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The Hero in A Farewell to Arms, by Ernest Hemingway

- Ernest Hemingway defined a hero as, “A man who lives correctly, following the ideals of honor, courage and endurance in a world that is sometimes chaotic, often stressful, and always painful.” It is blatantly apparent that Henry, the protagonist of A Farewell to Arms, did not exemplify any of these traits at all in the beginning of the novel. However, as the book progressed, Henry gradually learned how to be a “Hemingway Hero”, and he eventually progressed to the point where he completely embodied all that is expected of such....   [tags: Hemingway Hero]

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A Moveable Feast by Ernest Hemingway

- A Moveable Feast by Ernest Hemingway Ernest Hemingway discusses the theme of hunger throughout A moveable feast by exploring and describing the different types of hunger that he felt. He aims to explore this theme in the passage where he strolls with Hadley, and they stop to eat at the restaurant Michaud’s. Through repetition and use of unconventional detail and word choice, Hemingway shows that he has more than one type of hunger, and needs to differentiate between them. Hemingway strives to tell that hunger is a feeling that is deep within someone, that changes depending on the situation and varies in intensity and meaning....   [tags: Moveable Feast Hemingway]

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A Farewell Of Arms By Ernest Hemingway

- A Farewell to Arms by Ernest Hemingway is a novel set in Italy during World War I. It tells the story of its protagonist, an ambulance driver named Frederic Henry (most often referred to as simply Henry), and his love for a nurse named Catherine Barkley during a time in which Henry has sought to escape from the war around him. A Farewell to Arms, which is notable for its melancholy plot, strongly resembles some aspects of Hemingway’s own life; he committed suicide after a lifelong case of depression, and he too experienced the tragedies of war....   [tags: A Farewell to Arms, Ernest Hemingway]

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A Farewell Of Arms, By Ernest Hemingway

- ... When Henry is injured from the mortar shell he is sent to an American Hospital for better treatment. He there finds out that Catherine has been stationed there. When Henry is in his hospital room and she enters his thoughts were “When I saw her I was in love with her. Everything turned over inside of me.” (Hemingway, 91) Henry at this point has become more emotionally attached to Catherine the more he sees her. But once he is healed from surgery his relationship will get a lot more complex and stressful....   [tags: Marriage, Love, Ernest Hemingway]

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Hemingway 's A Farewell Of Arms

- ... Up until the last line of the quote, Hemingway also uses the omission of details in which he used the description of Henry’s surrounding and actions to imply the true feelings that Henry and Hemingway both have about the situation of war. The tip of the iceberg is showing in which we are told Henry’s action, but just below the water the reader can see the truth behind what he is actually feeling. In the last sentence Hemingway uses another notable technique of an understatement. With just that last sentence, it may seem like Henry was just upset that his return was not very exciting, but with the previous underlying section of the pain Henry is facing with war, the reader knows that the...   [tags: Ernest Hemingway, A Farewell to Arms, Feeling]

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Analysis Of The Life And Art Of Ernest Hemingway

- ... Ernest Hemingway, Journalist and Artist. Ann Arbor: UMI Research Press, 1985. Print. 19 March 2015. In his 1968 publication, Kobler states that in the 1920’s, Ernest Hemingway engrossed himself into writing works of fiction, while forsaking his preceding success in journalism. Kobler summarizes Hemingway’s writing style as having “journalistic tendencies”; specifically, labeling him as a “recording device”, while regarding Hemingway as a creative fiction writer. Kobler goes on to confront wavering points of view, while affirming peculiarities in Hemingway’s writings....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway, A Farewell to Arms]

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The Snows Of Kilimanjaro By Ernest Hemingway

- ... Although the main part of the story takes on a regretful tone, in the final passage where Harry believes he is flying over the “House of God” or Kilimanjaro, there is a sense of hope or a calmness that overcomes Harry. Hemingway uses the animals as foreshadowing devices, as well as symbols to highlight Harry’s death. One of the very first instances of the use of foreshadowing is when the reader is. Hemingway compares the leopard to the fact that Harry never reached the highest peak with his own writing....   [tags: Fiction, Ernest Hemingway, Short story]

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Summary Of ' The Battler ' By Ernest Hemingway

- ... However, at the same time he learns to never make such a mistake. He must now ignore his fears and continue forward in his adventure just like Rudolph having to ignore the fear of how he had offended God. The narrator explains, “His eye ached and he was hungry. He kept on hiking, putting the miles of track back of him”(2). Beat up, very upset, and in the darkness he continues along the train tracks by foot until he comes across a man at a fire. Nick immediately becomes intimated by the man as he observes his thick lips, smushed nose, and missing ear....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway, F. Scott Fitzgerald]

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A Clean Well-Lighted Place, by Ernest Hemingway

- Ernest Hemingway’s short story, A Clean Well Lighted Place, created literary controversy when it was initially published in 1933. During this time, there were several literary critics concerned with the dialogue inconsistencies. In the original story, the reader would not be able to distinguish between the two waiters. Hemingway failure to identify the characters by name leaves the story flawed according to the literary critics. Hemingway does not go into the mind of any characters but chooses to describe events from a distance....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway]

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Ernest Hemingway

- Noble Prize Winner Ernest Hemingway lived a troubled life. Several marriages, various faiths, and ultimately a losing fight with depression. However Hemingway left a profound impact on American Literature in both style and theme. Born July 21st in 1988 in Illinois, Hemingway came from a middle class family. He grew up in a Christian family, and later converted to Catholicism marrying his second wife (Nobel Prize). Serving as both a soldier and a journalist in several wars Hemingway lived a full life....   [tags: Biography, Hemingway]

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Clash of Male and Female Differences in Hemingway

- In “The Hills like White Elephants” by Ernest Hemingway, the theme of abortion is illustrated by the clash of a male and female relationship and the symbolic meanings of the Middle East. While in Spain the American and the girl are torn between one decision: whether to have an abortion or to have a baby. “The Hills like White Elephants” takes place in a train station in Spain. “The station [is] between two lines of rails in the sun”(Hills Like White Elephants-Litarary Analysis ). The rails run through a river valley with hills on one side of the valley; dry and barren and those on the other side are described with imagery of living, growing thing; in choosing whether to abort or to have the...   [tags: Hemingway, Literary Analysis]

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The Novel, By Ernest Hemingway

- ... in a hospital I was in during the war” (Hemingway 46). Throughout the rest of the book, all of these characters display certain traits, insecurity, passive aggressiveness, lust, and the very distinctive trait of alcoholism. Why would Ernest Hemingway consistently instantiate these ideas and feelings into his writing. What is the purpose for these characters and their actions. To give you an explanation, and a derivative of some main points in literary circulating around the psychoanalytical theory, Ernest Hemingway’s connections to his first written novel are his real life experiences from taking a trip to Spain with mutual friends and his epigraph dubbed “The Lost Generation”, a term he...   [tags: Ernest Hemingway, The Sun Also Rises, Fiction]

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The Life Of Ernest Hemingway

- ... Marriages: Hemingway was considered a lady’s man; he had four wives, each one was an interesting person. Hadley Richardson, was the first wife, she lived with him in Paris and had one son. Pauline Pfeiffer was his second wife, the mother of two more sons, who created a refuge in Key West. Martha Gellhorn, the third wife, a writer and acclaimed journalist, considered the greatest war correspondents of the 20th century. Mary Welsh, was Hemingway’s widow, a Time correspondent, she was responsible for posthumous works after Ernest’s death (Kert)....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway, Short story, Hadley Richardson]

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The Lost Generation Exposed in The Sun Also Rises by Ernest Hemingway

- Following World War I and the strife it brought to American culture, seemingly good times were felt by all in the roaring twenties; however, the reality is expressed through the negative happenings of the “Lost Generation.” Published in 1926, Ernest Hemingway’s The Sun Also Rises acts as an allegory of the time, explaining the situations of American and foreign young adults of the “Lost Generation." The journey of Robert Cohn, Lady Bret Ashley and Jake Barnes and their experience abroad in France is one of false relationships, the disparaging actions of women and the insecurity of men; moreover, the major issues of the time compile to form what people living in the 1920’s and histori...   [tags: Ernest Hemingway]

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The Old Man And The Sea By Ernest Hemingway

- ... His writing style was a lot like other writers in his time because they went through WW1 and saw more horrible thing then you could ever imagine. During WW1 he was a ambulance driver and was seriously wounded so he was sent home. When he wasn 't writing, Hemingway spent much of his time chasing adventure a lot like my self: big-game hunting in Africa, bullfighting in Spain, deep sea fishing in Florida as well as many other activities. Shortly after publishing one of his most famous books “The Old Man and the Sea” he went on a safari in Africa where he was in two successive plane crashes that left him in pain or ill health for much of his life....   [tags: The Old Man and the Sea, Fishing, Ernest Hemingway]

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The Sun Also Rises By Ernest Hemingway

- ... Although a dangerous bull, Pedro manages to control its actions. Similarly, Brett is controlled by Pedro. Contrary to the current relationship, Brett is the one to manipulate the men. In the case for Mike, “He’s [her] sort of thing,” (247). She is able to dominate the relationship. Because Brett is accustomed to taking on the dominant role in a relationship, she does not realize that Pedro has shifted the power. Brett is the blind bull, unable to see anything except Pedro. Like the bull, Brett is only drawn to his looks....   [tags: Gender, Gender role, Femininity, Ernest Hemingway]

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A Soldier 's Home By Ernest Hemingway

- ... The town hasn’t changed other than “the young girls had grown up”, this tells the readers that the town represents normality, a state that Krebs needs to achieve. The characters of the story, the girls for example, shows the life that Krebs wants to be in. He keeps on talking about how he wants to have a girl, but doesn’t want any manual labor to be done. He wants his new life to come naturally to him. The girls being the only change in town shows a soldier’s change post-war. Harold often looks at other girls and for him “there were many good-looking girls” suggesting that he likes to look at other’s life and comparing it to his own....   [tags: Short story, Mother, Symbolism, Ernest Hemingway]

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Analysis Of Ernest Hemingway 's ' The Lost Generation '

- ... Although contracts, Friedrich felt he was captured by the evil power of life and nothing but happy about the birth was imminent. But, he said, "Thank God for the gas, anyway," (line 3) mitigate the religious aspect of the runo.Syntaksi unofficial gateway to the meaning or significance of God Frederick called him only way to reduce to to communicate. And you can call him anesthesia in relation to God as a symbol, especially when taken in the context of the novel. Middle of the war, everyone is looking for a way out of their pain, and so each character is subjected to any form of escape....   [tags: Meaning of life, Life, Ernest Hemingway]

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Ernest Hemingway’s A Clean, Well-Lighted Place

- Every piece of published work in literature is open to interpretation, and every person is entitled to have opinions, assumptions, and viewpoint. In a story shorter than 1,500 words, Ernest Hemingway’s A Clean, Well-Lighted Place has garnered serious debate and criticism. Written and published in 1933, Hemingway’s story containing a theme about nothing in several contexts has definitely given many critics something to talk about, but not about the usual theme, irony, or symbolism. The first 25 years after publishing the story were quiet, but a storm was brewing....   [tags: a clean well lighted place, hemingway]

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Biographical References in and Hemingway's Male Characters

- Throughout the Nick Adams and other stories featuring dominant male figures, Ernest Hemingway teases the reader by drawing biographical parallels to his own life. That is, he uses characters such as Nick Adams throughout many of his literary works in order to play off of his own strengths as well as weaknesses: Nick, like Hemingway, is perceptive and bright but also insecure. Nick Adams as well as other significant male characters, such as Frederick Henry in A Farewell to Arms and Jake Barnes in The Sun Also Rises personifies Hemingway in a sequential manner....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway]

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The Old Man and the Sea by Ernest Hemingway

- The Old Man and the Sea is novella written by Ernest Hemingway in 1952. It tells the epic journey and struggles of the old fisherman, Santiago, and his younger fishing partner, Manolin. The story goes into detail the day to day life struggles that a fisherman off the coast of Africa endures. The majority of the story focuses on one particular trip out sea. In life, one will go through a number of stages in life. Infancy, Youth , Adulthood, and Old Age are all key stages. As one grows, they mature through these various stages....   [tags: Hemingway Analysis]

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The Editing of Hemingway's The Garden of Eden

- The Editing of Hemingway's The Garden of Eden One deceased master author, one 1500 page manuscript, three previously unsuccessful editing attempts. This equation would scare away most editors. At first, it even scared away Tom Jenks. When his bosses at Scribner’s Publishing asked him to revise Hemingway’s 1500 page manuscript, Jenks initially declined. He told the company, “'I don't care if I never see another Hemingway story again’” (http://narrativemagazine.org/html/eden.htm). For Jenks, “Publishing more Hemingway seemed less interesting than publishing new writers, which is what I came to Scribner's to do” (http://narrativemagazine.org/html/eden.htm)....   [tags: Hemingway The Garden of Eden]

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The Sun Also Rises By Ernest Hemingway

- The Sun Also Rises by Ernest Hemingway is the story of Jake Barnes, a World War I veteran, and his adventures with his friends and the love of his life, Lady Brett Ashley, as they travel on a vacation from France to Spain. On the night of July fifth, the evening prior to when the passage take place, Jake cannot fall asleep, and is mulling over the lost romantic relationship between himself and Brett, whom he had met during the war, and also the bitterness that erupts from Mike, Brett 's fiancee, when he is drunk; this bitterness is especially directed towards Cohn, Jake 's friend and Brett 's previous affair, which gives Jake mixed feelings on the bitterness and its truth overall....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway, The Sun Also Rises, World War II]

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The Life of Ernest Miller Hemingway

- The Life of Ernest Miller Hemingway      There were several writers in the twentieth century, and among them was Ernest Miller Hemingway. Hemingway had a interesting, but strange life. By analyzing and exploring the literature and biographies of Ernest Hemingway, one will be able to understand the life of Ernest Hemingway and see the major contributions he had to literature.      He was born on July 21, 1899 in Oak Park, Illinois. Hemingway was born in the Hemingway family home, which was built by his grandfather Ernest Hall....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway Writers Essays]

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Symbolism in Cat in the Rain by Ernest Hemingway

- Symbolism in Cat in the Rain by Ernest Hemingway In his short story Cat in the Rain, Ernest Hemingway uses imagery and subtlety to convey to the reader that the relationship between the American couple is in crisis and is quite clearly dysfunctional. In other words, the reader has to have a symbolic reading of the images. In fact, what seems to be a simple tale of an American couple spending a rainy afternoon inside their hotel room serves as a great metaphor for their relationship....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway Cat Rain Hemingway]

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Every Soul Shall Taste Death: Analysis of Ernest Hemingway Stories

- Every Soul Shall Taste Death Two people die every second on average in the world. Death is a major theme in human lives; it appears in many different forms. People might see the death of a famous person in the news; a family member could die, getting a bad report card making parents want to “kill” you. It’s around even if it’s unnoticeable. Humans love to read about death and tragedies; many authors’ ideas for books now revolve around the theme of death. One such author by the name of Ernest Hemingway loves to use the theme of death....   [tags: The Snows of Kilimanjaro by Ernest Hemingway ]

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Ernest Hemingway and the African Safari

- Hemingway’s Obsession with the African Safari In 1953, Ernest Hemingway and his wife, Mary, accompanied by photographer Earl Theisen, traveled to Kenya in what turned out to be the waning years of the grand African safari. Soon after, a wave of independence swept the continent, which had largely been under European domination since the end of the last century. And as people worldwide became increasingly aware of their environment and the threats to it, the notion of killing animals for sport began to be looked at in a different light....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway Essays]

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Hills Like White Elephants By Ernest Hemingway

- ... Looking back at that time period we see men drinking bottles after bottles, and resulting in hitting their wives, yelling uncontrollably, losing their jobs, and unable to process any function of what’s going on. Throughout this story the couple drink constantly, and is why it’s so important to the story. For example, when the American comes back into the barroom, he’s praying that she favors the decision of abortion, but Jig seems upset about it. This correlates them to drinking more heavily, and the drinks consumed both by them show some instance of acceptance of abortion....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway, Short story, F. Scott Fitzgerald]

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Hemingway & the Crack-Up Report

- Hemingway & the “Crack-Up” Report Works Cited Missing Between 1935 and 1936, F. Scott Fitzgerald suffered a mental breakdown, which would be referred to as the “Crack-Up.” Many things precipitated this meltdown including tuberculosis, alcoholism, Zelda’s deteriorating condition, and “his [troubled] sense of himself as a man” (Donaldson 189). During this period, Fitzgerald had been advised by his doctors to take time off work for the sake of his health. Heeding their advice, he decided to relocate to western North Carolina, most notably, Hendersonville, for some fresh mountain air....   [tags: Fitzgerald Hemingway Essays]

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Ernest Hemingway 's A Day 's Wait

- ... This displays Schatz’s courage against death. Instead of telling his dad how he feels about his worrisome of death, he decides to shrug it off and let himself deal with it. At the same time, Schatz is wondering why his dad is so relaxed in the midst of this. He seems to not be worried at all for Schatz. He is hoping that his father would relax the tension he is feeling so he restates the same words, “I mean you don 't have to stay if it 's going to bother you” (Hemingway 2). His father thinks he is delusional; he gives Schatz his medication and leaves to go hunting....   [tags: Boy, Short story, Anxiety, Ernest Hemingway]

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Biography of Ernest Miller Hemingway

- Biography of Ernest Miller Hemingway Ernest Miller Hemingway was an American novelist, journalist, writer of short stories, and winner of the 1954 Nobel Prize for literature. He created a distinguished body of prose fiction, much of it based on adventurous life. He was born on July 21, 1899, the second of six children, in Oak Park, Ill., in a house built by his widowed grandfather, Ernest Hall. Oak Park was a Protestant, upper middle class suburb of Chicago. He died on July 2, 1961. Early Years Hemingway stated in Green Hills of Africa that civil war is the best war for a writer....   [tags: Hemingway American Writers Essays]

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Ernest Hemingway 's The Old Man And The Sea

- ... As far as companionship goes, the old man is very self-reliant. He often talks to himself, eve carrying a conversation between his thoughts and his speech, using one to correct the other. “Now you are getting confused in the head, he thought… ‘Clear up, head,’ he said in a voice he could hardly hear. ‘Clear up’” (Hemingway 92). By showing how the old man handles being alone Hemingway reveals to his readers that Santiago is humble in his needs and accepting of his circumstances. Not only is the old man accepting of his solitude, but he is also at peace with his surroundings....   [tags: The Old Man and the Sea, Ernest Hemingway, Ocean]

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A Farewell To Arms by Ernest Hemingway

- A Farewell to Arms is a novel by Ernest Hemingway about an American ambulance driver in Italy during World War I, and the nurse, Catherine Barkley, with whom he falls in love. The story is narrated by his driver, named Frederic Henry. Whether or not this book is truly an anti-war novel is debatable, but it well depicts the effects an ongoing war has on soldiers and how the men try to numb this pain. Henry's close friend at the front, Rinaldi, forgets the war with the help of sex and seduction, the priest takes comfort in God, the Captain has humor and jokes about the priest, and almost all drink profusely, taking wine and brandy like water....   [tags: Farewell Arms Hemingway]

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The Subjects of Love and War Shine Through Hemingway’s Writing Style

- In the novel, A Farewell to Arms, Ernest Hemingway creates a moving and intense portrayal of love between Catherine Barkley and Frederic Henry, which is set mainly on the Italian Front during World War I. The novel was originally published in 1929, after Hemingway himself served as an ambulance driver for the Italian Red Cross. Due to this experience, Hemingway is able to show great detail and description when writing about the scenes of war on the Italian Front. Additionally, he draws on his experiences with a nurse and similarities can be seen in the events in his novel and in the events in his life leading up to the writing of A Farewell to Arms....   [tags: A Farewell To Arms, Ernest Hemingway, Analysis]

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Ernest Hemingway 's For Whom The Bell Tolls

- ... Or is it just the beginning of a lust filled relationship. “Now as they lay all that before had been shielded was unshielded. Where there had been roughness of fabric all was smooth with a smoothness and firm rounded pressing and a long warm coolness, cool outside and warm within, long and light and closely holding, closely held, lonely, hollow-making with contours, happy-making, young and loving and now all warmly smooth with a hollowing, chest-aching, tight-held loneliness that was such that Robert Jordan felt he could not stand it and he said, "Hast thou loved others?”” (Hemingway 70-71)....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway, Love, KILL, Spanish Civil War]

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Ernest Hemingway's Lost Generation

- Hemingway's Lost Generation         Before World War I and the Great Depression, the American dream consisted of the inherent optimism about the future, and a faith in individualism. However, Americans became skeptical of these beliefs and traditions. The country lost its innocence with the war, turning idealism to cynicism resulting in the questioning of the authority and tradition which had seemed to be the American bedrock (Anderson 519). The suffering of millions of Americans brought by the decade of economic depression also changed American's outlook (Phillips 213)....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway Essays]

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Hemingway's A Moveable Feast

- Hemingway's A Moveable Feast "A work of literature embodies a comment on human values-on what is good or bad in human nature and human conduct, on what attitude one may take finally, toward life and the business of living." This statement can be attributed to Hemingway's A Moveable Feast because, throughout the novel, many values are suggested and are eventually developed into an acceptable code for living. The first element of this code is an emphasis on the value of self-discipline. Hemingway, a character in the novel, says, "Up in that room I decided that I would write one story about each thing that I knew about....   [tags: Hemingway Moveable Feast Essays]

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Mourning and Melancholia in Hemingway’s For Whom the Bell Tolls

- Mourning and Melancholia in Hemingway’s For Whom the Bell Tolls Ernest Hemingway’s For Whom the Bell Tolls (1940) begins with a quotation from John Donne’s “Meditation XVII.” With this epigraph, Hemingway identifies the source of his title and defines the connections achieved between human beings through mourning.: Donne’s argument begins, “No man is an island,” and it concludes with an assertion of our bond to the dead: “never send to know for whom the bell tolls; it tolls for thee.” Proper mourning acknowledges the losses to our self in the death of another....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway]

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The Lost Generation by Ernest Hemingway

- The Lost Generation by Ernest Hemingway Ernest Hemingway is one of the authors named “The Lost Generation.” He could not cope with post-war America; therefore, he introduced a new type of character in writing called the code hero. He was known to focus his novels around code heroes who struggle with the mixture of their tragic faults and the surrounding environment. Traits of a typical Hemingway code hero are stimulating surroundings, self-control, self-reliance, fearlessness, and strict moral rules....   [tags: The Lost Generation Ernest Hemingway Essays]

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A Farewell To Arms by Ernest Hemingway

- I have read the book ”A Farewell to Arms” written by Ernest Hemingway in 1929. Ernest Hemingway was born in 1899 in Illinois, USA. When he was young the First World War broke out and he decided to join the Italian army as an ambulance driver. After the war he worked as a correspondent in Europe. As a correspondent he visited France, Spain and Greece, and among other things reported from the Spanish Civil War. He stayed in Europe during the 1920s and 1930s. In addition to his work as a journalist he began writing books....   [tags: Hemingway Farewell Arms Book Report]

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Hemingway, Fitzgerald and Maxwell Perkins

- Hemingway, Fitzgerald and Maxwell Perkins Although not a writer himself, Maxwell Evarts Perkins holds an auspicious place in the history of American literature. Perkins served as editor for such well-acclaimed authors as F. Scott Fitzgerald, Ernest Hemingway, Thomas Wolfe, Ezra Pound, Ring Lardner, James Jones and Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings. Through his advocacy of these modernist writers, he played an important role in the success of that movement. Perkins association with Thomas Wolfe is perhaps his most famous, but his relationships with Fitzgerald and Hemingway are equally note-worthy....   [tags: Hemingway Fitzgerald Perkins Writers Essays]

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Hemingway's The Sun Also Rises

- Hemingway's The Sun Also Rises Hemingway sat down to write The Sun Also Rises on September 15,1925 and only six days later, the first draft was complete with the title of Fiesta. The first draft was almost a direct journalistic account of his experience in Paris and Spain, with the names of the characters corresponding to real people. After taking a break from it and writing The Torrents of Spring in order to break his contract with publisher Horace Liverwright, Hemingway returned to his first draft of The Sun Also Rises, making major changes including editing out the first two chapters and changing the order of the book to a straight chronology, and changing the names of the c...   [tags: Hemingway Sun Also Rises Essays]

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Hemingway's The Sun Also Rises

- Hemingway's The Sun Also Rises The title and narrative focus of Ernest Hemingway’s The Sun Also Rises are rooted in a passage from the Ecclesiastes. In referencing this book of the Hebrew Bible, Hemingway resorts to aged scripture to unearth steadfast truths. His novel uses old-world beliefs to provide a solution for modern day issues, asserting the undeniable value of tradition. The applicability of the Ecclesiastes passage to Hemingway’s portrait of hopelessness in the post-Great War generation demonstrates that a reconnection with the natural world will reverse the unnatural consequences of a meaningless war and permit the reestablishment of hope within the following generation....   [tags: Hemingway Sun Also Rises Essays]

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Ernest Hemingway's Indian Camp

- Ernest Hemingway Indian Camp From a fishing trip the local doctor is summoned to an Indian village to assist a woman in labour. With him are his young son and an older male relative. Although all women helped the pregnant Indian woman, the men "moved off up the road". They want not to hear her screaming. The men are fed up with it. Maybe it is also an Indian ritual that only women are allowed to see the woman being in labour. The Indians are not interest in the childbirth. Hemingway brought a metaphor in: "dark"....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway, Indian Camp]

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Theme Hemingway's Soldier's Home

- Theme Hemingway's “Soldier’s Home” As a young man coming back from the war, Krebs expected things to be the same when he got home and they were, except one. Sure the town looked older and all the girls had matured into beautiful women, Krebs had never expected that he would be the one to change. The horrific experiences of the first World War had alienated and removed those he had cared about, including his family, who stood naïve to the realities and consequences only those who live it first hand would comprehend....   [tags: Hemingway Soldier Home Essays]

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Jig and the Stream of Life in Hemingway’s “Hills Like White Elephants”

- I see many people as I wander through the streets, yet I can only hear silence. I see couples getting into a restaurant, order, check their smartphones, eat, and I wonder why they do not look up, face each other and genuinely communicate. What I perceive, are men and women living not with, but next to each other. This is exactly what I imagined when I read Hemingway’s “Hills Like White Elephants”. A couple waiting to catch a train and as they sit and drink some beers, they start talking about Jig’s pregnancy and the option of abortion....   [tags: Literary Analysis, Ernest Hemingway, Comparisons]

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An Analysis of The Snows of Kilimanjaro by Ernest Hemingway

- An Analysis of The Snows of Kilimanjaro by Ernest Hemingway During his life, Ernest Hemingway has used his talent as a writer in many novels, nonfiction, and short stories, and today he is recognized to be maybe "the best-known American writer of the twentieth century" (Stories for Students 243). In his short stories Hemingway reveals "his deepest and most enduring themes-death, writing, machismo, bravery, and the alienation of men in the modern world" (Stories for Students 244). "The Snows of Kilimanjaro" is a proof of Hemingway's artistic talent in which the author, by portraying the story of a writer's life self-examination, reveals his own struggles in life, and makes the reading well p...   [tags: Hemingway Kilimanjaro Analysis]

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Postcolonialism in Ernest Hemingway's Indian Camp

- Ernest Hemingway attempts to describe the interactions of white Americans and Native Americans in his short story “Indian Camp.” By closely reading this short story using a Postcolonialist approach, a deeper understanding of the colonization and treatment of the Native Americans by the white Americans can be gained. Hemingway uses an almost allegorical story as he exposes the injustices inflicted by the white oppressors through his characters. Through his characters Hemingway expresses the traits of the colonizer and the colonized....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway, Indian Camp]

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Disillusionment In Hemingway's For Whom The Bell Tolls

- Disillusionment in Hemingway's For Whom the Bell Tolls In the late 1930's, Spain was in the midst of a civil war. The country had been in a state of disarray since 1931, when King Alfonso XIII went into voluntary exile. This was followed by a five-year power struggle between the fascists, led by General Francesco Franco, and the Republicans. This struggle became violent in the summer of 1936, and the war lasted until 1939, when Franco's forces triumphed. (Thomas 600) Ernest Hemingway's 1940 novel For Whom the Bell Tolls tells the story of Robert Jordan and his Republican comrades as they resist the fascists in the fall of 1937....   [tags: Hemingway Bell Tolls]

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The Positive Writings of Hemingway

- The Positive Writings of Hemingway I think the statement ‘Marjorie thought the old mill was like a romantic castle, which symbolised their love as being something that could never be destroyed. Nick remained silent as he thought the old mill was like their love in that it would eventually become a ruin’ is true because Marjorie does say that the mill feels like a castle ‘It seems more like a castle’ and I think that she is the romantic one in their relationship because all the way through the story she ‘looks’ up to him and does everything to please him....   [tags: The End of Something Ernest Hemingway Essays]

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Ernest Hemingway’s A Moveable Feast

- Ernest Hemingway’s A Moveable Feast In Ernest Hemingway’s A Moveable Feast he tells the tale of his early career and life in Paris. He tells of his meetings with famous writers, poets, and the times that they had. He spoke especially of Scott Fitzgerald, Gertrude Stein, and Ezra Pound. He did have a tendency to portray them a little bit unfairly. He was a little critical of them because of the fact that he shared so much time with them. Usually when people spend lots of time with each other they begin to be annoyed by their habits....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway A Moveable Feast]

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Religion in Ernest Hemingway's A Farewell to Arms

- The Role of Religion in A Farewell to Arms       Religion played a significant role in Ernest Hemingway's A Farewell to Arms. The attitudes that the character had towards the war and life were closely associated with their views on religion. Due to extreme circumstances of war, moral standards were obscure for the characters. Almost everything related to the war violated the normal code of morality, which led many to feel disenchanted. Those who viewed the war as senseless had no faith in God or religion....   [tags: Hemingway A Farewell to Arms]

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Hemingway’s In Our Time (CRH)

- Hemingway’s In Our Time (CRH) In Our Time was accepted with great critical acclaim upon its publication in 1924. Widely lauded and recognized as the work of a rising literary star, as Herschel Brickell said, “Mr. Hemingway’s book carries on its dust-covers the enthusiastic recommendations of nearly everybody,” and, “The men who praise In Our Time know good work when they see it.” It was both a continuation of certain literary trends that had begun to develop themselves as well as something possessed of itself, original, striking, and new....   [tags: Hemingway In Our Time Essays]

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Analysis Of Ernest Hemingway 's ' Indian Camp ' And ' Hills Like White Elephants '

- ... A bass jumped, making a circle in the water.” At this point in the story, the father and his son Nick have witnessed the birth of a baby and the death of its father all within seconds of each other and the reference to the sun coming up and over hills symbolizes a new beginning for Nick. Nick is not a boy anymore; he has seen more than he should have, and the events that have happened cause a butterfly effect that is shown by the bass jumping and creating the ripple in the water. Furthermore, if we compare the scenery at the beginning of the story and at the end, we can see how the characters change....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway, Short story, F. Scott Fitzgerald]

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Soldier's Home by Ernest Hemingway

- Soldier’s Home by Ernest Hemingway In Soldier’s Home, Ernest Hemingway depicts Harold Krebs return home from World War I and the problems he faces when dealing with his homecoming and transition back towards a normal life. After the fighting overseas commenced, it took Krebs a year to finally leave Europe and return to his family in Oklahoma. Once home, he found it hard to talk about all he had seen in his tour of duty overseas, which should be attributed to the fact that he saw action in some of the bloodiest, most crucial battles towards the culmination of the war....   [tags: Soldier’s Home Ernest Hemingway Essays]

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Taxi in Hemingway's The Sun Also Rises

- Taxi in Hemingway's The Sun Also Rises "The taxi went up the hill, passed the lighted square, then on into the dark, still climbing, then leveled out onto a dark street behind St. Etienne du Mont, went smoothly down the asphalt, passed the trees and the sanding bus at the Place de la Contrescarpe, then turned onto the cobbles of the Rue Mouffetard. There we lighted bars and late open shops on each side of the street. We were sitting apart and we jolted close together going down the old street....   [tags: Hemingway Sun Also Rises Essays]

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Marriage in Ernest Hemingway's Cat in the Rain

- Marriage in Ernest Hemingway's Cat in the Rain In today's society, people have the assumptions that we have evolved far beyond past cultural notions and marital stereotypes. The reality to this is that we are not so superior and tend to take the easy way out in relationships. This is reflected through our atrocious divorce rate. The American wife in Ernest Hemingway's 'Cat in the Rain,' although controlled by her husband, George, is an obvious victim of marital neglect. While vacationing in Italy, the romance capital of the world, George's use of control and carelessness cause the wife to focus on a stray cat for fulfillment....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway Cat Rain Essays]

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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]

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Ernest Hemingway's The Sun Also Rises

- THE SUN ALSO RISES The book THE SUN ALSO RISES By ERNEST HEMINGWAY contains 251 pages filled with sadness, devastation and lost love. The plot is based on real people the Hemingway knew and that angered a lot of his friends, if any. Robert Cohn, the main character, is feeling inferior because he is Jewish and starts a boxing career to feel better about himself. He married the first girl he meets out of college. Then, he meets a new woman in CA and then takes her to Europe with him while he is working on his novel....   [tags: Hemingway Sun Also Rises Essays]

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Ernest Hemingway

- Ernest Hemingway The writer/artist that I chose to enlighten you with has inspired many writers as well as literature majors for many years. He continues to tickle our imaginations with the legacy that he has left us with. This man was as genuine as you can get. He was loved by many. He made an impact on any life that he came across. This man is non other than, Ernest Hemingway. Hemingway was a free spirit in an unattached sense. He loved adventure, as well as the drink. He was somewhat enterprising and approached life with added enthusiasm....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway Authors Essays]

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Hemingway's Hills Like White Elephants

- Hemingway's Hills Like White Elephants      Everyday people make decisions that affect their future lives. Do people make the right decisions. What makes a decision a right one. What may be right to some, may be wrong to others. There are no right or wrong decisions but those that people choose and believe to be right varying from each individual. In Hemingway's realistic story, Hills Like White Elephants, Jig attempts to make a crucial change in her life by making the right decision, but is unable to because of her weak characteristic flaws....   [tags: Hemingway Hills White Elephants Essays]

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Hemingway's A Clean Well-Lighted Place

- I chose to read and write about Hemingway's "A Clean Well-Lighted Place". Here is a summary of what happens. Two waiters in a Spanish café are waiting one night for their last customer, an old man, to leave. As they wait, they talk about the old man's recent suicide attempt. The younger waiter is impatient to leave and tells the dead old man he wishes the suicide attempt had been successful. The young waiter has a wife waiting in bed for him and is unsympathetic when the older waiter says that the old man once had a wife....   [tags: Hemingway Well Lighted Place Summary]

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Santiago as Code Hero in Hemingway's The Old Man and The Sea

- Santiago as Code Hero in Hemingway's The Old Man and The Sea "The Old Man and the Sea" is a heroic tale of man's strength pitted against forces he cannot control. It is a story about an old Cuban fisherman and his three-day battle with a giant Marlin. Through the use of three prominent themes; friendship, bravery, and Christianity; the "Old Man and the Sea" strives to teach important life lessons to the reader while also epitomizing Santiago, the old fisherman, as a Hemingway code hero. The relationship between Santiago and the boy is introduced early in the story....   [tags: Hemingway The Old Man and The Sea]

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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]

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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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Symbols and Symbolism - Light and Dark in Hemingway's Indian Camp

- Light and Dark Symbolism in Hemingway's Indian Camp The thematic usage of light and dark throughout "Indian Camp" symbolizes racial prejudice as well as the personal growth of the protagonist. The narrative showcases a world of Indian oppression and bigotry that degrades Indians to the role of dark ignorant stereotypes. The white men, on the other hand, seem to live in a self-made utopia of light and understanding. This concept of the lighter skinned white man holding supremacy over the darker skinned Indian permeates throughout the entire narrative....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway, Indian Camp]

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Cultural and Racial Inequality in Hemingway's Indian Camp

- Cultural and Racial Inequality in Hemingway's Indian Camp Hemingway's "Indian Camp" concerns Nick Adams' journey into the unknown to ultimately experience and witness the full cycle of birth and death. Although Nick's experience is a major theme in the story, cultural inequality also is an issue that adds to the the story's narrative range. Throughout this short story, there are many examples of racial domination between Nick's family and the Indians. Dr. Adams' and Uncle George's racist behavior toward the Native Americans are based on the history of competition between Caucasians and America's indigenous peoples....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway, Indian Camp]

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Self-Absorption in Hemingway’s A Farewell to Arms

- Self-Absorption in Hemingway’s A Farewell to Arms Catherine Barkley and Frederick Henry, the main characters in Hemingway’s A Farewell to Arms are two of the most self-absorbed characters I have ever come across. Frederick Henry thinks only of what he wants while Catherine worries only about what Frederick thinks and wants. They are constantly thinking only about themselves, which is why I believe that it was a good thing that the baby was not born alive. They are too absorbed in themselves to think of anyone else....   [tags: Hemingway Farewell Arms]

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Turning Point in Ernest Hemingway's Indian Camp

- Indian Camp Ernest Hemingway's "Indian Camp" is a story in which a man looks back upon a very influential event in his childhood. The story tells of a young boy named Nick, who watches as his father aids in the birth of a young Indian child. The circumstances that arrive during this event shape the "older Nick's" perception of his father, as well as life and mortality. Nick experiences his first eye-opening experience in the lines on page sixteen which describe the screams of the woman....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway, Indian Camp]

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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]

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Ernest Hemingway’s Portrayal of Masculinity

- Ernest Hemingway’s Portrayal of Masculinity When thinking of masculinity in literature, one author has who has become synonymous with manliness comes to mind, Ernest Hemingway. Critics have spent countless hours studying his writing in order to gain insight into his world of manly delights, including his views on sex, war, and sport. His views can be seen through his characters, his themes and even his style of writing. The characters in Hemingway’s stories reveal much about how he feels about men and the role they should play in society....   [tags: Hemingway Code Hero Male Portrayal Essays ]

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Effective Writing Style in Hemingway's The Sun Also Rises

- Effective Writing Style in Hemingway's The Sun Also Rises “The bull charged as Romero charged. Romero’s left hand dropped the muleta over the bull’s muzzle to blind him, his left shoulder went forward between the horns as the sword went in and for just an instant he and the bull were one” (p. 222). Ernest Hemingway is one of the greatest American authors of all time. With his ability to pull the reader into the unfolding story and make them feel like one of the characters, Hemingway excels at showing how a story can take on a life of its own if written correctly....   [tags: Hemingway Sun Also Rises Essays]

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The Short Happy Life of Francis Macomber by Ernest Hemingway

- The Short Happy Life of Francis Macomber by Ernest Hemingway "Death is not the biggest fear we have; our biggest fear is taking the risk to be alive." Yet death is something that is inevitable, and for some shortcoming. In Ernest Hemingway's "The Short Happy Life of Francis Macomber," Francis Macomber deals with the humiliation of being a coward and the constant battle for a "little boy" to come of age. Hemingway explores the theme of death through metaphors and influential symbols, ironically portraying the struggle to live with fear and the hunt for a "happy" life....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway Short Happy Macomber]

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Psychosocially Therapeutic Aspects of The Old Man and the Sea by Hemingway

- Psychosocially Therapeutic Aspects of The Old Man and the Sea by Hemingway This exceptional story should be used as a therapeutic aid for hopeless and depressed people who needed a powerful force for continuing struggles of life against fate. They should say as the boy Manolin, "I'll bring the luck by myself." In the story the old man tells us "It is silly not to hope...besides I believe it is a sin." Hemingway draws a distinction between two different types of success: outer-material and inner-spiritual....   [tags: Hemingway Old Man Sea Essays]

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Lost Generation in Hemingway's The Sun Also Rises

- Lost Generation in Hemingway's The Sun Also Rises      In the words of Herbert Hoover, "Older men declare war. But it is youth that must fight and die. And it is youth who must inherit the tribulation, the sorrow and the triumphs that are the aftermath." War disfigures and tears away precious lives. Its horrors embed themselves like an infectious disease in the minds of the survivors, who, when left to salvage the pieces of their former existences, are brushed into obscurity by the individuals attempting to justify the annihilation of the world that was....   [tags: Hemingway Sun Also Rises Essays]

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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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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]

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The True Heroes in Hemingway's The Sun Also Rises

- The True Heroes in Hemingway's The Sun Also Rises    The imagery of bulls and steers pervades Hemmingway's novel, The Sun Also Rises. Bullfighting is a major plot concern and is very important to the characters. The narrator physically resembles a steer due to the nature of his injury. Mike identifies Cohn as a steer in conversation because of his inability to control Brett sexually. Brett falls for a bullfighter, who is a symbol of virility and passion. However, there is a deeper level to the bull-steer dichotomy than their respective sexual traits....   [tags: Hemingway Sun Also Rises Essays]

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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]

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Nothingness in A Clean Well-Lighted Place by Ernest Hemingway

- Nothingness in A Clean Well-Lighted Place by Ernest Hemingway Man is often plagued by the question of his own existence. Existentialism is a subjective philosophy that is centered upon the examination of man’s existence, emphasizing the liberation, responsibility, and usually the solitude of the individual. It focuses on individuals finding a reason for living within themselves. The philosophy forces man to make choices for himself, on the premise that nothing is preordained, there is no fate....   [tags: Ernest Hemingway Literature Philosophy Essays]

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