- Woolf Selected Papers
- Pound Center Series
- Beat Studies Series
- Irish Literature
- Early Modern Literature
- Clemson University
This themed series of selected papers draws upon scholarship presented at the International Virginia Woolf Society’s annual conference. Each volume in the series features work by some of the world’s most eminent scholars of modernist literature and the arts. Each volume gravitates around a common theme such as Woolf and internationalism, interdisciplinary approaches to Woolf, and Woolf and the natural world.
Wayne K. Chapman
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Virginia Woolf and Her Female Contemporaries, edited by Julie Vandivere and Megan Hicks
Virginia Woolf and Her Female Contemporaries places Virginia Woolf's writing in context with that of other women writers during the first decades of the twentieth century. The book increases our understanding of many female writers, helping us to comprehend how they contributed to, and complicated, modernist literature.
Virginia Woolf Writing the World, edited by Pamela L. Caughie and Diana L. Swanson
Virginia Woolf Writing the World addresses such themes as the creation of worlds through literary writing, Woolf's reception as a world writer, world wars, and natural worlds in Woolf's writings. The collection represents the theme of internationalism in Woolf's work, but its global appeal is likewise reflected in the diverse range of contributors from around the world.
Virginia Woolf and the Common(wealth) Reader, edited by Helen Wussow and Mary Ann Gillies
Virginia Woolf and the Common(wealth) Reader presents twenty-eight essays and four poetic invocations on the concept of "common(wealth)," addressing geographical, political, and imaginary spaces in which different readers and readings vie for primacy of place.
Interdisciplinary / Multidisciplinary Woolf, edited by Ann Martin and Kathryn Holland
Interdisciplinary/Multidisciplinary Woolf comprises thirty-five essays linking inter- and multidisciplinary scholarship to the intellectual and creative projects of Woolf and her modernist peers.
Contradictory Woolf, edited by Derek Ryan and Stella Bolaki
Contradictory Woolf collects 37 essays on the theme of contradiction in Woolf's writing, widely explored in relation to auto/biography, art, philosophy, cognitive science, sexuality, animality, class, mathematics, translation, annotation, poetry, and war.
Virginia Woolf and the Natural World, edited by Kristin Czarnecki and Carrie Rohman
Virginia Woolf and the Natural World explores Woolf's complex engagement with the natural world, an engagement that was as political as it was aesthetic. The diversity of topics within this collection—ecofeminism, the nature of time, the nature of the self, nature and sporting, botany, climate, and landscape, just to name a few—fosters a deeper understanding of the nature of nature in Woolf's works.
Woolf and the City, edited by Elizabeth F. Evans and Sarah E. Cornish
Woolf and the City collects twenty-five essays organized around six presiding themes: Navigating London; Spatial Perceptions and the Cityscape; Regarding Others; The Literary Public Sphere; Border Crossings and Liminal Landscapes; and Teaching Woolf, Woolf Teaching. It also includes a special forum on Woolf's legacy in and out of the academy. Beyond the volume's focus on urban issues, many of the essays address the ethical and political implications of Woolf's work, a move that suggests new insights into Woolf as a "real world" social critic.
Voyages Out, Voyages Home, edited by Jane de Gay and Marion Dell
The Eleventh Annual Conference on Virginia Woolf was the first to be held outside the United States. This voyage across the Atlantic was the stimulus for an exploration of themes of voyaging in Woolf's works, from her interests in travel and cross-cultural encounters to her imaginative voyages between texts and genres...and the subsequent voyages her texts have made into the work of others.
Woolf Editing / Editing Woolf, edited by Eleanor McNees and Sara Veglahn
Woolf Editing / Editing Woolf focuses on Woolf as editor both of her own work and of the Hogarth Press, and on editing Woolf—on the conflation of textual and theoretical criticism of Woolf's oeuvre. Since many contributors are editors, creative writers, and critics, contributions highlight the intersections of those three roles.
Virginia Woolf: Art, Education, and Internationalism, edited by Diana Royer and Madelyn Detloff
Virginia Woolf: Art, Education, and Internationalism focuses on the themes of art, education, and internationalism. This volume presents new research by an international team of scholars on topics as diverse as Woolf's response to war, Woolf and desire, Woolf's literary representation of Scotland, Woolf's connection to writers beyond the Anglophone tradition, and Woolf's reception in China, to note just a few.