The first full-length study of Leonard and Virginia Woolfs Hogarth Press since J. H. Williss 1992 monograph, The Hogarth Press and the Networks of Modernism is a welcome and long-overdue examination of the presss critical role in the emergence of modernism. Together the nine essays collected here, along with Helen Southworths informative introduction, flesh out Williss study and lend texture to Laura Marcuss pithy account of the presss history. Marcus remarks on the exceptionally extensive reach of the press and the heterogeneity of its list, precisely the features highlighted by this timely collection. These absorbing essays examine in impressive, if sometimes exhausting, detail particular contributors and specific audiences, overlooked in other studies, that shaped the Hogarth Press and modernism more generally. The volume traces the obscure, unlikely, and surprising connections among a wide range of writers, readerships, and publishing houses taking what Southworth calls a network approach to the study of modernist publishing.