Feminism Of Virginia Woolf Analytical Essay by The Research Group

Feminism Of Virginia Woolf
A look at her major artistic, social, political and philosophical themes in her fictional novel "To the Lighthouse' and her non-fictional "Professions for Women".
# 21050 | 1,125 words | 2 sources | 1994 | US
Published on Feb 23, 2003 in Literature (English) , English (Analysis) , Women Studies (Feminism)

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From the Paper:

"In "Professions for Women," by describing her personal journey as a developing writer, Virginia Woolf has inadvertently given us a satire about the prejudices against women in society, as well as a treatise on the difficulties of discovering one's identity in the face of a "homogenized" culture. "To the Lighthouse" is the chronicle of the Ramsay family, and also a reaffirmation of the power of women and their creativity, much as "Professions for Women" reaffirms their equality and material productivity (as opposed to maternal).
This paper will discuss and analyze the major themes and symbols which run throughout the Ramsay family's journey to the lighthouse, and the themes of pro-feminism concerning Woolf in "Professions for Women." One of these literary creations is a work of fiction while the other is a work of nonfiction. As such..."

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