Two decades on, J. H. Willis's Leonard and Virginia Woolf as Publishers: The Hogarth Press, 1917–41 (Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia, 1992) remains the book most people turn to when looking into the Woolfs’ activities in this field. Impressive though Willis's history is, however, it cannot tell the whole story of the Press—so Helen Southworth contends in her introduction to Leonard and Virginia Woolf, The Hogarth Press and the Networks of Modernism, where she notes that while it offers a ‘comprehensive … assessment of the Woolfs’ role in the building of their publishing operation, it mostly leaves out the complex and fascinating histories of the diverse network of authors, artists and workers involved with the Woolfs and the work that they produced’ (p. 15).
|Number of pages||3|
|Journal||Review of English Studies|
|Early online date||23 Sep 2011|
|Publication status||Published - Jan 2012|