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Your search returned over 400 essays for "Ernest Hemingway"
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Biography of Ernest Miller Hemingway - ... Everything was exciting with Hemingway. Ernest was born to be a storyteller. In high school, Hemingway was an athlete and very popular. Even though school life was good, he often felt trapped at home. He tried running away from home twice, with no avail. His first real chance of escape came in 1917, when the United States entered World War I. Hemingway volunteered for active service in the infantry but was “rejected due to his severe eye trouble”(Encyclopedia). After being employed as a reporter for the Kansas City Star, he quit and enlisted in the Red Cross medical service....   [tags: great depression, occupation] 978 words
(2.8 pages)
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Critiques of Ernest Hemingway's Novel, Death in the Afternoon - Critiques of Ernest Hemingway's Novel, Death in the Afternoon Ernest Hemingway's Death in the Afternoon shows a new side of Hemingway's writing which initially disappointed the critics. Published in 1932, Death in the Afternoon was not the expected fictional novel, but instead was more of a nonfiction description of bullfighting and Spanish culture in the 1920's and 1930's. In Curtis Patterson's words, "It is a tripartite work: bullfighting in Spain, plus semi-autobiographical details of the author, plus smut....   [tags: Hemingway Death in the Afternoon Essays]
:: 3 Works Cited
1447 words
(4.1 pages)
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Male Chauvinism in John Updike and Ernest Hemingway - Male Chauvinism in John Updike and Ernest Hemingway John Updike and Ernest Hemingway struggle to portray women in a positive light; because of this, Updike’s and Hemingway’s readers come away from their stories with the effect that the lead male characters are chauvinistic, which can be defined as “prejudiced devotion to any attitude or cause” (“Chauvinism” 228). In John Updike’s “A & P”, three girls shop in the local A & P and are described head to toe by the nineteen year old cashier, Sammy: “The one that caught my eye first was the one in the plaid green two-piece....   [tags: Updike Hemingway Essays]
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1402 words
(4 pages)
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Opposites Attract in Ernest Hemingway's The Sun Also Rises - Opposites Attract in Ernest Hemingway's The Sun Also Rises A Proverb once stated, “Opposites attract.” Scientist, chemist, doctors, and even matchmakers around the world know this statement to be true. However in Ernest Hemingway’s The Sun Also Rises, the relationship between Lady Brett Ashley and Robert Cohn proves this statement wrong. Throughout the novel, Lady Brett has many types of relationships with a variety of people, most of whom are men....   [tags: Sun Also Rises Hemingway] 1339 words
(3.8 pages)
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A Look into Ernest Hemingway's Childhood - A Look into Ernest Hemingway's Childhood Ernest Miller Hemingway was born on the morning of July 21, 1899. He was born in the house of his grandfather, Ernest Hall, on his mother's side. Both of his grandfathers influenced the character of Ernest Hemingway as it developed. Ernest Hall, at the time of little Ernest's birth, was widowed and living in Oak Park, Illinois, a suburb about ten miles from Chicago. Hall was a veteran of the Civil War, in which he fought valiantly before he was shot in the leg, but, out of respect and hatred of killing, did not allow anyone to speak of it in his presence....   [tags: Biography Biographies Essays] 1158 words
(3.3 pages)
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A Farewell to Arms by Ernest Hemingway - A Farewell to Arms by Ernest Hemingway Ernest Hemingway's WWI classic, A Farewell to Arms is a story of initiation in which the growth of the protagonist, Frederic Henry, is recounted. Frederic is initially a naïve and unreflective boy who cannot grasp the meaning of the war in which he is so dedicated, nor the significance of his lover's predictions about his future. He cannot place himself amidst the turmoil that surrounds him and therefore, is unable to fully justify a world of death and destruction....   [tags: Papers] 1777 words
(5.1 pages)
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The Life and Death of Ernest Hemingway - The Life and Death of Hemingway In novels or other literary works many authors write about things they dream about. Many write about what stories they have heard from fellow companions. None have written about such vivid, yet traumatic experiences as the twentieth century writer, Ernest Hemingway. That is why Hemingway's tend to concur to his real life experiences. To start, consider that he was raised in an extremely strict household. He was born and raised in Oak Park, Illinois. He had an equitably happy, upper middle class childhood....   [tags: Biography Biographies Essays] 842 words
(2.4 pages)
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Ernest Hemingway and A Farewell To Arms - Ernest Hemingway and A Farewell To Arms      "We did not do the things we wanted to do; we never did such things" (Hemingway 13). This single sentence voiced early in Ernest Hemingway's A Farewell To Arms by the American protagonist, Lieutenant Frederic Henry, sums up the rather pessimistic and drab tone and mood presented in Hemingway's works, particularly this novel, which also reflects the pessimistic and judgmental mind housed within the author. Regardless of the unhappy circumstances and heart-breaking situations which prevail throughout the novel, A Farewell To Arms certainly deserves a place in a listing of works of high literary merit....   [tags: Farewell Arms Essays]
:: 6 Works Cited
3202 words
(9.1 pages)
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Ernest Hemingway's A Farewell to Arms as an Anti-War Novel - A Farewell to Arms as an Anti-War Novel There are indications in each of the novel’s five books that Ernest Hemingway meant A Farewell to Arms to be a testament against war. World War One was a cruel war with no winners; ”War is not won by victory” (47). Lieutenant Frederic Henry, the book’s hero and narrator, experiences the disillusionment, the hopelessness and the disaster of the war. But Henry also experiences a passionate love; a discrepancy that ironically further describes the meaninglessness and the frustration felt by the soldiers and the citizens....   [tags: Hemingway A Farewell to Arms] 907 words
(2.6 pages)
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A Farewell to Arms by Ernest Hemingway - In A Farewell to Arms, by Ernest Hemingway, the novel concerns itself primarily with Hemingway's philosophy of life: unordered and random. There is no God to watch over man, to dictate codes of morality, or to ensure justice. Hemingway’s hero must accept his place as something insignificant, yet continue to fight endlessly against the meaninglessness of life. The universe is indifferent to man's plight. In the book, this indifference is best exemplified by the war -- an ultimately futile struggle of man against man and the death of Catherine Barkley – someone good and pure....   [tags: essays research papers] 535 words
(1.5 pages)
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To Have and Have Not by Ernest Hemingway - To Have and Have Not by Ernest Hemingway      Ernest Hemingway's novel, To Have and Have Not, is about a man named Harry. Harry is a fisherman, and when he goes fishing he brings along a black man named Wesley. Eddy, who is a rummy, and Mr. Johnson who chartered Harry's boat also accompanied him on one of his fishing expeditions.      On this fishing journey that Harry and all of his colleague's had taken, Harry said to Mr. Johnson, "I think you're going to have a chance to fight one today." About that time Mr....   [tags: essays research papers] 947 words
(2.7 pages)
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A Farewell To Arms By Ernest Hemingway - A Farewell to Arms Essay Many novels use contrast images of the land or surroundings to contribute to the central meaning of the work. In Ernest Hemingway’s A Farewell to Arms the foil images of Italy and Switzerland help shape the theme of the book which is the cruelty of war and what it does to people. The descriptions of the two countries, Italy and Switzerland, are greatly different and represent two types of places. On one hand, Italy is a site of cruelty and death. Here is where all of the war and fighting takes place throughout the novel....   [tags: essays research papers] 482 words
(1.4 pages)
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The Life of Author, Ernest Hemingway - The Life of Author, Ernest Hemingway Earnest Miller Hemingway was borin in Oak Park Illinois. After graduating from high school, he got a job at a paper called "Kansas City Star". Hemingway continually tried to enter the military, but his defective eye, hindered this task. Hemingway had managed to get a job driving an American Red Cross ambulance. During this expedition, he was injured and hospitalized. Hemingway had an affinity for a particular nurse at that hospital, her name was Agnes von Kurowsky....   [tags: Biography Biographies Essays]
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641 words
(1.8 pages)
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A Farewell To Arms By Ernest Hemingway - A Farewell To Arms written by Ernest Hemingway illustrates a typical love story between two people, this love story plays out in a war torn Italy during world war I, where Italy was battling Austria, the novels main characters, lieutenant Fredrick Henry an American ambulance driver serving in the Italian army and Catherine Barkley an English volunteer nurse who served in Italy. The novel portrays Henry as a drunk who traveled from one house of prostitution to the next, he was not happy with his lifestyle....   [tags: Free Essay Writer] 1001 words
(2.9 pages)
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Review Of Ernest Hemingway And Writings - Review of Ernest Hemingway and Writings Ernest Miller Hemingway was an American novelest and short-story writer whose writings and personal life exerted a profound influence on American writers of his time and thereafter. Many of his works are regarded as American classics, and some have subsequently been made into motion pictures. A review of Hemingway reveals many interesting points about his life, about the influences upon his works, and of the the themes and styles of his writings. An examination of Hemingway's past brings to light many interesting points and helps to create a better understanding of how he came to be the master of the understated prose style....   [tags: essays research papers] 1505 words
(4.3 pages)
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Ernest Hemingway: Prelude To A Tragedy - Ernest Hemingway’s suicide was foreseen by most who knew him well. During his lifetime, he was a very well-rounded, yet seemingly unsatidfied man. He appeared to be afraid of nothing, not even death. In fact, in many of his poems and short stories conceited on death. His hobbies included bullfighting, big game hunting, and war, which all included the same risk: death. Hemingway saw that he was predestined to die, and his only hope was to face the inevitable stoically. He set colassal expectations for himself, and he looked at himself as a failure whenever he achieved a “less than great” status....   [tags: essays research papers] 648 words
(1.9 pages)
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A Farewell To Arms By Ernest Hemingway - Catherine Barkley and Frederic Henry in A Farewell to Arms by Ernest Hemingway present a contrast in personalities: in the ways they are playing opposite roles, in Catherines maturity and leadership and in Frederics immaturity and ineptness, and in the ways they view love. Frederic Henry is the narrorator and the protagonist in the novel. He is a former student of arcitecture of arcitecture who has volunteered to join the Italian Army as an ambulance officer, because he could not speak Italian....   [tags: Free Essay Writer] 1862 words
(5.3 pages)
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Ernest Hemingway: The Most Interesting Man of All Time - “I don’t always drink beer, but when I do…I prefer Dos Equis.” If you watch television you have seen the Dos Equis man, the man who once had an awkward moment just to see what it felt like. Little people know who the man in the commercial is based on. The commercial is based on no other than one of the most interesting men of all time, Ernest Hemingway. Ernest Hemingway is of course famous for his literary work, but he is also famous for doing absolutely adventureous, sometimes death defying feats that most people look at today and wonder what in the world was Hemingway thinking....   [tags: Authors]
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2288 words
(6.5 pages)
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Ernest Hemingway and Zelda Fitzgerald - Ernest Hemingway and Zelda Fitzgerald Zelda Sayre Fitzgerald was born July 24th, 1900 to Anthony Sayre, a judge of the Alabama Supreme Court, and Minnie, a once aspiring actress. She was considered a sought-after Southern belle who had a collection of soldiers' insignia pins by the time she met Scott Fitzgerald at the age of twenty. However, Zelda refused marriage until 1920 when the publication of This Side of Paradise gave Scott the wealth and economic stability, which she demanded. The first few years of their marriage were characterized by extravagant spending, but shortly after the birth of their only child, Frances Scott "Scottie" Fitzgerald, the couple began frequent arguments usua...   [tags: Biography Biographies Essays]
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1300 words
(3.7 pages)
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The Life of Ernest Hemingway - The Life of Ernest Hemingway Ernest Hemingway relied on experiences and the time period that he wrote the novel The Sun Also Rises. Hemingway used symbolism and irony to express his own experiences that he went through after the war, in this novel. Gertrude Stein named the generation of adults that lived during World War I, "The Lost Generation."People thought the phrase holds true to some people who fought or were involved in the war. Hemingway quotes Stein in passages saying "The world remains and the sun continues to rise and set." The Sun Also Rises first appeared in 1926....   [tags: Papers] 1011 words
(2.9 pages)
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Ernest Hemingway’s Life Compared to A Farewell to Arms - Ernest Hemingway used his experiences from World War I to enhance the plot of A Farewell to Arms. Parallels can be drawn throughout the entire novel between Henry's and Hemingway's experiences. Both were Americans serving in the Italian army; both were wounded and went to Milan; both fell in love with a nurse. These many similarities, however, also contain slight differences. There is no real question that Hemingway based events in the novel off of his real experiences, but A Farewell to Arms is by no means an autobiography....   [tags: Literary Analysis ]
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1212 words
(3.5 pages)
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Ernest Hemingway's Life and Image - Ernest Hemingway's Life and Image Ernest Hemingway was born on a July morning in 1899. Born at home in Oak Park, he was raised a conservative with strong values. While his father taught him to hunt and fish, his mother taught him music, her former profession. Though his mother’s music lessons helped him throughout his life, he didn’t particularly enjoy the lessons and spent as much time in the woods as he could manage. Nature became Hemingway’s world, the place where he could go and pull from it the essence of his writing....   [tags: History] 695 words
(2 pages)
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The Connection Between Ernest Hemingway and Sylvia Beach - Ernest Hemingway (1899- 1961) and Sylvia Beach (1887-1962) both came to Paris from America with goals of reaching success. Although drastically different, each managed to achieve his or her goal on their own and with the support that the other gave, their goals became much easier to accomplish. Through the opportunities Beach provided, Hemingway transformed from an aspiring writer to a Nobel Prize winner in Literature. The influence of Sylvia Beach and her bookstore, Shakespeare and Company, provided to be the stepping-stone—through readily available novels to study and opportunities to meet other notable authors—Hemingway needed as a young, novice writer in Paris to flourish into the great...   [tags: Writers, America, London, Literature]
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1009 words
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The Struggle of Life and War in Ernest Hemingway’s Writing - ... Hemingway and his fourth wife, Mary Welsh, journeyed on a safari, which ended traumatically, with two plane crashes. Hemingway lost a lot on this trip. Physically, he was badly injured and suffered from impaired vision and hearing. Through Hemingway’s life and corpus, he reminds us of the tragedy and loss that life brings. After returning home from the war in 1919, Hemingway moved to Toronto to become a freelancer for the Toronto Star. Within a few months he returned to Chicago and worked for a weekly magazine called Cooperative Commonwealth....   [tags: biography, literary history]
:: 16 Works Cited
1056 words
(3 pages)
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The Killers by Ernest Hemingway - The Killers by Ernest Hemingway "The Killers" by Ernest Hemingway is a story based upon Hemingway's view of the big city in the late 1920's. During the era of prohibition whoever controlled the flow of alcohol controlled the city. Unfortunately, the police were powerless against man thirst for booze. The Mafia also expanded into the bookie field, and if someone didn't pay up or double crossed the Mafia they were taken out. Hemingway was unfamiliar with this city scene and we can see a very strong correlation between him and one of his characters, Nick Adams....   [tags: Papers] 979 words
(2.8 pages)
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Ernest Hemingway, His Life and His Works - Ernest Hemingway was a famed U.S. author who wrote many novels which was strongly influenced by the World War One and World War Two. As he participated in the both major wars, the first hand experience of the brutal war is conveyed with great detail and with heartfelt feelings. His works were majorly on the effects of wars on human beings and the men’s sense of honor and pride. Ernest Hemingway was inspirational writer of men’s ideals, especially during war, who clearly had uncommon experiences in his life, such as going through both World War One and World War Two, which was reflected upon most of his literary works....   [tags: Biography] 1553 words
(4.4 pages)
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Feminist Literary Criticism in Indian Camp By Ernest Hemingway - Feminist Literary Criticism in Indian Camp By Ernest Hemingway In the short story “Indian Camp”, by Ernest Hemingway, many controversies arise about the idea of feminism in the text. Feminism is a general term used to describe advocating women’s rights socially, politically, and making equal rights to those of men. Feminist criticism is looked through a “lens” along the line of gender roles in literature, the value of female characters within the text, and interpreting the perspective from which the text is written....   [tags: women's right, iceberg theory]
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1328 words
(3.8 pages)
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Hedonism in Hills Like White Elephants, by Ernest Hemingway - The search of pleasure has always been an inherent desire in human nature. The roaring twenties witnessed the uprising of a society that extolled such desire through the creation of a culture solely dedicated to consume. Ernest Hemingway analyses the behavioral patterns of such culture in his short story "Hills Like White Elephants", where the concept of Hedonism- fathomed as an egotistical action whose only purpose is to bestow pleasure- and its consequences on the individual is explored. Through the characters' dialogue in which they avoid a substantial conversation and implicitly state their disappointment in life, Hemingway explores the emptiness generated by pleasure-seeking actions....   [tags: Hills Like White Elephants Essays]
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1602 words
(4.6 pages)
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Ernest Hemingway's The Sun Also Rises - Lost Generation - THE SUN ALSO RISES - Lost Generation Ernest Hemingway's The Sun Also Rises (1926) has been considered the essential prose of the Lost Generation. Its theme of alienation and detachment reflected the attitudes of its time. In fact, the term "Lost Generation" was originally coined in a conversation by Gertrude Stein, a member of the expatriate circle in 1920's Paris. While spontaneous and meaningless when first spoken, the expression would unwittingly go on to become the label for the expatriates from the United States and England who had rejected traditional American and British conventions for the more appealing lifestyle of Left Bank, Paris....   [tags: Hemingway Sun Also Rises Essays] 959 words
(2.7 pages)
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Hills like White Elephants by Ernest Hemingway - ... Spending so much time together eventually lead the two into falling in love and having an affair. Hadley, Hemingway’s wife, found out about the affair and Hemingway in response asked for a divorce. Hadley agreed to grant Hemmingway the divorce under one condition. That one condition required Hemingway and Pfeiffer to be separated for one hundred days, in order to see if they still loved each other (Baker 173). This separation period has been thought to have greatly affected Hemingway’s life and his literary works....   [tags: a life story, spain, writer] 1017 words
(2.9 pages)
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Death in Ernest Hemingway´s A Farewell to Arms - ... Henry and Catherine were discussing about how they are going to be in the future, Lt. Henry states, “If people bring so much courage to this world the world has to kill them to break them, so of course it kills them. The world breaks everyone and afterwards many are strong at the broken places. But those it will not break it kills. It kills the very good and the very brave impartially” (249). The world has to kill them to destroy them if people have courage. The people that show a lot of courage can be known as heroes in the world, but they will soon break a part....   [tags: inevitable, courage, love, bravery] 556 words
(1.6 pages)
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Religious Symbolism in The Old Man and The Sea by Ernest Hemingway - The incorporation of religion into literature is a common technique that adds significance to the overall meaning of any type of work. Ernest Hemingway, a passionate fisherman, successfully utilizes this technique in his Pulitzer Prize-winning novella, The Old Man and the Sea (Kinzer n. pag.). Considered one of his most famous and meaningful works, Hemingway’s novella details the journey of a poor but noble fisherman, Santiago, as he faces one of the greatest and most difficult struggles of his life....   [tags: christ, santiago, meaning]
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1453 words
(4.2 pages)
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A Clean, Well-Lighted Place, by Ernest Hemingway - The infamous Martin Luther King Jr. once preached, "Peace is not merely a distant goal that we seek, but a means by which we arrive at that goal." For Ernest Hemingway, the characters that he places in his stories are forever searching for peace. Much like in life itself, the achievement of temporary peace throughout the path of a lifetime can be both minute and momentous. The writer uses the literary devices of indirect characterization, setting and symbolism in order to enhance his final classification of peace....   [tags: Peace, Wisdom, Literary Analysis] 1294 words
(3.7 pages)
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The Symbolism in “The Hills Like White Elephants” by Ernest Hemingway - ... The hills also symbolize the obstacles that are in the way of the two character's relationship. In the story, Jig looked at the hills and said, “They look like white elephants.” The man replied, “I've never seen one.” Then she replied, “No, you wouldn't have” (295). The hills representing her baby and the white elephant referring to the operation the man is trying to persuade her to have. Later on in the story, she looks back at the hills and says, “they are lovely hills, they really don't look like white elephants I just meant the color of their skin through the trees” (296)....   [tags: obstacles, abortion, drinks]
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564 words
(1.6 pages)
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Hills Like White Elephants by Ernest Hemingway - ... Typical of his character, “The American” suggests the two should have another drink, plainly ignoring or not paying any attention to the opinion of “Jig” (which is another effort of Hemingway’s to show the couples inability to communicate truthfully). Alcohol plays a less important role in the absurdity of “Hills Like White Elephants”; however, it is still a strong metaphor for the two’s desire to distract themselves from reality. This is apparent in their consumption of alcohol right from the beginning of the short story....   [tags: unexplainable absurdity, hamlet, shakespeare] 1774 words
(5.1 pages)
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Hills Like White Elephants, by Ernest Hemingway - Kenneth G. Johnston once wrote, "His stories came back in the mail, slipped through the slit in the saw-mill door where he lived, 'with notes of rejection that would never call them stories, but always anecdotes, sketches, contes, etc,'" (Johnston). This statement that may suggest that Hemingway's stories were not very well liked, but in the end they were a big hit. Literature is a very interesting topic and is a very helpful tool to the future. The best kind of literature are short stories....   [tags: Hills Like White Elephants Essays]
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2925 words
(8.4 pages)
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The Lost Generation in Ernest Hemingway's The Sun Also Rises - The Lost Generation in The Sun Also Rises The book The Sun Also Rises, by Ernest Hemingway is a perfect example of what life was like after the war. It was about unrealistic love of a young Lady Brett Ashley, and the post war adventures of Jake Barnes and his friends. "In an age of moral bankruptcy, spiritual dissolution, unrealized love, and vanishing illusion, this is the lost generation," and that is exactly what Hemmingway writes about in The Sun Also Rises. Jake Barnes lived a real casual life style....   [tags: Hemingway Sun Also Rises Essays] 501 words
(1.4 pages)
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Hills like White Elephants by Ernest Hemingway - “Hills like White Elephants” is a typical short story by Ernest Hemingway bordering around his favorite themes of sadness and bewilderment. The Yellow Wallpaper, on the other hand, written by Charlotte Perkins Gilman is classified in the genre of American feminist literature, which is also considered to come under gothic fiction due to its gothic settings. Both these short stories have nothing in common, except that both of them employ the subject of feminism, the former obviously and the latter vaguely....   [tags: the yellow paper, charlotte perkins gilman] 746 words
(2.1 pages)
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Hero in Ernest Hemingway's The Sun Also Rises - The Hero in The Sun Also Rises         Prevalent among many of Ernest Hemingway's novels is the concept popularly known as the "Hemingway hero", or “code hero”, an ideal character readily accepted by American readers as a "man's man". In The Sun Also Rises, four different men are compared and contrasted as they engage in some form of relationship with Lady Brett Ashley, a near-nymphomaniac Englishwoman who indulges in her passion for sex and control. Brett plans to marry her fiancée for superficial reasons, completely ruins one man emotionally and spiritually, separates from another to preserve the idea of their short-lived affair and to avoid self-destruction, and denies and disgraces th...   [tags: Hemingway Sun Also Rises Essays]
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2636 words
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Hills like White Elephants by Ernest Hemingway - Hills like White Elephants is a typical short story by Ernest Hemingway bordering around the themes of sadness and bewilderment. The Yellow Wallpaper, on the other hand, written by Charlotte Perkins Gilman is classified in the genre of American feminist literature, which is also considered to come under gothic fiction due to its gothic settings. Under different genres, the use of symbolism in the settings greatly contributes to the theme, characterization and the tone of the story. In Hills like White Elephants, Hemingway vaguely points to the controversial subject of abortion....   [tags: the yellow wallpaper by charlotte perkins gilman]
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692 words
(2 pages)
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Analysis of Hills Like White Elephants, by Ernest Hemingway - “Hills Like White Elephants” by Earnest Hemingway is a short story from 1927 that describes a couple drinking at a train station in Spain, and the story is relayed by an outside narrator. The third person narrator in this story gives the reader the events pieced together, told afterward, and translated to English. It is clear throughout the story that the girl (who is never named) does not speak Spanish, while her boyfriend does. When he first orders two beers, he does so in Spanish through stating “Dos cervezas,” which emphasizes that the gentleman is indeed speaking Spanish, but the narrator is translating the affairs for the reader (Hemingway 114)....   [tags: Hills Like White Elephants Essays]
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987 words
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Hills Like White Elephants, by Ernest Hemingway - Communication is the key to building a strong foundation of trust between a man and woman. In Ernest Hemingway’s “Hills Like White Elephants” we learn about the communication breakdown, between a woman named Jig and her companion who is an American man. They must make a decision that will affect both of their lives, and potentially end their relationship. The setting of the story represents Jig and her relationship with her American companion. “The hills across the valley of the Ebro were long and white....   [tags: Hills Like White Elephants Essays]
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1449 words
(4.1 pages)
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Symbolism in Hills Like White Elephants, by Ernest Hemingway - In a well-written short story, different literary elements and terms are incorporated into the story by the author. Ernest Hemingway frequently uses various literary elements in his writing to entice the reader and enhance each piece that he writes. In Hills Like White Elephants, Hemingway uses symbols to teach the reader certain things that one may encounter during daily life. Symbolism may be defined as relating to, using, or proceeding by means of symbols (Princeton). The use of symbols in Hills Like White Elephants is utterly important to the plot line and to the fundamental meaning of the story....   [tags: Hills Like White Elephants Essays]
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1703 words
(4.9 pages)
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Hills Like White Elephants, by Ernest Hemingway - In “Hills like White Elephants”, the setting of the story is symbolic to the main character’s dilemma. The author, Ernest Hemingway gives just enough information by using symbols in the story so the reader can draw a deeper meaning to what is being detailed. As the main theme of the story, he relies on symbolism to convey the idea of an abortion. The description of the two different landscapes of the railroad tracks represents Jig’s difficult decision of whether she should keep her baby or continue a ruthless lifestyle with the American....   [tags: Hills Like White Elephants Essays] 1189 words
(3.4 pages)
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Lost Characters in Ernest Hemingway's The Sun Also Rises - The Lost Characters in The Sun Also Rises In the novel The Sun Also Rises, by Ernest Hemingway, the lost generation is discussed. After the WWI, many were affected in different ways. This post-war generation is described by discrimination, lack of religion, escapism and inability to act. The First character that is introduced into the novel is Cohn. He, as an outsider, is Jewish. Throughout the novel he is looked down upon in one way or another, but already he is separated from the rest which is shown when he is being described: "He had a hard, Jewish, stubborn streak" (p 18)....   [tags: Hemingway Sun Also Rises Essays] 1071 words
(3.1 pages)
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Hills Like White Elephants by Ernest Hemingway - "Literature is a luxury: Fiction is a necessity" (Chesterton). Literature is a single phenomenon that will always remain in the lives of people throughout the years. According to Andre Maurois, "In literature, as in love, we are astounded by what is chosen by others." Fiction Literature is one of the most fascinating types of Literature. There are many types of Fiction Literature read across the world and with much selection, the greatest are short stories. Out of those, one very memorable short story is called "Hills Like White Elephants"....   [tags: Hills Like White Elephants Essays]
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4272 words
(12.2 pages)
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Achieving a Goal in In The Old Man and the Sea, by Ernest Hemingway - ... Santiago says that pain does not affect him, and that he will focus on reeling in the fish. He shifts the line to avoid any preexisting cuts and refocuses on achieving his goal. This means that Santiago knows that if he is dedicated to fishing via catching the fish, he might have a better chance of reeling the gigantic creature in. Santiago’s dedication proves that when one is devoted to their work, it will give him a better chance of achieving his goals. When one has ambition to obtain his goals even through strenuous journeys, he might be more likely to achieve his goals....   [tags: dedication, fishing, journey]
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821 words
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The Motif of Ernest Hemingway´s A Farewell to Arms - ... Snow is precipitation which is also precisely another form of rain. The snow that fell that day was the relief of sadness. It was the ticket that allowed them to enter another day or few days of more life. Back then, when there was snow, it would delay warfare by days or weeks. This would allow the soldiers to relax and be able to go to brothels and drink and enjoy another day or two of living. Snow was also another way of relief for the soldiers. It did not foreshadow sadness but relief. The relief was that even if they did fight, they would be hidden by the coat of snow on top of them....   [tags: rain, nature, control, lack, saddness] 1083 words
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Hills Like White Elephants, by Ernest Hemingway - ... Though this is what Jig would like, the American man is not ready to commit himself so fully to one person. This dilemma is what causes strife and uncertainty between the two of them. Jig and the American man find themselves at odds about what to do about the abortion. Due to the strained environment, the American man begins to develop a dominating attitude towards Jig. According to Pamela Smiley, author of the article “Gender – Linked Miscommunication,” “Shutting down Jig’s attempts at intimacy with terse phrases and insistence on facts reveals the American’s attempts to control the conversation and, by extension, the relationship” (4)....   [tags: Hills Like White Elephants Essays]
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1416 words
(4 pages)
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Ernest Hemingway's Hills Like White Elephants - Ernest Hemingway's "Hills Like White Elephants" Ernest Hemingway's short story "Hills Like White Elephants" relies on symbolism to carry the theme of either choosing to live selfishly and dealing with the results, or choosing a more difficult and selfless path and reveling in the rewards. The symbolic materials and the symbolic characters aid the reader's understanding of the subtle theme of this story. The hills symbolize two different decisions that the pregnant girl in our story is faced with....   [tags: Hemingway Hills White Elephants Essays] 1061 words
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Night by Elie Wiesel and A Farewell to Arms by Ernest Hemingway - The autobiography Night by Elie Wiesel contains similarities to A Farewell to Arms by Ernest Hemingway. These works are similar through the struggles that the main characters must face. The main characters, Elie Wiesel and Lieutenant Frederic Henry, both face complete alterations of personality. The struggles of life make a person stronger, yet significantly altering identity to the point where it no longer exists. This identity can be lost through extreme devotion, new experience, and immense tragedy....   [tags: compare contrast]
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Symbolism in The Old Man and The Sea by Ernest Hemingway - The premise of the story is simple yet captivating, as anybody who has ever gone fishing knows, for there is a strange allure in capturing and besting creatures as wondrous and intimidating as those who reside in the mysterious depths of the ocean. It is a work so masterful and timeless that it won the Pulitzer Prize and helped its author win the Nobel Prize, “The Old Man and The Sea” did not reach such lofty heights by mere luck. In creating the epic struggle between a monstrous Marlin and an old Cuban fisherman, Ernest Hemingway crafted an intricate web replete with symbols and allusions to Cuban culture, a country that served as his home for some time and the place where the novel was wri...   [tags: symbolism, lions, religion]
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1003 words
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Hills Like White Elephants, by Ernest Hemingway - Hills Like White Elephants “The hills across the valley of the Ebro were long and white. On this side there was no shade and no trees and the station was between two lines of rails in the sun. […] The American and the girl with him sat at a table in the shade, outside the building. It was very hot and the express from Barcelona would come in forty minutes. It stopped at this junction for two minutes and went to Madrid” (290 paragraph 1). Ernest Hemingway crafts a well written dialogue in this story about a man and a girl....   [tags: Hills Like White Elephants Essays] 940 words
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Modernism: Hills Like White Elephants, by Ernest Hemingway - The art, literature, and poetry of the early 20th century called for a disruption of social values. Modernism became the vague term to describe the shift. The characteristics of the term Modernism, all seek to free the restricted human spirit. It had no trust in the moral conventions and codes of the past. One of the examples of modernism, that breaks the conventions and traditions of literature prior to Modernism, is Ernest Hemingway’s short story “Hills Like White Elephants”. The short story uses plot, symbolism, setting, dialogue, and a new style of writing to allow human spirit to experiment with meaning and interpretation....   [tags: Hills Like White Elephants Essays]
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A Clean, Well-Lighted Place by Ernest Hemingway - ... Unable to cope with his loss, the old man attempts suicide. His attempt to commit suicide fails when his niece saves his life, so the old man now copes by drinking heavily. The old man accepts that his life means nothing, yet he finds some respite from the nothingness drinking in the clean, well-lighted café. The cleanliness of the café appeals to the old man. He is a clean drinker, never spilling his liquor. When the old man leaves the café, he carries himself with dignity (Hemingway). The younger waiter does not see any dignity in the old man....   [tags: nada, restaurant, deaf man]
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Strength in the Sea in the Old Man and the Sea by Ernest Hemingway - ... He knows that missing the boy won’t benefit him in any way and that the only way he’s going to make it back to shore safely is if he focuses on the tasks at hand. Shortly after Santiago catches the tuna, he says,” Remember, no matter how little you want to, that you must eat him in the morning” (49). Since the boy isn’t there to remind him to do things he forgets, he has to try his best to remember what he has to do on his own. Right after Santiago ate the tuna, “he looked across the seas and knew how alone he was now” (60)....   [tags: struggles, awards, abilities, dignity] 597 words
(1.7 pages)
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Hills like White Elephants by Ernest Hemingway - Symbolism in Hemingway’s Story ‘Hills like White Elephants’ ‘Hills Like White Elephants’ is a short story authored by Ernest Hemingway about an American and a girl named Jig. In the story, the two are sitting in a train station waiting for the train to Madrid. While they wait, they have an intense ongoing debate on whether or not to abort Jig. At the end of the story, the train is about to arrive and the man carries luggage on the tracks as they prepare to leave. The end of the story does not clearly define the outcome of its decision....   [tags: symbolism, white elephant]
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1361 words
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Existentialism in Soldier’s Home by Ernest Hemingway - ... “In ‘Soldier’s Home,’ Hemingway uses conflict to show how society demands conformity and the unfair struggles of those who do not fit the mold” (Comtois). Harold Krebs did not fit the mold, so he struggled to keep the attention of others. In striving to please the people around him, Krebs fed into the ways of society, making him a conformist. In order to become himself again, Krebs needed to separate himself and forget what others wanted him to say and do. Krebs needed to be selfish so he could do what was right for him....   [tags: harold krebs, soldier] 544 words
(1.6 pages)
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The Short Happy Life of Francis Macomber by Ernest Hemingway - ... Starting from the character with the least impact—or to say, the character that does the least in terms of plot (and I'm speaking relatively, of course), is Robert Wilson, the “white hunter”. In the story he plays the guide and is an experienced safari goer and hunter. He, as described, is “[...]about middle middle height with sandy hair, a stubby mustache, a very red face and extremely cold blue eyes[...]”(The Short Happy... Pg. 01) Throughout the story, Wilson is the person we most hear the thoughts of, scattered through the narrative are his opinions and comments, presented mentally, and although minor, lead to important understandings in the story....   [tags: classic American literature] 1032 words
(2.9 pages)
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Hills Like White Elephants, by Ernest Hemingway - In Ernest Hemingway’s Hills like White Elephants we follow a couple’s conversation as they wait for a train. The majority of their dialogues evolve around abortion. He perfunctorily tries to convince her to abort the child while she reluctantly tries to please him. As the story goes along the female protagonist continually consumes alcohol, although she is presumed pregnant. I claim that her volition to keep this baby strongly can be argued, since it is common knowledge alcohol can harm an unborn child....   [tags: Hills Like White Elephants Essays] 880 words
(2.5 pages)
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Hills Like White Elephants by Ernest Hemingway - ... It’s just to let the air in. (2) It is effortless for The American to undermine the severity of this life changing medical procedure because he is not the one who has to have it. He has no consideration for Jig’s health or her conflicting emotions, and he clearly has no interest in the baby when he says, “I don’t want anybody but you. I don’t want anyone else.” (3) The American then says, "I'm perfectly willing to go through with it if it means anything to you,"(3) he is telling her that he will to put up with the hassle of the baby ,but cares nothing about the child....   [tags: ego, american, men without women] 1338 words
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Power in Soldier’s Home by Ernest Hemingway - ... He sometimes thinks it would be ok to have a women but it’s too complicated to even try. That’s what the army taught him. “He wanted to live along without consequences. Besides he did not really need a girl. The army had taught him that” (2). Krebs mentions the army a lot throughout the story which can make one draw the conclusion that maybe the reason why Krebs is the way he is, is because the condition and standards he was put through at the army. It is understandable for Krebs to feel lost in a world that seems normal when he has seen the other side of things and knows the truth about what he had to do to protect the very place that is so complicated to him....   [tags: military, krebs, civil war] 673 words
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Hills Like White Elephants by Ernest Hemingway - The Girl’s Metamorphosis In Ernest Hemingway’s short story “Hills Like White Elephants,” Jig’s shifting focus on the surrounding landscape and environment, along with her dialogue, signifies her development from a dependent character who embodies traditionally feminine qualities, to a self-sufficient individual with more androgynous traits. The opposing landscape on either side of the train station in the Ebro river valley represents Jig’s two possible courses of action regarding her pregnancy....   [tags: girl's metamorphosis, jig's, femenine role]
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Biography of Ernest Hemingway - Biography of Ernest Hemingway "Certainly there is no hunting like the hunting of man and those who have hunted armed men long enough and liked it, never really care for anything else thereafter. You will meet them doing various things with resolve, but their interest rarely holds because after the other thing ordinary life is as flat as the taste of wine when the taste buds have been burned off your tongue." ('On the Blue Water' in Esquire, April 1936) A legendary novelist, short-story writer and essayist Ernest Miller Hemingway was born on July 21, 1899, in the village of Oak Park, Illinois, close to the prairies and woods west of Chicago....   [tags: American Writers Novelists Essays] 3741 words
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Ernest Hemingway and Masculinity - Ernest Hemingway and Masculinity         Ernest Hemingway, viewed as an American hero of his time, wrote novels that enrich the minds' of his readers, creating a lasting image that goes far beyond the actual content of the story. But while reading Hemingway, I learned that his style was far from complex. Through pre-meditated sentence structure, he creates a rhythm that parallels the action in the story. He wants the sentences themselves to be easy to understand, so the reader can use more energy focusing on the symbolism Hemingway's stories create....   [tags: Biography Biographies Essays]
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Ernest Hemingway and Hollywood - Hemingway and Hollywood "I try, when I'm writing a screenplay from somebody's original work, to be as faithful to it as I can be, within the limitations of a screenplay and remembering that the novel medium and the screen medium are entirely different" -Screenwriter, Casey Robinson, (Laurence 12). Hollywood attempted twice, but it still could not produce a film adaptation of A Farewell to Arms that Hemingway considered to do literary justice to his classic novel. The first effort was in 1932 when Paramount producer Frank Borzage used ridiculous publicity stunts to lure audiences, such as sending letters to women stamped REJECTED BY CENSORS....   [tags: Biography Biographies Essays]
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Ernest Hemingway's Writing - ... By using positive words, Hemingway skillfully drew reader’s attention to the things he wanted and the way he wanted. Hemingway’s simple writing style, his skill of effectively stating the number of things and his use of positive words, all contributes to his “Ice berg” writing style. Using third person perspective, Hemingway backs off from the emotions and thoughts of the character. He focuses more on the actions of the character rather than the outcome and the inner thoughts of the character....   [tags: Literary Analysis, Problems in Society]
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The Old Man and the Sea, by Ernest Hemingway - Some people will go far in order to get what they want, but how many individuals would be willing to die for the sake of creating their own fate. Deciding one’s meaning of life with sincerity and passion is the core of existentialism. This philosophy plays an integral part in Hemingway’s writing, as well as his personal life. Paradigms of existentialism appear often in Hemingway’s book, The Old Man and the Sea, especially when Santiago, the old man, is determined to fell the great marlin he pursues, wants to prove to Manolin how much of a strange old man he is, and contends against the brutal sharks when there is little chance of him succeeding....   [tags: Existentialist Views, Santiago]
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Analysis of Soldier's Home by Ernest Hemingway - The story, A Soldiers Home, is about a man in conflict with the past and present events in his life. The young man’s name is Harold Krebs. He recently returned from World War 1 to find everything almost exactly the same as when he left. He moved back into his parents house, where he found the same car sitting in the same drive way. He also found the girls looking the same, except now they all had short hair. When he returned to his home town in Oklahoma the hysteria of the soldiers coming home was all over....   [tags: Literary Analysis, In Our Time] 705 words
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The Sun Also Rises by Ernest Hemingway - ... For example, Jake seems to be confident until the woman tries to sexually advance, like when he staves off advances made by Georgette in the cab by saying he’s sick, then finally telling her that he got hurt in the war (Hemingway, 24). He also feels this way around Brett because of her refusal to infiltrate a relationship with him. When he asks if she will live with him, she simply responds by saying, “I don’t think so. I’d just tromper you with everybody. You couldn’t stand it.” (Hemingway, 62) Despite her supposed love for Jake, he knows that she won’t be with him because of his impotence....   [tags: Lost Generation, story and character analysis] 628 words
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For Whom The Bell Tolls by Ernest Hemingway - Development of generations throughout the years comes the never-ending cycle of cultural progressions. What was once considered “hip” or “in” in the past is far different from what is welcomed in today’s subcultures. As the saying goes, “Change is constant.”, and in time, all these will also be written in history. However, not all subcultures have an equal eye on what is in. There are the goths who appreciate the darker side of things; the thugs who are associated with being ghetto or ‘gangsta’; the preppies who value fashion through branded wear; and finally, the subculture which seems to be increasing in popularity, both hate and love – the hipsters who embraces a lifestyle of independent...   [tags: hipsters, subcultures, cultural progressions]
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Ernest Hemingway - Ernest Hemingway Who is Ernest Hemingway. Ernest Hemingway was born in Oak Park, Illinois, an upper-middle-class suburb of Chicago("Ernest Hemingway"par 4). He was born in the front bedroom of grandfather Ernest Hall's house at eight o'clock A.M., July 21, 1899. His parents were Dr. Clarence Edmonds and Grace Hall Hemingway. Ernest was the second child and his sister, Marcelline, was born eighteen months earlier. He also had two other siblings. Carol was born July 19, 1911, in the southwest bedroom of Windemere Cottage....   [tags: Papers] 525 words
(1.5 pages)
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Ernest Hemingway - Ernest M. Hemingway Ernest Miller Hemingway was a novelist and short story writer, who became well known for the passion that he used in all his writings. Many of his works are regarded as classics of American Literature, and some have even been made into motion pictures. The Old Man and the Sea, which is the story about an old Cuban fisherman, was published in 1952. Because of this creation, in 1954 Hemingway was awarded the Nobel Prize in Literature. Hemingway was born in Oak Park, Illinois....   [tags: essays research papers] 808 words
(2.3 pages)
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Ernest Hemingway - ERNEST HEMINGWAY Ernest Hemmingway is a masculine writer of immense emotion. He writes off of his life experiences and his feelings towards different subjects. Ernest Hemingway’s themes are virile on the surface, but when analyzed, one will find them to be romantic and sentimental. As one will find through the reading of Hemingway’s works he is a very masculine writer. Says one critic: “Hemingway fans have long made reference to the “Hemingway Hero’s”, or the “macho men” which seem to dominate most of the author’s semi-autobiographical works”(essortment1)....   [tags: essays research papers fc]
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1358 words
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Ernest Hemingway - Ernest Hemingway: A Literary Marvel “One generation passeth away, and another generation cometh; but the earth abideth forever . . . The sun also ariseth, and the sun goeth down, and hasteth to the place where he arose . . . The wind goeth toward the south, and turneth about unto the north; it whirleth about continually, and the wind returneth again according to his circuits . . . .All the rivers run into the sea; ye the sea is not full; unto the place from whence the rivers come, thither they return again.” (Ecclesiastes 1:4-7) Ernest Hemingway’s style of writing is a unique form....   [tags: essays research papers] 872 words
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Ernest Hemingway - Ernest Hemingway’s tough, terse prose and short, declarative sentences did more to change the style of written English that any other writing in the twentieth century. Ernest Hemingway had many great accomplishments in his historical life but one event sticks out from the rest. The Old Man and the Sea is one of Hemingway’s most enduring works. Told in Language of great simplicity and power, it is the story of an old Cuban fisherman, agonizing battle with a giant marlin far out in the Gulf Stream....   [tags: Research Papers] 2644 words
(7.6 pages)
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Ernest Hemingway - Ernest Miller Hemingway was born on July 21, 1899 in Oak Park, Illinois to Dr. Clarence Edmonds Hemingway and Grace Hall Hemingway. The second of six children, Ernest enjoyed an adventurous boyhood, fishing and hunting with his father in the northern woods of Michigan. He attended Oak Park High School where he excelled in his classes, particularly English. He tried his hand at football and swimming, edited the school paper (the Trapeze), and contributed pieces to the school's literary magazine (the Tabula)....   [tags: essays research papers] 613 words
(1.8 pages)
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Ernest Hemingway - Ernest Hemingway Ernest Hemingway uses symbolism to help the reader gain a better perspective of how the protagonist feels in his story. Symbolism occurs when the author uses one thing to represent another. This helps to give the reader a better idea of the situation or feeling in a given scene. There are several types of symbolism utilized by authors. One type is conventional symbolism. Conventional symbolism is common to the area where the story takes place. While another type is personal which simply is closely tied to the individual....   [tags: essays papers]
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577 words
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Ernest Hemingway - Ernest Hemingway Ernest Hemingway was a great American author. He was a giant of modern literature. Hemingway was born on July 21, 1899. He was the first son of Clarence and Grace Hall Hemingway and the second of their six children. Hemingway’s gather was a doctor and his mother was a music teacher. Hemingway’s parents owned a cabin in northern Michigan where he spent most of his summers hunting and fishing, being separated from the rest of middle-class society....   [tags: essays research papers fc]
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1323 words
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Ernest Hemingway - Ernest Hemingway – The Man and His Work On July 2, 1961, a writer whom many critics call the greatest writer of this century, a man who had a zest for adventure, a winner of the Nobel Prize and the Pulitzer Prize, a man who held esteem everywhere – on that July day, that man put a shotgun to his head and killed himself. That man was Ernest Hemingway. Though he chose to end his life, his heart and soul lives on through his many books and short stories. Hemingway’s work is his voice on how he viewed society, specifically American society and the values it held....   [tags: essays research papers fc]
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