Woolf is seen here as part of a delegation visiting the original site of To the Lighthouse. Unfortunately, the construction of the Three Gorges Dam has submerged the lighthouse, along with 1300 adjacent villages.
The China Film Board reports today that Jet Li has signed on to star in the film adaptation of The Letters of Virginia Woolf (1888-1912). The high-octane motion picture extravaganza will be directed by Taiwanese filmmaker Michael Bay, with screenplay input from M. Night Shyamalan.
As of press date, talks are already in place with for a sequel, tentatively titled Letters: Reloaded.
Sotheby’s announced today that it will put on auction a ping pong racket that once belonged to Virginia Woolf.
The announcement has set the auction world abuzz with speculation about whether enough money exists in China to buy the racket. As foreign investors look to pounce, denizens of local culture are scrambling to raise enough money to keep the racket in China.
Meanwhile, the blind septuagenarian who owns the racket remains cooped up in her mansion in Central Beijing, refusing all interviews.
Beijing erupted in scandal today after a source within state media leaked an archival photograph of a woman long rumored to be Mao Zedong’s illegitimate daughter. Although the resemblance between the Chairman and the mysterious woman is striking, many questions remain unanswered - where is she now, and more importantly, who was her mother?
Early accounts suggest that young Virginia Woolf dreamed of becoming an electrician. Unfortunately, this was not to be: at the age of 12, Woolf was transferred to the Department of Written Propaganda after a statewide assessment revealed her above-average rhetorical ability and tolerance for lead-based inks.
Shortly after her death, staff cataloging her estate came across a small, single handmade transistor radio, rusty with age, which played nothing but a mournful dirge of feedback and static.
While Woolf demonstrated strong commitment to her pamphlet-writing duties, she was forced to reframe her message after the Chinese government realized the consequences of uncontrolled population growth.