By Virginia Woolf
We meet younger, free-spirited Rachel Vinrace aboard her father's send, the Euphrosyne, departing London for South the United States. Surrounded through a seize of genteel companions—among them her aunt Helen, who judges Rachel to be "vacillating," "emotional," and "more than more often than not incompetent for her years"—Rachel monitors a startling adulthood while she unearths her engagement to the author Terence Hewet directory towards catastrophe. As she quickly discovers, "tragedies are available in the hungry hours."
Published in 1915, The Voyage Out is Virginia Woolf's first novel, and it really is written in a extra conventional narrative sort than the single she later perfected. yet this maiden voyage predicts Woolf's destiny triumphs in its dependent delineation of the concerns plaguing sleek existence and its satire of the higher category. As Rachel's ordinary fellow passengers extend their minds with the tips of Aristotle and Shelley, they in the meantime be afflicted by the societal ennui that schooling and class can't overcome.
Filled with slicing insights approximately politics, literature, gender, and sleek relationships, The Voyage Out is a finely perceived impact of the overriding confusion that instantly international battle I.
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Extra info for The Voyage Out (Barnes & Noble Classics Series)
Bloomsbury responded by drawing closer together and bringing in new members like E. M. Forster, Maynard Keynes, Duncan Grant, and Roger Fry. Virginia responded not with a breakdown but with a hardening of spirit and a resolution to honor Thoby舗s memory. But after weathering the loss of four family members in ten years she had begun to feel that death was an unshakeable companion. It is in this environment, then, that Woolf began work on her first novel. The writing went slowly, in part because of Woolf舗s high expectations and her shifting views of love, marriage, and women舗s position in society.
Woolf wrote prolifically and in many forms: from extensive letters, diary entries, essays, and literary reviews to short stories and novels. She authored some of the most influential novels of the early twentieth century, including Mrs. Dalloway (1925), To the Lighthouse (1927), and The Waves (1931). Her superb ear for language and her narrative conception of experience as 舠moments of being舡 earned her both renown among her contemporaries and critical and financial success. Increasing depression and the impending atrocities of World War II proved too much for Woolf舗s sensitive nature.
You have very great virtues; I am the first, I hope, to admit that; but I have never met a woman who even saw what is meant by statesmanship. I am going to make you still more angry. I hope that I never shall meet such a woman. 舗 (page 62) Š Tragedies come in the hungry hours. (page 113) Š Unfortunately, as age puts one barrier between human beings, and learning another, and sex a third, Mr. Ambrose in his study was some thousand miles distant from the nearest human being, who in this household was inevitably a woman.