버지니아 울프의 『자기만의 방』 - 모더니즘을 통한 페미니즘
Virginia Woolf's Feminism through Modernism: A Room of One's Own
There have been two tendencies of Woolf studies. One describes Woolf's technical experiments, the other her feminist ideology. This dichotomy in critical reading of her novels and essays is contrary to Woolf's own approach to literary criticism. In A Room of One's Own, Woolf merges her feminism with her modernism when she examines the 'true nature of women' and the 'true nature of fiction'. This merging is accentuated when Woolf outlines a female writing practice which includes interrupting the smooth gliding of sentence after sentence as well as tampering with the expected sequence of the narrative. These technical experiments with sentence and narrative become parts of her search for the true nature of fiction. Woolf creates 'a woman's sentence' as a way of searching for new forms and new meanings to move beyond the limited resources of symbolic language. Virginia Woolf's A Room of One's Own manifests a theory that 'the feminine' disrupts the symbolic structures of language, meaning, and writing. Woolf uses stream-of-consciousness narrative and multiple speakers in this essay to bring 'the feminine' to the light which has been remained for so long as a underwater discourse. In that she conceived a revolution of language by creating 'a woman's sentence', she is very much linked to the French feminists' theories on l'ecriture feminine, which means a practice of writing in the feminie undermining the conventions of Western narrative.
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