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  • Paul Hendrickson has written a captivating book called "Hemingway's Boat," about Ernest's 27-year love affair with Pilar, his mahogany cabin cruiser that outlasted three of his wives "and all his ruin."

    NYT > Home Page

  • Once upon a time, he, himself, sitting in a square in Paris, reading Hemingway's dispatches.

    On Deadline

  • Pamplona is the site of the annual running of the bulls made famous by Ernest Hemingway's 1926 novel “The Sun Also Rises,” however, and when officials from the Spanish sister city visited Somerville in 1998, they asked why there was no counterpart to their annual San Fermin festival, generally regarded as the world's leading manifestation of innate male stupidity.

    Few Injuries in Annual Running of the Cats

  • The surprisingly modest apartment where Gertrude, Alice and Leo lived in the first decades of the 1900s was equivalent, if you can imagine it, to a combination of Warhol's Factory, Hemingway's study he in fact visited Gertrude often and Zuckerberg's computer room; said simply it was the crucible/sanctum sanctorum of arts, letters, and innovation.

    Marlena Doktorczyk-Donohue: SFMOMA's The Steins Collect Documents a Life of Art Collecting

  • Immortalized in Ernest Hemingway's 1926 novel "The Sun Also Rises," the San Fermin festival is known around the world for the daily running of the bulls and all-night partying.

    Thousands gather in Spain for running of the bulls

  • Hemingway's "The Sun Also Rises" 1926 may express the disillusionment of the interwar years, as he says, but it has little to do with Modernism.

    Making It New in the New World

  • Hemingway's literary virtues are intense curiosity, a passion for learning and mastery, and a willingness to test himself under violent conditions.

    Hemingway's Achievement

  • Hemingway's swaggering public image first appeared in two minor works: his bible of bullfighting, "Death in the Afternoon" (1932), and account of his first safari, "Green Hills of Africa" (1935).

    Hemingway's Achievement

  • Hemingway's sympathy for Brett and Pilar, as well as for the young woman who refuses to have an abortion in "Hills Like White Elephants" 1927, refutes the fatuous criticism that he was unable to create credible female characters.

    Hemingway's Achievement

  • The novelist Ford Madox Ford praised the perfection of Hemingway's pure, skeptical and stoical style by observing, "his pages have the effect of a brook-bottom into which you look down through the flowing water."

    Hemingway's Achievement


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