Alternate spellings include Wolfe, Wolff, Wulf and Wolf.

The name Woolf may refer to:

  • Arthur Woolf, English engineer, best known for invention of a compound steam engine.
  • Benjamin Edward Woolf,, British-American playwright, composer and journalist.
  • Daniel Woolf, Principal of Queen's University in Kingston, Ontario
  • Edgar Allan Woolf (1881-1943), American playwright and co-author of the script for The Wizard of Oz (1939 film)
  • George Woolf, Canadian horse racing jockey
  • Harry Woolf (historian), (1923-2003), American historian of science, provost of The Johns Hopkins University and Director of the Institute for Advanced Study
  • Herbert M. Woolf, American businessman and racehorse owner
  • Jimmy Woolf (born 1916), South African footballer who played for Southampton F.C.
  • Leonard Woolf, author and husband of Virginia Woolf.
  • Lord Woolf, England and Wales Lord Chief Justice credited with making wide-ranging reforms to improve the effectiveness of the court system
  • Russell Woolf, Western Australian media personality
  • Virginia Woolf, English author and feminist

Other articles related to "woolf":

Lloyd Woolf
... Lloyd Woolf is a British comedy actor and writer ... Woolf was born in Swansea ... with an English degree from Cambridge University, Woolf moved to London, where he began performing as both a stand-up comedian and with the popular comedy ...

Famous quotes containing the word woolf:

    Some collaboration has to take place in the mind between the woman and the man before the art of creation can be accomplished. Some marriage of opposites has to be consummated. The whole of the mind must lie wide open if we are to get the sense that the writer is communicating his experience with perfect fullness.
    —Virginia Woolf (1882–1941)

    Sleep, that deplorable curtailment of the joy of life.
    —Virginia Woolf (1882–1941)

    There is the old brute, too, the savage, the hairy man who dabbles his fingers in ropes of entrails; and gobbles and belches; whose speech is guttural, visceral—well, he is here. He squats in me.
    —Virginia Woolf (1882–1941)