By Murdoch, Iris; Murdoch, Jean Iris; Woolf, Virginia; Woolf, Adeline Virginia Stephen; Lazenby, Donna J.; Woolf, Virginia; Murdoch, Iris
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Extra resources for A Mystical Philosophy: Transcendence and Immanence in the Works of Virginia Woolf and Iris Murdoch
Goldman recites Marcus’ belief that ‘Woolf learned to turn her lack of education to advantage; she trained herself to trust memory and inner voices,’17 learning from her aunt that ‘the daughters of educated men . . ’18 Reacting to Marcus, here, Goldman rightly points out that ‘From the fact of Woolf ’s exclusion from Cambridge, Marcus draws the dangerous conclusion that Woolf lacked an education altogether:’19 Goldman, by contrast, recalls Woolf ’s early classical instruction by Janet Case and her subsequent (if institutionally restricted) access to educational resources (including her Cambridge-affiliated friends).
132 This conviction inspires Woolf ’s determination to create an ‘aesthetics of the unobserved’,133 this phrase implying a deliberate contradiction of Russellian epistemology, since the invisibility of the logical structures underpinning perception could never, as such, be subject to aesthetic (non-literal) depiction on Russell’s account. But, crucially, Woolf will embrace what is ‘left out’ by purer, more hygienic depictions of reality, particularly the anxieties confronting the human subject as she tries to interpret the shape (or lack of shape) of that life experienced in consciousness.
A Mystical Philosophy: Transcendence and Immanence in the Works of Virginia Woolf and Iris Murdoch by Murdoch, Iris; Murdoch, Jean Iris; Woolf, Virginia; Woolf, Adeline Virginia Stephen; Lazenby, Donna J.; Woolf, Virginia; Murdoch, Iris