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A Comparison of the Plays Six Degrees of Separation by John Guare and Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? by Edward Albee
Six Degrees of Separation v. Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf? The two plays being compared are Six Degrees of Separation by John Guare, and Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf? by Edward Albee. Both plays hold very different stories within, but both deal with the same basic theme at their core. Excepting the differences in the t...
1,076 words
4 pages
A Guide to Reading the Book Mrs. Dalloway by Virginia Woolf
One of the more difficult books to come from the early 20th century Modernist movement was Mrs. Dalloway by Virginia Woolf. With its winding passages, multiple perspectives, and difficult to follow narrative, this is no book one can eat with soup and tea at the table. So with that in mind, let’s look at some ways one can ma...
432 words
2 pages
The Mundane Becomes the Fascination: Reaction Paper to Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway
The Mundane Becomes the Fascination Reaction Paper to Virginia Woolf’s Mrs. Dalloway Where modernism extends its reach, there is in the medium effected a change so profound, often it is unrecognizable save for the most basic components, and Mrs. Dalloway by Virginia Woolf is an example of the results of modernism when it...
445 words
2 pages
A Comparison of the Similarities and Differences in the Separate Essays of the Same Title, The Death of a Moth by Virginia Woolf and Annie Dillard
Death of a Moth Sometimes essays about very small, seemingly insignificant topics can be profound. Examples of this include Virginia Woolf’s and Annie Dillard’s separate essays both entitled The Death of a Moth, not surprisingly each detailing the life and death of a moth. While both essays involve a moth, Dillard’s a...
710 words
2 pages
Questions About the Self in Virginia Woolf's Street Haunting
Street Haunting I believe the most important line for Virginia Woolf to be "Let us
dally a little longer, be content still with surfaces only". This, after
all, seems to be the point of her whole essay. It's not really about her
quest to buy a pencil, as she may try to suggest, but about taking in the
little details w...
517 words
2 pages
Class Structure in Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dolloway
Mrs. Dalloway Essay 5/23/13 Mrs. Dalloway and Class Virginia Woolf lived during a revolutionary time in Great Britain. World War I had just ended, the feminist movement was beginning to surface, and the class system that England had held so dearly was beginning to be questioned. Woolf’s book, Mrs. Dalloway, deals wit...
781 words
4 pages
Virginia Woolf Failed to Predict That Both Men and Women Would Face the Same Obstacles That Would Impede Their Progress
How would you feel if you lived back in the early 20th century. Back in those days, women were not seen as equal to men. Many people believed that women should stay in the house and they still had to do everything their husband told them to do. Men were very condescending towards the women in that time period. Virginia Wool...
849 words
3 pages
A Theme Analysis in the Hours, a Novel by Virginia Woolf
“Did it matter then, she asked herself, walking towards Bond Street, did it matter that she must inevitably cease completely; all this must go on without her; did she resent it; or did it not become consoling to believe that death ended absolutely? but that somehow in the streets of London, on the ebb and flow of things, he...
711 words
3 pages
A Sociological Analysis of Mrs. Dalloway, a Novel by Virginia Woolf
Virginia Woolf’s novel, Mrs. Dalloway is crowded with various social criticisms and views on different ideas, but my presentation will focus on her exploration of the idea of power, and more specifically, its expression through her characters, Sir William Bradshaw and Hugh Whitbread, as a restricting factor in life. Throug...
1,098 words
4 pages
Virginia Woolf's Argument Against Patriarchy in the Narrative The Mark on the Wall
A FIXED POINT IN UNGROUNDED IDEOLOGY Children do not come into the world free from expectations of the society into which they are born. For instance, Indian parents living in southern Africa expect their next generation of males to take over the family businesses. Societies, specifically Western societies, have different...
2,278 words
8 pages