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Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway

             Dalloway: Mapping Streams of Consciousness. Boston, MA: Twayne Publishing, 1991.
             The First World War: A Complete History. New York, NY: Henry Hold and Company, 1994.
             Gorsky, Susan Rubinow. Virginia Woolf. Boston, MA: Twayne Publishing, 1978.
             Graham, John. "Time in the Novels of Virginia Woolf."" Critics on Virginia Woolf: Reading in Literary Criticism. Ed. Jacqueline E. M. Latham. Coral Gables, FL: University of Miami Press, 1979.
             Leaska, Mitchell A. The Novels of Virginia Woolf: From Beginning to End. City University of New York: John Jay Press, 1977.
             "Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder General Information: The Nature of PTSD."" The National Centre for War-Related Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (NCPTSD). Brochure 1 of 8. Last updated March 3, 1999. Commonwealth Department of Veteran's Affairs, University of Melbourne, Austin and Repatriation Medical Centre. May 26, 1999. .
             Slaby, Andrew E., M.D., PH. D., M.P.H. Aftershock: Surviving the Delayed Effects of Trauma, Crisis, and Loss. New York, NY: Villard Books, 1989.
             Woolf, Virginia. Mrs. Dalloway. New York, NY: Harcourt Brace and Company, 1953.
             No doubt they'll soon get well; the shock and strain.
             Have caused their stammering, disconnected talk.
             Of course they're "longing to go out again,"".
             These boys with old scared faces, learning to walk.
             They'll soon forget their haunted nights; their cowed.
             Subjection to the ghosts of friends who died,--.
             Their dreams that drip with murder; and they'll be proud .
             Of glorious war that shatter'd all their pride . . .
             Men who went out to battle, grim and glad;.
             Children, with eyes that hate you, broken and mad.
             - Siegfried Sassoon.
             The first decade of the 20th Century was one of turbulence and change in England, Europe, and the rest of the world. With the death of Queen Victoria in 1901, the Victorian Age came to a close, and it was time for a new era and new thoughts to emerge. The industrial revolution started the bringing of change, but by the mid-1910s much of the change was negative.

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