edward albee who's afraid of virginia woolf
Virginia Woolf








Papers on Virginia Woolf
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Edward Albee’s “Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf,” A Tragedy
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This 4 page report discusses “Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf” by Edward Albee in the context of tragedy. The play is not generally classified as a “tragedy” as much as it is thought of as by the euphemistic term “modern drama.” Yet, “Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf?” quite likely serves as much as a tragedy as any of the so-called “classic” tragedies from ancient Greece or even Shakespeare. No secondary sources.
Filename: BWvwtrag.rtf

Women's Rights in the Works of Virginia Woolf
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A 10 page paper examining the presence of a woman's rights agenda in Virginia Woolf's fiction and essays. The paper concludes that while there is abundant evidence of feminism in Woolf's work, she definitely did not hate men, and sought to portray them as justly as their female counterparts. Bibliography lists 12 sources.
Filename: Wolfwork.wps

Feminism In The Works Of Virginia Woolf
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An 8 page paper analyzing Virginia Woolf's feminist leanings in her novels and essays. Woolf assumed that a person's gender had little impact on the way they thought, and that the world, in fact, was grievously at fault for assuming that it did. Bibliography lists twelve sources.
Filename: Femvwolf.wps

Virginia Woolf’s “A Room of One’s Own” -- Only Available to Those Who Can Afford It
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This 6 page report discusses “A Room of One’s Own” written by Virginia Woolf in 1929. The report presents the view that even though Woolf points out the marginality of women in most of her works, her position as a well-educated and upper-class member of society, is seen in her perspectives regarding the proper place of working-class women. No secondary sources.
Filename: BWroom.wps

Changing Times in Woolf’s “Mrs. Dalloway”
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A five page paper analyzing Virginia Woolf’s novel in terms of the way it illustrates the social changes England experienced in the years immediately following the First World War. The paper argues that Virginia Woolf shows in Mrs. Dalloway a safe, protected world that is passing away, together with the horror of those who perceive there is no safety net there at all. Bibliography lists four sources.
Filename: KBdallo2.wps

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