In ‘To the Lighthouse’, Virginia Woolf utilizes the power of knowledge, love, multi-perspectivism, and subjectivity to tell the story of the Ramsays and the lighthouse.
‘To the Lighthouse’ by Virginia Woolf is an experimental piece of western literature that melds modernist styles like stream-of-consciousness and interior monologue.
Virginia Woolf’s book, ‘To the Lighthouse’, was released in 1927. It is among her most successful and approachable experiments in the form of stream-of-consciousness.
Virginia Woolf explores a myriad of themes in ‘To the Lighthouse’, including subjects like Time, Idealism, Realism, Art, the transient nature of reality, and Love.
The Ramsays of ‘To the Lighthouse’ is a large family with an enormous social circle, among other significant characters crafted by Virginia Woolf.
Virginia Woolf centers ‘To the Lighthouse’ around the Ramsays’ and the lighthouse as a metaphor for the passage of time, escapism, familial allegiances, and intergender conflicts.