'A fantasy, impossible but delicious ... an exuberance of life and wit' The Times Literary Supplement
First masculine, then feminine, Orlando begins life as a young sixteenth-century nobleman, then gallops through the centuries to end up as a woman writer in Virginia Woolf's own time. Written for the charismatic, bisexual writer Vita Sackville-West, this playful mock biography of a chameleon-like historical figure is both a wry commentary on gender and, in Woolf's own words, a 'writer's holiday' which delights in its ambiguity and capriciousness.
Edited by Brenda Lyons with an Introduction and Notes by Sandra M. Gilbert
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Really how can this happen? Orlando by Virginia Woolf is here by Joseph Conrad.