Bisexuality Wiki
(New page: '''''Orlando''''' is an influential novel by Virginia Woolf, first published on 11 October 1928. A semi-biographical novel based in part on the life of Woolf's intimate friend Vita Sackvil...)
 
 
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'''''Orlando''''' is an influential novel by Virginia Woolf, first published on 11 October 1928. A semi-biographical novel based in part on the life of Woolf's intimate friend Vita Sackville-West, it is generally considered one of Woolf's most accessible novels. The novel has been influential stylistically, and is considered important in literature generally, and particularly in the history of women's writing and gender studies. A notable film adaptation was released in 1992, starring Tilda Swinton as Orlando and Quentin Crisp as Queen Elizabeth I.
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'''''Orlando''''' is an influential novel by [[Virginia Woolf]], first published on 11 October 1928. A semi-biographical novel based in part on the life of Woolf's intimate friend [[Vita Sackville-West]], it is generally considered one of Woolf's most accessible novels. The novel has been influential stylistically, and is considered important in literature generally, and particularly in the history of women's writing and gender studies. A notable film adaptation was released in 1992, starring Tilda Swinton as Orlando and Quentin Crisp as Queen Elizabeth I.
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==Bisexual content==
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Orlando, switching genders throughout the story, has relationships with both men and women. This was based on Vita Sackville-West's bisexuality.

Latest revision as of 17:02, 16 September 2008

Orlando is an influential novel by Virginia Woolf, first published on 11 October 1928. A semi-biographical novel based in part on the life of Woolf's intimate friend Vita Sackville-West, it is generally considered one of Woolf's most accessible novels. The novel has been influential stylistically, and is considered important in literature generally, and particularly in the history of women's writing and gender studies. A notable film adaptation was released in 1992, starring Tilda Swinton as Orlando and Quentin Crisp as Queen Elizabeth I.

Bisexual content[]

Orlando, switching genders throughout the story, has relationships with both men and women. This was based on Vita Sackville-West's bisexuality.