are advantages and disadvantages in being either man or women. She used a fictional character named Orlando who goes back and forth, trying to reason with the fact that he became a woman and had to live in a society where men ruled and women had many more restrictions and expectations than men did....   [tags: Woman, Gender, Elizabeth II of the United Kingdom]

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Analysis of Salman Rushdie's Midnight's Children and Virginia Woolfe’s Mrs. Dalloway

- Transitions of place, time, and character are key to the storytelling in Salman Rushdie's “Midnight's Children” and Virginia Woolfe’s “Mrs. Dalloway”. Rushdie explores the History, Nationalism and Hybridism of the nation of India after they became independent of Great Britain. Woolfe comments heavily on English society more through her description of her characters, and the weaving of time and place is an effective way to telling the stories of her characters as we follow them through a single day....   [tags: literary analysis, literary criticism]

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Time Travel in Virginia Wololf´s Orlando

- In the introduction to David Wittenberg’s book Time Travel: The Popular Philosophy of Narrative, he defines the concept of ‘psychohistoriography’ in terms of time travel narratives as “concern[ing] the meaning of the individual historical event and its capacity to affect and define the broader historical record, as well as, alternatively, the capacity of that historical record to define and characterize the individual event.” And so, when analyzing time travel narratives he first makes the distinction that “it is not the specific theoretical or philosophical issue at hand, nor its unusual level of complexity, but rather the mode in which that issue is woven into the substance of the narrativ...   [tags: theory, historial, narration, time]

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Virginia Woolf’s Orlando

- Virginia Woolf’s Orlando Born in the late nineteenth century, Virginia Woolf’s visionary mind emerged in a social climate that did not cultivate the intellectual development of women. In England’s waning Victorian era, the upper classes of women were encouraged to become nothing more than obedient wives, self-effacing mothers, servile hostesses, and cheerful, chattering tea-drinkers, expectations that Virginia Woolf shunned, renounced, and ultimately denounced in her writings. Beside being born into a patriarchal culture, Virginia Woolf was also born into a family headed by a man who made it clear that he "expected more from his sons than his daughters" (Bazin 4)....   [tags: Literary]

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Orlando, The Titular Character, Orlando

- Virginia Woolf’s Orlando, the titular character, Orlando, goes through three extraordinary experiences. Orlando never ages beyond the age of thirty, transforms into a woman, and then gives birth. The events that Orlando goes through are given very vague detail into how they occur and are only explained by the unnamed biographer who claims the events are true. Therefore, can the biographer be trusted when telling the reader that Orlando has not aged past thirty, turned into a woman and given birth....   [tags: Gender, Female, Elizabeth II of the United Kingdom]

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Comparing Orlando by Virginia Woolf, Laughter in the Dark by Vladimir Nabokov and Orlando by Sally

- Comparing Orlando by Virginia Woolf, Laughter in the Dark by Vladimir Nabokov and Orlando by Sally Potter The novels, Orlando by Virginia Woolf and Laughter in the Dark by Vladimir Nabokov, as well as the film, Orlando, written and directed by Sally Potter, are all self-reflexive, or metafictional, i.e., they draw our attention to the processes and techniques of writing and the production of cinema. All three share similarities and differences in setting, narrative technique, characterization and theme....   [tags: Movie Film Comparison Contrast Compare]

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Ambiguity in Reason in Orlando Furioso

- Ambiguity in Reason in Orlando Furioso   Ariosto addresses an underlying battle between reason and lust in Orlando Furioso, similar to the clash between duty and desires in Vergil’s Aeneid, yet opposite in interpretation. Vergil presents the message that duty overpowers desires, while Ariosto shows the opposite effect when he equates reason, rules, and authority with duty, and love, passion, and lust with desire. The "mettlesome charger" represents Lust that will not stop fighting to obtain its goals and cannot be gently coerced from its direction....   [tags: Orlando Furioso Essays]

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Styles Used in Orlando by Virginia Woolf and One Hundred Years of Solitude by Gabriel Garcia Marquez

- Styles used in the Orlando and One Hundred Years of Solitude books Both Virginia Woolf and Garcia Marquez in their books Orlando and One Hundred Years of Solitude respectively used almost the same styles to enhance and bring out the significance of the story. Virginia Woolf writes of Orlando, the protagonist in her story, a young man of around thirty six years who metamorphosed over a couple of days from a man to a woman. Woolf’s writing depicted very important issues in life that included gender issues and self awareness and knowledge....   [tags: gender change, spanish society]

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Orlando Furioso Clarifies Vergil’s Ending in The Aeneid

- Orlando Furioso Clarifies Vergil’s Ending in The Aeneid       Ariosto adapts and transforms Vergil’s final episode of The Aeneid into his own conclusion in Orlando Furioso. The final scenes in the epics parallel one another in many ways, yet also show distinct differences. Ruggiero and Rodomont represent Aeneas and Turnus, respectively, and the actions of Ariosto’s characters can be interchanged with their corresponding characters’ acts in The Aeneid. Ariosto reminds us of controversy and questions that Vergil elicits in his conclusion and responds interpretively, reshaping the ending and clarifying ambiguities....   [tags: Orlando Furioso Essays]

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The Life and Work of Virginia Woolf

- From the early death of her mother at age 13 to the sexual abuse from her own half brothers led to the many mental and emotional breakdowns that made Virginia Woolf, “one of the greatest novelists of the twentieth century…” (“Virginia Woolf” n.page.). Woolf’s, “Kew Gardens”, is a classic short story written in 1919 that shows the importance of women’s rights and illustrates that even when you are surrounded by people you still can feel empty and alone. This significant story reflects Virginia’s life filled with depression even though she was a great success and had a happy marriage....   [tags: Virginia Woolf, ]

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Vacation in Orlando, Florida

- It's easy to spend too long trying to figure out the best place to spend your next vacation. In fact, spending hours on a computer looking at different options, half of which might not even be attractive to yourself, could be just enough to give yourself a headache. But then think about what you hear about most often, when visiting a theme park within the Continental United States. While famous celebreties proclaiming “I'm going to Disney World!” is indeed just an add campaign paid for by Disney themselves, it easily brings to mind all the memories of famous theme parks you remember....   [tags: informative essay]

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The Duchess And The Jeweler by Virginia Woolf

- The Duchess and the Jeweler is the story of the world's greatest jeweler who had promised his mother to become the richest jeweler in the world in his childhood but now that his dream has materialized he does not feel satisfied. So trying to achieve satisfaction, knowingly he buys fake pearls from a Duchess in exchange for passing a whole weekend with her daughter whom he is in love with. The purpose of this essay is to show how Virginia Woolf has successfully presented the inner mind of the characters, their struggle and their communication through the least amount of verbal communication among them....   [tags: Virginia Woolf Duchess Jeweler]

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The Death of the Moth, by Virginia Woolf

- The battle against death, while can be portrayed as magnificent, is ultimately pathetic and insignificant. Like a boulder tipping precariously off a cliff, one can exhibit the ardent desire to survive, yet against the fragility and impermanence of life, this desire is a pitiful effort in the face of impending failure. The hopelessness of such a situation is depicted in “The Death of the Moth” by Virginia Woolf, in which the moth incessantly endeavors to overcome the irresolvable dilemma of breaking through the barriers that contain it and visit the outside world....   [tags: The Death of the Moth, Virginia Woolf]

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A Room of Ones Own by Virginia Woolf

- Virginia Woolf, a founder of Modernism, is one of the most important woman writers. Her essays and novels provide an insight into her life experiences and those of women of the 20th century. Her most famous works include Mrs. Dalloway (1925), To the Lighthouse (1927), Orlando: A Biography (1928), The Waves (1931), and A Room of One's Own (1929) (Roseman 11). A Room of One's Own is an based on Woolf's lectures at a women's college at Cambridge University in 1928. Woolf bases her thoughts on "the question of women and fiction"....   [tags: Virginia Woolf Essays]

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The Lighthouse By Virginia Woolf

- ... Ramsay are not happily married. Mrs. Ramsay tries to convince herself that she is content in her family life but her views on the life in general show that she is a deeply unhappy woman. In order to deal with this unhappiness, Mrs. Ramsay reads people as a way to feel close to them. She felt, “for the most part, oddly enough, she must admit that she felt this thing called life terrible, hostile, and quick to pounce on you if you gave it a chance (Woolf 60).” Those are not the life views of a happily married woman, or, in that case, a happy women in general....   [tags: Emotion, Marriage, Love, Virginia Woolf]

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A Haunted House By Virginia Woolf

- Virginia Woolf’s Literature on Subject “She Misses Him” Love, which is defined as an intense feeling of deep affection, is commonly used as a theme by writers from around the world. English writer Virginia Woolf, for example, has written several literary works on human nature. Her free-form prose style earned her credits for which her creations published in the 1920s were most distinguished. Love is not love without memories, both the novel Mrs. Dalloway and the short story “A Haunted House” are elaborately written by Virginia Woolf about love; however, the character Clarissa from Mrs....   [tags: Love, Marriage, Mrs Dalloway, Virginia Woolf]

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Mrs. Dalloway By Virginia Woolf

- The novel Mrs. Dalloway by Virginia Woolf talks about a day of the main character named Clarissa Dalloway and the story about other people around her. One thing that I find significantly about the novel is there are two different stories about two people, a comparison of the female character Clarissa Dalloway versus Septimus Warren Smith, a shell-shocked solider that has mentally issues. Virginal Woof has successfully created a contrast between these two characters and moreover, Woolf has used several imageries and also symbolisms in the novel in order to help amplify the contrasts....   [tags: Mrs Dalloway, Virginia Woolf, World War I]

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Mrs. Dalloway By Virginia Woolf

- Throughout Virginia Woolf’s novel, Mrs. Dalloway, the reader encountered many different people living in post-WWI London. These characters that Woolf created have different backgrounds, points of view, concerns, and mental states. Through these variances she clearly showed the many intricacies of life in the city. One of the most intriguing of all the characters she crafted is Septimus Warren Smith. Through intertwining story lines, from all the different points of view including his own, it becomes obvious that Septimus was very unique....   [tags: Suicide, Emotion, Virginia Woolf, Second Doctor]

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West Virginia Politicians

- West Virginia has a diverse history and strong record of struggle. From the original settlers to the current citizens, they have always found a way to survive and succeed (Wilson, 1990). The economic struggles of West Virginia have been due to the outsourcing of resources, income, capital, and information for the past 100 years (Cometti, 1966). This has led to reliance on the state and federal government to provide subsidies, and other welfare programs to help the citizens of the area feed, clothe, and shelter their selves (Erickson, 1986)....   [tags: West Virginia Politics]

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Post Traumatic Stress Disorder as a Metaphor in Mrs. Dalloway, By Virginia Woolf

- When WWI was over, many people questioned the brutality that carried on over the four years that the war was happening. The Europeans trust in authority and in their country began to collapse, and Modernism was a way they could respond to the damage of those beliefs. It was obvious that the old world was gone and a new one had started to arise. In this new world, while other aspects of Europe were advancing, improvement in the psychiatric treatment of mental conditions, for example shell-shock, fell short....   [tags: Virginia Woolf]

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Mrs. Dalloway By Virginia Woolf

- Mrs. Dalloway was written by Virginia Woolf in the year 1925. This stream of conscious style short novel outlines one day in the life of Clarissa Dalloway. Woolf utilizes an omniscient third party voice to narrate the story, and the point a point of view that shifts often. The narrator mainly focuses on the daily activities of Clarissa Dalloway and the madman ravings of Septimus Warren Smith. The stream of conscious style of writing is a glimpse into the mind of the narrator. It exploits the inner most thoughts and therefore it does not follow any specific pattern....   [tags: Mrs Dalloway, Virginia Woolf, World War I, Novel]

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Virginia Woolf 's A Body Of Literature

- One of the most brilliant and influential authors of her time, Virginia Woolf produced a body of literature that effected deep and long lasting impacts on the world around her. Woolf experienced a lifetime of internal conflict and circumstances that were out of her control that eventually drove her to suicide in 1941. Plagued with a history of mental illness and influenced by her nonconformity, her writings have created new outlooks to be explored on topics such as modernism, feminism, androgyny in literature, as well as countless others....   [tags: Feminism, Sociology, Virginia Woolf, Mrs Dalloway]

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A Comparison of Orlando and Othello

- Orlando and Othello In her novel Orlando: A Biography, Virginia Woolf draws upon Shakespeare's Othello to both enhance the images within her novel through allusion and further Orlando's character development using juxtaposition. Spanning about 400 years, various historical eras, and gender ambiguity in the characters, Orlando is certainly not a traditional novel. Thus, it follows that its use of historical information and literature breaks from convention as well. This is true for Woolf's use of Shakespeare's Othello....   [tags: comparison compare contrast essays]

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Virginia Woolf 's Mrs. Dalloway

- Virginia Woolf 's Mrs. Dalloway It is obvious all through the Virginia Woolf 's Mrs. Dalloway that the character advancement and multifaceted nature of the female characters of the story are focused on much more than their male partners. It is my sentiments that the size of this character advancement comes to fruition due to the perceptions and sentiments of the primary character Mrs. Clarissa Dalloway. From the earliest starting point we get this depiction that she has a sentiment having a greatly decent feeling of character yet she is shallow, conceding she does numerous things not for herself but rather for other 's assessments....   [tags: Mrs Dalloway, Virginia Woolf, Girl, Female]

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My Family History : Orlando Ray Livas II

- ... The young male had a condition which caused him to have epileptic seizures frequently. One day on a bus that my granny was riding, the young man 's’s father was taking him to the hospital to go receive treatment for the young man illness, and when they were exiting the bus the young man had a seizure on a Caucasian woman. In panic, the woman called the police saying that he had attacked her. When the police arrived they shot the young man four times. Martha (my great grandmother) and her family tried to help carry the young man away so that he may get treatment, but the police instructed them to put him down....   [tags: Family, Grandparent, Nuclear family]

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Virginia Woolf 's The Lighthouse, Mr. Ramsay

- ... Only when “[he comes] to her like that, openly, so that anyone could see, that discomposed her; for then people said he depended on her, when they must know that of the two he was infinitely the more important, and what she gave the world, in comparison with what he gave, negligible.” (39) Because she treats his reactions as a norm in a marriage, Mr. Ramsay is not ashamed of showing his need for her to console him. To him, this is normal. Mrs. Ramsay recognizes the problem with her relationship, because when he comes to her “that discomposed her”, and shows her guests “he was infinitely the more important”....   [tags: Marriage, Woman, Husband, Virginia Woolf]

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The Orlando Magic

- One of the websites I look at more than anything else is OrlandoMagic.com. I enjoy looking at this website due to its analytical and speculative nature into current and future news of the Orlando Magic basketball team. Viewing the website as a fan of the team is far different from as an analyst. Not only is it my first stop for news about the team but also for other people’s view on the team by visiting the message boards. The message board section of the website gives the team an additional venue to create interest in the team by allowing fans to promote the team amongst themselves....   [tags: Sports]

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Robert Lee “Sam” Huff and West Virginia

- West Virginia is stereotyped as a poor state, a state that suffers badly from poverty. Most people fail to see the positive things about West Virginia, such as their beautiful environment that allows great vacation places that are always neglected along with minerals and goods that are produced throughout the United States of America and used worldwide. Although, West Virginia is stereotyped as a poverty based state, it has much to offer. A number of famous people have also originated from the small state of West Virginia....   [tags: Robert Lee “Sam” Huff, West Virginia, sports,]

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Deborah Tannen’s Marked Women and Virginia Woolf’s Professions for Women

- It is as if a window finally cracks open revealing the sun’s rays brightening with the truth that men and women experience different challenges. Deborah Tannen’s Marked Women has to face the music when applied to Virginia Woolf’s Professions for Women. In Tannen’s essay the claim that “[t]here is no unmarked women” has trouble withstanding but manages to hold up Woolf’s position of the battle women fought against the traditional norm to the freedom they can possess. First and foremost, Tannen claims that all women are “unmarked” and that leaves the essay with room for doubt....   [tags: Virginia Woolf, Deborah Tannen]

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To the Lighthouse by Virginia Woolf

- To the Lighthouse by Virginia Woolf When speaking of modernism in the work Virginia Woolf, scholars too readily use her innovations in style and technique as the starting point for critical analysis, focusing largely on the ways in which her prose represents a departure from the conventional novel in both style and content. To simply discuss the extent of her unique style, however, is to overlook the role of tradition in her creation of a new literary identity. In To the Lighthouse, Woolf's invention reveals itself instead as a reinvention, a recasting of the conventional through the use of the traditional....   [tags: Lighthouse Virginia Woolf Essays]

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Organizational Issues inside a West Virginia Free Clinic

- The state of West Virginia advances special insight of the economic adversity our country is confronting. As the unemployment rate continues to increase so does the demand for medical care, however, numerous people still have no health insurance. West Virginia Health Right (WVHR) extends free medical care to the underserved and poor population of West Virginia. Although the benefits they offer may appear uncomplicated to many, there are numerous organizational ordeals WVHR must deal with. This paper will present an analysis of WVHR, extending a look into the strategic planning adversities its leadership contends with in addition to potential solutions to make their strategy succeed....   [tags: free medical care, health insurance, west virginia]

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Analysis Of Virginia Woolf 's ' The Birth Of Technology '

- ... However, to her dismay, the cult-like ideology of a woman 's virginity is still used as a tool to oppression today. In Jessica Valenti 's article 'The Cult of Virginity ' she discusses the culture created for young woman to internalize a happy medium of 'virginal ' but most certainly not 'too virginal ', just enough to see to it woman are not 'sluts ' but men can still have sexual relations with them (Hobbs & Rice, 2013). The ideology of woman remaining virginal is also used as a tool to make sure woman are pit against each other in competition....   [tags: Sociology, Woman, First Nations, Virginia Slims]

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Orlando-Conforming to Society

- As a person looks around themselves and their surroundings they can pick up little details about themselves as well as their society. Society has a lot to do with the things that are bought, taken home, displayed. Society depicts what things are fashionable and what’s not. This alludes to the fact that one acquires the ideals of the society around them. Though conforming seems like the best way to make one’s self seem respectable, does it mean that one must lose themselves in order to gain the respect of society....   [tags: essays research papers fc]

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The Personal Events which Led Virginia Woolf to the a Great Novelist

- From the early death of her mother at age thirteen to the sexual abuse from her own half- brothers, many personal events contributed to the numerous mental and emotional breakdowns that made Virginia Woolf, “one of the greatest novelists of the twentieth century…” (“Virginia Woolf” n.page.). Woolf’s, “Kew Gardens”, is a classic short story written in 1919 that shows the importance of women’s rights and illustrates that even when you are surrounded by people, you still can feel empty and alone. This significant story reflects that Virginia’s life was filled with depression, even though she was a great success and had a happy marriage....   [tags: Virginia Woolf, biography, Kew Gardens]

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Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway

- Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway It is apparent throughout the Virgina Woolf’s Mrs. Dalloway that the character development and complexity of the female characters of the story are concentrated on far more than their male counterparts. It is my feelings that the magnitude of this character development comes about because of the observations and feelings of the main character Mrs....   [tags: Virginia Woolf Dalloway]

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The Death of the Moth by Virginia Woolf

- ‘The Death of the Moth” by Virginia Woolf      Death is a difficult subject for anyone to speak of, although it is a part of everyday life. In Virginia Woolf’s “The Death of the Moth”, she writes about a moth flying about a windowpane, its world constrained by the boundaries of the wood holding the glass. The moth flew, first from one side, to the other, and then back as the rest of life continued ignorant of its movements. At first indifferent, Woolf was eventually moved to pity the moth. This story shows that life is as strange and familiar as death to us all....   [tags: Virginia Woolf Death Moth Essays]

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Notion of Power in 'Orlando' and 'The Piano'

- The notion of power is presented in various ways in Woolf’s ‘Orlando ‘and Campion’s ‘The Piano’. This essay will compare these two texts and how they show power in different, yet similar ways. The first part of the essay analyzes the basic idea on gender roles of the Victorian and 19th century. The second part analyses Orlando aristocratic background and his ability to inherit riches. This is compared with Orlando as a woman who is unable to inherit. Thirdly, there will be a comparison on Orlando and the Piano, and how the women control the men....   [tags: Literary Analysis ]

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Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf

- Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf For this book talk, I read an Edward Albee's play, "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf." I saw the movie version of this book, which I found excellent, so it inspired me to read the book. The book begins when George, who is an associate professor of a New England college, and Martha, who is the daughter of the college professor comes home after a faculty party. Although it is well after midnight and they are heavily drunk, Martha invites another couple, Nick who is a new and young professor in the college, and his wife Honey....   [tags: Who's Afraid Virginia Woolf Essays]

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Gender Roles in Edward Albee’s Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf?

- Though usually viewed as a violent play about turbulent marriages, Edward Albee’s Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf. should be regarded as an early feminist text. Bonnie Finkelstein writes that the 1962 play portrays and analyzes the damaging effects of traditional, stereotypical gender roles, particularly for women; the play serves to point out how unrealistic, useless and extraordinarily damning they ultimately are. Finkelstein notes that the 1963 publication of Betty Friedan’s The Feminine Mystique unofficially began a re-evaluation of gender roles in the United States (Finkelstein 55)....   [tags: Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf?]

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The Rite Of Passage By Orlando Baltazar

- Orlando Baltazar Description paper The Rite of Passage I was only eighteen years old when I stepped foot on Marine Corps Recruit Depot, in southern California right alongside San Diego International airport. San Diego is a gorgeous city, but its home to Marine Corps boot camp. It’s the toughest basic training of all branches. A place where men are broken down and stripped of their human rights to become Marines. In my life I have endured difficult challenges that required a lot of sacrifice, but Marine Corps boot camp was the toughest one yet....   [tags: United States Marine Corps, Marine, Royal Marines]

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Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway

- Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway “Imagination is the one weapon in the war against reality.” -Jules de Gaultier Set just after one of England’s worst tragedies, Virginia Woolf’s 1925 novel Mrs. Dalloway is a vivid picture of the effects of World War I on London’s high society, often in glaring contrast to the effects of shell shock suffered by war veteran Septimus Smith. For members of high society, the War’s impact is largely indirect, mainly affecting their conversations at posh social functions....   [tags: Virginia Woolf Dalloway Essays WWI]

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Universal Orlando Resort Logo

- Universal Orlando Resorts are sizzling escapade theme park owned by NBCUniversal and is located in Orlando, Florida. The Universal Orlando Resorts comprises of twin theme parks known as the Island of Adventure and Universal Studios Florida, three Hard Rock Hotel, Loews Hotels (Loews Portofino Bay Hotel and Loews Royal Pacific Resort respectively along with the all night exotic entertainment complex – The Universal CityWalk Orlando. Universal Orlando was originally opened in the year 1990 as Universal Studios Florida and flourished in to the largest ever theme park located in the Orlando....   [tags: Island of Adventure, Universal Studios Florida]

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Marketing The Orlando Magic

- Marketing and advertising are not just a business, but are art forms as well. Marketing agencies use tactics and special methods in order to appeal to a specific demographic. For instance, a television channel aimed towards kids (such as Nickelodeon) would probably air commercials marketing toys, snacks, and other items that appeal to the primary viewer of that channel (kids). As a die-hard sports fan, I find marketing aimed towards me all the time. Whether it’s while I’m watching ESPN on television where a commercial for Sports Illustrated Magazine is shown, or a pop-up ad while browsing the Internet, I am consistently bombarded by advertisements trying to convince me to purchase their prod...   [tags: Advertising]

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Comparison Of Virginia Woolf 's Enlightened And Controversial Mrs. Dalloway

- ... Despite being insulted by peters suggestion that Clarissa would “marry a prime minister” and calling her “the perfect hostess” over the years that very outcome became an inevitability as the embracing the role of hostess acts as a means of filling the void in her own self as a result of having lost her identity conforming to the expectations of a politician’s or society wife. The chiming in Mrs Dalloway of the ambitious big ben whose “leaden circles dissolved in the air”, followed by the inert St Margret’s clock who “like a hostess comes into the drawing room”, demonstrates the insignificance of the female character (st Margret’s clock) to society in comparison to the imposing, ruthless...   [tags: Mrs Dalloway, Virginia Woolf, Mental health]

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Virginia Woolf 's Style Of A Room Of One 's Own And Three Guineas

- ... The final image of the text leaves a lasting impression on Woolf’s audience in reference to these injustices. Woolf looks out into an industrialised London that did not care for “the future of fiction, the death of poetry, or the development by the average woman of a prose style completely expressive of her mind”, commenting on both society and her composition. She closes the text with the powerful image of a binary: a young woman and man crossing opposite sides of the street and getting into a cab together....   [tags: Woman, Gender role, Virginia Woolf, Sociology]

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Virginia Woolf - Moving Beyond a Convoluted Memory of Her Parents

- Virginia Woolf - Moving Beyond a Convoluted Memory of Her Parents Why would I start with Julia Duckworth Stephen to get to Virginia Woolf. One answer is Virginia’s often quoted statement that "we think back through our mothers if we are women" (Woolf, A Room of One’s Own). Feminism is rooted not just in a response to patriarchy but also in the history of females and their treatment of each other. Part of feminism is a reevaluation of the value of motherhood. But what does Virginia’s mother have to do with Virginia’s writing....   [tags: Virginia Woolf]

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The Importance of Birds in Virginia Woolf's The Waves

- The Importance of Birds in Virginia Woolf's The Waves      To emphasize her viewpoint in The Waves, Woolf employs a distinctive style.  She interlocks the dramatic monologues of six characters at successive stages in their lives to tell her story; and prefaces each of the sections with a descriptive passage of sun and waves through a single day.  In these passages descriptions of the sun, the sea, the plants, and the birds make implicit comparisons with the characters' speeches.  The actions of the birds in the descriptive passages most strikingly parallel the developing consciousness of the characters, exemplified by Susan....   [tags: Virginia Woolf Waves Essays Papers]

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Memory in Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway

- Memory in Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway Clarissa Dalloway and Peter Walsh are defined by their memories. Virginia Woolf creates their characters through the memories they share, and indeed fabricates their very identities from these mutual experiences. Mrs. Dalloway creates a unique tapestry of time and memory, interweaving past and present, memory and dream. The past is the key to the future, and indeed for these two characters the past creates the future, shaping them into the people they are on the June day described by Woolf....   [tags: Virginia Woolf Mrs. Dalloway Essays]

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The Set of Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf?

- The Set of Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf.         For a play as drastically depressing and oppressive as Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf?, the set needs to augment the mood as much as possible. Albee’s play calls for several props, and all of these have to be provided, but more than that, the set needs to look as real as possible, to show that these people are not vastly different from the rest of us. And because in that fact the true horror of the play resides the set is all-important. Luckily, the performance featured a realistic, intricate, close set....   [tags: Whos Afraid Virginia Woolf]

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Reality versus Illusion in Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?

- Reality versus Illusion in Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf.        In his play, The American Dream, Edward Albee unveils a tortured family that is symbolic of the reality beneath the illusion of the American dream.  In Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf, Albee takes a more traditional approach than the theater of the absurd, and his language is more natural, but he returns to this theme with a vengeance.  For in all of drama there are few plays about domestic relationships that are as caustic, violent and as poisoned with the milk of human bitterness, cynicism and pessimism as is Woolf.  The story regards George and Martha, a married couple (he a history professor and she the University Presiden...   [tags: Who's Afraid Virginia Woolf]

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Evolution of the Modern Woman in Virginia Woolf's To the Lighthouse

- Evolution of the Modern Woman in Virginia Woolf's To the Lighthouse Virginia Woolf's To the Lighthouse examines the role of women or more specifically, the evolution of the modern woman. The two main female characters in the novel, Mrs Ramsay and Lily Briscoe, both represent different views on life and follow different paths on their search for meaning. Lily Briscoe transcends the traditional female gender roles embodied by Mrs Ramsay; by coming into her own as an independent and modern woman, she symbolises the advent of modernism and rejection of traditional Victorian values....   [tags: To The Lighthouse Essays Virginia Woolf ]

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Pagan Elements in Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf

- Pagan Elements in Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf   "I am preoccupied with history" George observes in Act I (p. 50) of Edward Albee's Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf. But his relationship with his wife, Martha, seems to lean almost towards anthropology. Pagan social and religious elements in Albee's work seem to clarify and enhance the basic themes of the play.             Pagan trappings adorn the whole structure of the play: the prevalence of alcohol, the "goddamn Saturday night orgies" (p....   [tags: Who's Afraid Virginia Woolf]

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New Beginnings in Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf

- New Beginnings in Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf   Edward Albee's Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf is a disturbing and powerful work. Ironically, it is disturbing and powerful for many of the same reasons. As the audience watches George and Martha tear savagely at each other with the knives of hurled words, sharpened on pain and aimed to draw blood, the way in which these two relentlessly go at each other is awful to see, yet strangely familiar. Like wounded animals, they strike out at those closest to them, and reminds one of scenes witnessed as a child between screaming parents from a cracked door when one is supposed to be in bed....   [tags: Who's Afraid Virginia Woolf]

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Virginia Woolf's A Room of One's Own

- Virginia Woolf's A Room of One's Own Missing works cited In A Room of One's Own, Virginia Woolf ponders the plight of women throughout history. Woolf 'reads the lives of women and concludes that if a woman were to have written she would have had to overcome enormous circumstances' (Woolf xi). Woolf's initial thesis is that 'a woman must have money and a room of her own if she is to write fiction' (Woolf 4). Throughout the book, however, she develops other important conditions for artistic creation....   [tags: Virginia Woolf Room One's Own Essays]

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A Room of Ones Own by Virginia Woolf

- A Room of Ones Own by Virginia Woolf      In 1928, Virginia Woolf was asked to speak on the topic of “women and fiction”. The result, based upon two essays she delivered at Newnham and Girton that year, was A Room of One’s Own, which is an extended essay on women as both writers of fiction and as characters in fiction. While Woolf suggests that, “when a subject is highly controversial-and any question about sex is that-one cannot hope to tell the truth,” (Woolf 4) her essay is, in fact, a thought out and insightful reflection on the topic....   [tags: Room Ones Own Virginia Woolf Essays]

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Virginia Woolf and Contemporary Feminism

- Virginia Woolf (1882 – 1941), a prominent English writer and feminist, was considered one of the twentieth-century’s most remarkable modernist novelists. The well-known works of Virginia Woolf are often closely related to the development of feminist reproach. With that being said, she was a rather distinguished writer in relation to the modernist movement as well. Virginia Woolf certainly restructured the novel, experimenting with her flow of thoughts and imageries. Although, not always appearing to be the work of clear organization or even solid structure for that matter....   [tags: english writer, modernism, biography]

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Relocating Orlando's Natives

- Undeniably there are thousands of people who live in Orlando, Florida but there is not an abundance of people who were born here (such as me); some have moved here for various reasons: because of the weather and great opportunities that we offer. As a native Floridian, I have seen changes in the community (some good and bad). According to statistics it is considered the 3rd largest city in the world visited by tourist: our major attractions are Universal Orlando Resort, SeaWorld, and Disney World (which employs 50,000 people)....   [tags: Local Government ]

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Outcry Against Conformity in Who's afraid of Virginia Woolf?

- Outcry Against Conformity in Who's afraid of Virginia Woolf. Who's afraid of Virginia Woolf. may be viewed as a criticism of American society in the 1960s. Edward Albee saw 'the responsibility of the writer...to be a sort of demonic social critic': thus the play became a reaction against the illusionary plays of its time. Two lines from the play are directly lifted from the works which Albee is mocking: 'Flores para los muertos' is from A Streetcar named Desire and Martha's speech - 'Awww, tis the refuge we take...' - is from a play by Eugene O'Neill....   [tags: Who's Afraid Virginia Woolf Essays]

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The Outsider in Virginia Woolf's A Room of One's Own

- The Outsider in Virginia Woolf's A Room of One's Own In A Room of One's Own Virginia Woolf writes: "I had no wish to enter had I the right, and this time the verger might have stopped me, demanding perhaps my baptismal certificate, or a letter if introduction from the dean"(8). This particular line jumps out at me for several reasons. First off, I find it rather humorous. I was rather surprised by this remark as well. I did not think that I would be reading anything that would make me laugh even the slightest bit....   [tags: Virginia Woolf A Room of One's Own]

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The Importance of Time in Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway

- The Importance of Time in Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway We live in a consumer society consuming time. We use time to function smoothly but also to channel the direction of our lives. As a college student, I am constantly aware of time. I have a time frame for finishing my college career, as well as constant deadlines to meet. Daily, I divide my hours between my job, my studies, and my friends. In the midst of following external time, I strive for a balance with my internal time. My personal sense of time allows me to live in the present moment....   [tags: Mrs Dalloway Virginia Woolf Essays]

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Viriginia Woolf

- Viriginia Woolf (this essay has problems with the format) One of the greatest female authors of all time, Virginia Woolf, produced a body of writing respected worldwide. Driven by uncontrollable circumstances and internal conflict, her life was cut short by suicide. Her role in feminism, along with the personal relationships in her life, influenced her literary works. Virginia's relationships throughout her life contributed, not only to her literature, but the quality of her life as well. Perhaps the greatest influence in Virginia's life is her mother, Julia Stephen....   [tags: Author Viriginia Woolf feminism relationships]

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Biography of Virginia Woolf

- Virginia Woolf was born on January 25th, 1882 to Leslie Stephan, editor of the Cornhill magazine and the Dictionary of National Biography (Kennedy 340). Her mother name was Julia who was a famous beauty, also got sketched by pre Raphaelite artist (Woolf 173). This was during a period of a vastly fast paced growing United States, where the railroad industry was booming and industrialism was at full spin. Her mother, Julia died in 1895 when Woolf was thirteen (Woolf 173). Although Woolf was growing up in a literary and artistic household but she was kept away from a better education which her brothers were allowed to attend....   [tags: freedom of women, wartime]

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The Intersection of External Time and Internal Time in Mrs Dalloway by Virginia Woolf

- In Mrs Dalloway, the modernist writer Virginia Woolf undermines the usual conventions of prior prose fiction by adopting an innovative approach to time. She contrasts the objective external time and subjective internal time that structure the plot of the one-day novel. In fact, the story takes place on a single day in June and, by the use of two important techniques, namely the stream of consciousness mode of narration and the interior monologue, the reader is constantly flowing from the present to the past or the future....   [tags: Mrs Dalloway, Virginia Woolf]

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Virginia State University : Virginia

- Virginia State University, a public HBCU in Petersburg, Virginia was founded on March 6, 1882. When the University first opened in 1882 it was under the name of Virginia Normal and Collegiate Institution, then in 1902 the University changes to Virginia Normal and Industrial Institute, next the name was Virginia State College for Negros and was later shorten to Virginia State College in 1946, now we know it as Virginia State University. Known as a Historical Black College University, this was a way for the African American communities to attend a university where they can receive higher education....   [tags: African American]

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Edward Albee's Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf

- Edward Albee's Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf. Edward Albee was an American playwright producer and director. He was born on March 12, 1928 probably in Virginia. He was adopted at an early age, which influenced him to write about characters that are different. His writings were characterized by realism; fidelity to life as perceived and experienced, and were considered to be absurd dramas. Albee, in Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?, portrays a primitive sex struggle between a middle aged couple; the relationship between George and Martha is acted out in a series of games in which one sex dominates the other through unapparent love, weapons that each have mastered, and the most hurtful insult,...   [tags: Edward Albee Afraid Virginia Woolf Essays]

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Virginia Woolf’s A Room of One’s Own

- Virginia Woolf’s A Room of One’s Own Though published seventy years ago, Virginia Woolf's A Room of One's Own holds no less appeal today than it did then. Modern women writers look to Woolf as a prophet of inspiration. In November of 1929, Woolf wrote to her friend G. Lowes Dickinson that she penned the book because she "wanted to encourage the young women–they seem to get frightfully depressed" (xiv). The irony here, of course, is that Woolf herself eventually grew so depressed and discouraged that she killed herself....   [tags: Virginia Woolf A Room of One’s Own]

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Psychiatric Evaluation and Diagnosis of Virginia Woolf

- I have chosen to write about Virginia Woolf, a British novelist who wrote A Room of One’s Own, To the Lighthouse and Orlando, to name a few of her pieces of work. Virginia Woolf was my first introduction to feminist type books. I chose Woolf because she is a fantastic writer and one of my favorites as well. Her unique style of writing, which came to be known as stream-of-consciousness, was influenced by the symptoms she experienced through her bipolar disorder. Many people have heard the word "bipolar," but do not realize its full implications....   [tags: Bipolar Disorder]

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American Dream in Edward Albee's Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf

- In the final act of Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf, Honey apologetically and drunkenly explains that she has peeled the label off her brandy bottle. To this, George replies, "We all peel labels, sweetie: and when you get through the skin, all three layers, through the muscle, slosh aside the organs, and get down to bone, you still haven't got all the way, yet. There's something inside the bone… the marrow… and that's what you gotta get at." In a play blending realism and absurdism, Edward Albee peels off the institutions and values that Americans held and hold dear, such as family, beauty, marriage, success, religion, and education....   [tags: Who's Afraid Virginia Woolf Essays]

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Julius Caesar by the Orlando Shakespeare Theater Production

- Julius Caesar, believed to have been written around 1599, is one of William Shakespeare’s most well-known historical works. The events of the play follow the conspiracy to assassinate Julius Caesar by a group of Roman senators, and the subsequent upheaval of the state. The recent Orlando Shakespeare Theatre production of Julius Caesar utilized a cast of seven to portray a Dramatis Personae of more than thirty characters, similar to the style in which acting troupes would have performed Shakespeare’s works in taverns and smaller towns of the period....   [tags: play direction and overview]

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Analysis of Virginia Woolf’s A Room of One’s Own

- Analysis of Virginia Woolf’s "A Room of One’s Own" Throughout history, female artists have not been strangers to harsh criticism regarding their artistic works. Some female artists are fortunate to even receive such criticism; many have not achieved success in sharing their works with the world. In Virgina Woolf’s third chapter of her essay “A Room of One’s Own,” Woolf addresses the plight of the woman writer, specifically during the Elizabethan time period of England. Woolf helps the reader appreciate her view on how stifling and difficult this time period was for women and how what little creativity emerged would have been distorted in some way....   [tags: Virginia Woolf Room One's Own Essays]

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Women's Roles During Times of War and Virginia Woolf's Three Guineas

- Women's Roles During Times of War and Virginia Woolf's Three Guineas With the prevalence of war goddesses in most traditions from China to Greece to Ireland, women have been separated from the front lines of war for centuries. The goddesses, the divine representations of women in the ideal, are torn between dual roles: that of Minerva, the goddess of wisdom and just war, and that of Vesta, goddess of hearth and home. These two roles, warrior and mother, are not necessarily as very different as they might appear at first glance....   [tags: Virginia Woolf Three Guineas Women Essays]

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Women's Position in Society in Virginia Woolf's A Room of One's Own

- Women's Position in Society in Virginia Woolf's A Room of One's Own The passage at the end of the Third Chapter in A Room of One’s Own by Virginia Woolf deals with two major themes of this essay. The first being the ways in which women were kept down and made inferior to men, and the second being how this affected women’s writing. Woolf asserts that women were made inferior as a direct result of men’s perceived superiority. This assertment provides a new way of thinking about women’s lower position in society and the subsequent low opinion men held of women and their capabilties as writers....   [tags: Virginia Woolf room One's Own Essays]

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The State Of Virginia

- ... Jefferson took his young daughter Patsy and two servants to France, but notably on the 19 day journey, he learned Spanish by reading a copy of Don Quixote. One of the servants which he took was slave Sally Hemings. While in Paris, Jefferson would use his relationships with Lafayette and many other prominent figures to help create the trade agreement with France. After Jefferson 's return from France, he accepted President Washington 's invitation to serve as Secretary of State. Many issues arose including the permanent location of the capitol and war funding....   [tags: Thomas Jefferson, United States]

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Ariosto's Orlando Furioso

- Ariosto8217s Orlando Furioso Even in the classics, an author must have something outrageous to keep his reader’s attention. Ariosto, in his Orlando Furioso, does so with winged horses and curses placed upon high ranking officials. The main character in cantos 33-35 is Astolfo, and he starts his journey by riding upon a hippogryph. A hippogryph, in mythology, is a flying animal having the wings, claws, and head of a griffin and the body and hindquarters of a horse. Astolfo rides this winged horse for quite awhile, journey through many different lands....   [tags: Essays Papers]

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The Death of the Moth by Virginia Woolf

- The Death of the Moth by Virginia Woolf "The Death of the Moth," written by Virginia Woolf, explains the brief life of a moth corresponding with the true nature of life and death. In this essay, Woolf puts the moth in a role that represents life. Woolf makes comparisons of the life outside to the life of the moth. The theme is the mystery of death and the correspondence of the life of the moth with the true nature of life. The images created by Woolf are presented that appeal to the eye. For instance, the moth's body during the death is appealing to the eye....   [tags: Papers]

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