In this last chapter, the scope of the study is widened, and the Good Housekeeping essays are set on a larger map. Through their innovative intermedial method, their implementation of Woolf’s theory of survival and poverty, their construction of a new form of history and their political concern, they appear to be caught up in the network of works that Woolf produced in the 1930s. They are not only grounded in the essays of Virginia Woolf but connect with some of her fictional works of her later career. Pursuing the reassessment of the Good Housekeeping essays, it can now be argued that far from being ‘little articles’, the Good Housekeeping essays adumbrate in many ways a shift in the author’s oeuvre.