V. 22 (2016)

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In Volume 22, Emily Dalgarno elucidates Woolf’s adaptation of Socratic argument in her essays, including Three Guineas. Christine Fouirnaies investigates what the illustrations in Orlando tell us about Woolf’s attitudes to class, bringing forward new information about the portraits. Ashley Foster demonstrates the persistent influence of Quaker thought and rhetoric in Woolf’s writing, and Clara Jones presents another archival find from the 1931 notebook held by the Morgan Library: “The Villa Jones,” a prescient ‘letter-essay’ lamenting the spoiling of the Sussex countryside by developers. With reviews of seventeen new books—including Gretchen Gerzina’s take on three recent examples of biofiction that have Woolf as a main character—and an up-to-date Guide to Library Special Collections, Woolf Studies Annual continues to provide the very latest scholarship in the field.