The Bloomsbury Group was a group of artists and writers in the early 20th century. Ray Costelloe called them "very fascinating, queer, self-absorbed, fantastic set of people..." The group included: Vanessa (Stephen) Bell, Virginia (Stephen) Woolf, Leonard Woolf, Lytton Strachey, Duncan Grant, Adrian Stephen, Thoby Stephen, Clive Bell, Roger Fry, and E.M. Forster.
by S. P. Rosenbaum. St. Martin's Press. This book features eight essays by eight scholars on the Bloomsbury Group, discussing the literary and artistic contributions of the group.
by Quentin Bell. Columbia University Press. From the publisher: "Bell offers remarkable judgments about and recollections of each of the notable people among whom he came of age. Here are Bell's candid portraits of his parents, Clive and Vanessa Bell, Duncan Grant, and of Virginia Woolf, Lytton Strachey, E. M. Forster, John Maynard Keynes, Roger Fry, Ottoline Morrell, and others..."
by S.P. Rosenbaum (Editor). Blackwell. "In 'A Bloomsbury Group Reader,' Professor Rosenbaum offers a representative selection of such writings by Virginia Woolfe, E. M. Forster, Lytton Strachey, Roger Fry, and etc. His focus is not upon the lives of the Group but upon what finally must justify our interest in them: Their work, in this instance, as writers."
by Jonathan Atkin. Manchester University Press. From the publisher: "This book draws together for the very first time examples of the 'aesthetic pacifism' practiced during the Great War by such celebrated individuals as Virginia Woolf, Siegfried Sassoon, and Bertrand Russell."
by Wayne K. Chapman (Editor), Janet M. Manson (Editor). University Publishing Association. From the publisher: "Copublished with Pace University Press, this book is a valuable addition to scholarship on Bloomsbury, the history of women in Britain, and the work of Leonard and Virginia Woolf."
by Ann Banfield. Cambridge University Press. From the publisher: "'The Phantom Table' is a magisterial account of Woolfs engagement with this remarkable trinity of thinkers: Moore, Russell, Fry. It radically revises the epistemology of modernism, reconceiving the relation between realism and formalism to account for Woolfs dual reality of sense impressions and logical forms."
by S.P. Rosenbaum (Editor). University of Toronto Press. This book is a collection of memoirs and commentary related to the Bloomsbury Group.
by Jean Moorcroft Wilson. I. B.Tauris & Company, Limited. From the publisher: "This book looks at Virginia Woolf's various homes in Kensington, Richmond, and Bloomsbury, and her Sussex country retreats. It explains how the buildings and streets were far more to her than a home-London was a symbol of the vitality she attempted to put into her novels."
by Tony Bradshaw (Editor), and James Beechey. From the publisher: "A Bloomsbury Canvas brings together a selection of short essays from the leading commentators on the Bloomsbury Group - the association of artists and writers centred around the sisters Virginia Woolf and Vanessa Bell which had an important influence on cultural and intellectual life..."
by Joseph Pearce. HarperCollins. Joseph Pearch follows the life and works of Roy Campbell, a man who was once part of the the Bloomsbury Group until he became disenchanted and lambasted them in his poetry.