Virginia Woolf’s dialectical relationship with the Greeks generates a rich discourse, one which this study has sought to explore in ways in which to generate further discussion. Apart from the central theses of this book, I hope that the design and structure of its arguments will create some space in Woolf studies, some space which will be hopefully populated with further contributions from the scholarly community. How, for instance, does Woolf’s ‘Greekness’ inform her Elizabethan or nineteenth-century literary influences? How does her ‘Greekness’ interact with the Greek influences of her contemporaries? Mindful though I am of these questions, for the sake of clarity and focus I have had to limit the scope of this study to an attempt at situating her ‘Greekness’ within the general nineteenth-and early twentieth-century phenomenon of British Hellenism. In trying to offer a closing remark, therefore, I feel that the following points ought to be made as clear as possible.