Post Profile






Shape Beneath Color: The Impressionistic Wonders of ‘To the Lighthouse’

In Woolf’s hands, impressionism permits the interior life to float through the narrative like black ink in a basin of water, creating slowly shifting forms rather than hard lines, which seems about right if the goal is to explore the amorphous nature of the inner self. The post Shape Beneath Color: The Impressionistic Wonders of ‘To the Lighthouse’ appeared first on The Millions.
read more

share

Related Posts


Watch: The Most Beautiful Video Of Soap You’ll Ever See

Business & Finance : Fast Company

It’s just water, ink, oil, and soap. But in the hands of an artist, you can see the whole psychedelic cosmos. The first time you watch this video, you’ll wonder if it can possibly be real. The colors are too vivid. The shapes are to...

Shape & Color Of Water

Religion / Hinduism : Bhagwat Gita & Our Life - Philosophy

W ater is the most essential element to complete the creation on earth. Without water we cannot imagine our life & rather there cannot be any life without water. Can you describe the shape & color of water? There is unlimited amount...

Virginia Woolf Fans Versus the Developer Who Wants to Block the To the Lighthouse View

United States / Seattle : Slog

This is the lighthouse that the lighthouse in To the Lighthouse is based on. To the Lighthouse is Virginia Woolf's masterpiece. Blogging Woolf Virginia Woolf, the greatest novelist of the 20th century, is not generally known as a ha...

Explorers discover 3 billion-year-old life forms off the coast of Michigan [Video]

Genres / Sci Fi : io9

In mysterious sinkholes beneath the waters of Lake Huron, scientists have been exploring strange pockets of life that shouldn't exist on present-day Earth. The microbes researchers have found would have been perfectly comfortable on...

BiblioBitch: "Virginia Woolf," Abridged and Alluring

Entertainment / Books : Bibliobitch

Claude Monet called Herman Bang’s wartime Tine "the world’s first Impressionist novel," floating as it does between characters, events, and chronology. Alexandra Harris’ short, delightful book Virginia Woolf, published last fall, is...

Comments


Copyright © 2016 Regator, LLC