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Virginia woolf


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  • Woolf
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    • 1. Virginia Woolf and Mrs. Dalloway Teresa Yuh-yi Tan 談玉儀 2011/9/27 談玉儀
    • 3. Virginia Woolf (1882-1941) The Writer
      • A British novelist , feminist essayist, critic, and a central figure of the Bloomsbury group
      • Modernist features in her work
        • Stream of the consciousness
        • Interior monologue
        • Non-linear psychological probing on the characters
    • 4. Bloomsbury Artists: Portraits
      • Virginia Woolf at Ashenham, ca 1910 . Painting by Vanessa Bell. (Naylor, Gillian. Bloomsbury: the Artists, Authors, and Designers by Themselves . Great Britain: Octopus, 1990, p. 83.)
    • 5. Virginia Woolf (1882-1941) 談玉儀
      • Her youth shadowed by series of emotional shocks
        • her half-brother sexually abused her
        • 4 mental breakdown
          • Her first breakdown in 13 was in 1895, when her mother had died
          • In 1897, her step-sister Stella's death , Virginia had her second breakdown
          • The death of her father on 1904 - she was 22
          • Her brother Toby died in 1906
    • 6. Virginia Woolf (1882-1941) 談玉儀
      • In 1912 she married Leonard Woolf (1880-1969), a literary editor set up a publishing co., Hogart House
      • She lived in Richmond from 1915-24, in Bloomsbury from 1924-39, and maintained the house in Rodmell from 1919-41.
      • On March 28, 1941 , she loaded her pockets full of stones and drowned herself in the River Ouse near Rodmell
    • 7. Virginia Woolf (1882-1941) 談玉儀
      • The Bloomsbury Group: Thursday Gathering for artists, economists, novelists
      • A writer of modernism : devices as stream of consciousness, interior monologue and non-linear narrative
      • Famous books: Mrs. Dalloway , To the Lighthouse , Orlando , A Room of One’s Own
    • 8. Virginia Woolf 談玉儀
      • A Room of One’s Own (1929)
        • “ A woman must have money and a room of her own if she is to write fiction .”
        • An Androgynous mind
      • “ Walter Sickert: A Conversation”
        • “ Each of Shakespeare’s plays has its dominant colour. And each writers differs of course as a colourist.”
    • 9. Virginia Woolf (1882-1941) 談玉儀
      • She lived in 3 Houses
        • in Richmond from 1915-24,
        • in Bloomsbury from 1924-39,
        • and maintained the house in Rodmell from 1919-41.
    • 10. Woolf lived in Richmond from 1915-24 and this this a place she wrote Mrs. Dalloway 談玉儀
    • 11. 談玉儀 46 Gordon Square, Lodon "I love walking in London," said Mrs. Dalloway. "Really it's better than walking in the country." Woolf’s London House (1924-39), now has housed members of staff and lecture-rooms of the College's Department of History of Art, Birbeck College
    • 12. Monk’s House, Rodmell, England Copyright 1998 Cynthia Burgess Virginia and Leonard Lived from 1919 until her suicide in 1941. 談玉儀
    • 13. The striking and sad bust of Virginia Woolf in the garden at Rodmell 談玉儀
    • 14. 談玉儀 Woolf’s writing lodge, Rodmell Copyright 1998 Cynthia Burgess
    • 15. Fetishistic Liminality in Mrs. Dalloway 談玉儀
    • 16. Mrs. Dalloway (1925) 談玉儀 Clarissa Dalloway representative of an uppity English gentry class A Party Sally Seton/ Lady Rossester Clarissa's true but unfulfilled love a rebellious instinct Richard Dalloway Clarissa’s Husband A Member of the Government Elizabeth Dalloway Clarissa and Richard’s Daughter Peter Walsh Clarissa’s Ex-boyfriend Miss Kilman, Elizabeth’s History Teacher Septimus Warren Smith Clarissa's doppelganger Voices of Death
    • 17. Marleen Gorris, the Director
      • Known for her feminist sensibility and her depictions of relationships between women
      • Began writing scripts at the age of thirty
      • Her writing-directing ventures in her native Netherlands include
        • A Question of Silence (1982)
        • Broken Mirrors (1984)
        • The Last Island (1991)
        • Antonia's Line (1995), an Oscar for Best Foreign Film
    • 18. Mrs. Dalloway’s Walk from Dean’s Yard, Westminster to Bond Street 談玉儀
    • 19. Dalloway’s Walk
      • Westminster—Victorian Street—Fleet—Admiralty—Arlington Street and Picadilly—St. James’s Park—Piccadilly—Bond Street—Oxford Street—Buckingham Palace
    • 20. Archway to Dean’s Yard 談玉儀
    • 21. Westminster Abbey 談玉儀
    • 22. Parliament 談玉儀
    • 23. Big Ben (1910) Strikes 10:00 as Mrs. Dalloway crosses Victoria St. 談玉儀
    • 24. Buckingham Palace 談玉儀
    • 25. Birdcage Walk: Entrance to St. James Park 談玉儀
    • 26. Burlington Arcade: Across Piccadilly St. from Bond St. 談玉儀
    • 27. Clarissa in her white gown 談玉儀
    • 28. The Green Gown for the party 談玉儀
    • 29. Clothes, a Shape of the Maternal Ego
      • Clarissa masquerades her self into various roles in life
      • Green Gown
        • The 1920s London society
        • A banquet gown indicates her as a noble high-class hostess
      • White frock
        • 1890s Bourton
        • Sexual proclivities with Sally
      • Gorris’s liminal portal of the time-mirror
    • 30. Mrs. Dalloway’s Party 談玉儀
    • 31. Coda: Emergence of a Modern Woman
      • The exploration of Clarissa’s fetishistic symbols such as flowers, hats, gloves, dresses, cars, parties, and London streets is crucial to retain the mental illustration of female subjectivity
      • The 1920s London as a liminal maternal space on the borders that resonates with cognitive mapping of a fragmented self torn by the war and the patriarchal society