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  • Kew Gardens
    Virginia Woolf's "Kew Gardens" does not follow the traditional plot line of the short story with an introduction, activating circumstance, climax, and resolution; instead, it reflects Woolf's...

    Asked by polyananielsen on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Kew Gardens
    Perhaps one of the biggest conflicts in this short story is the conflict between the individual and the group. The short story features a series of people walking in Kew Gardens. All are with at...

    Asked by tanyadolgenko on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Kew Gardens
    This depends very much on your definition of "plot." Whilst this short story may lack a traditional plot formation of introducing us to some characters with a problem, seeing how that problem...

    Asked by tanyadolgenko on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Kew Gardens
    One way of viewing this perplexing short story is to take its final paragraph as the starting point and to see the tale as a reflection on modern society and the way that the world of the machine...

    Asked by tanyadolgenko on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Kew Gardens
    Your question was posted under "The Tell-Tale Heart" by Edgar Allan Poe by mistake. I have moved your topic to "Kew Gardens" by Virginia Woolf. If you click on some of the reference links you will...

    Asked by layalyhb on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Kew Gardens
    This use of detail and colour in the text would indicate that Woolf was using the techniques of Impressionism. The snail is a symbol of lethargy and lackadaisical attitude of the characters. Things...

    Asked by simplicityisbliss on via web

  • Kew Gardens
    Impressionism may be defined as a literary style characterized by the use of details and mental associations to evoke subjective and sensory impressions rather than the re-creation of objective...

    Asked by shahrzadeh on via web

  • Kew Gardens
    The eNotes study guide has a good discussion of the themes in this story. Those themes include loneliness and alienation, gender roles, and nature.It's not surprising that you're having difficulty...

    Asked by hrhea34 on via web

    1 educator answer.