“Hemingway’s novels”

A ten page paper which looks at the works of Ernest Hemingway, and discusses how far the author’s own complex and tortured nature is reflected in the themes of his work and the way in which he draws on his own background and experience to convey the passions and tragedies of human existence to the reader. Bibliography lists nine sources.

Hemingway’s “Hills Like White Elephants”

An 11 page analysis of this short story by Ernest Hemingway. The paper shows how Hemingway’s distress over his first wife’s pregnancy and the constraints it put on his life is reflected -- but not entirely resolved -- in this fictional work. Two-page annotated bibliography lists ten sources.

Ernest Hemingway and “Hills Like White Elephants” -- An Example of a Literary Iceberg Beneath the Surface

This 5 page report discusses Ernest Hemingway’s short stories and the ways in which he presents only the “tip of the iceberg” and the impact of the story lies beneath the surface, left to the imagination of the reader. It seems remarkably clear that Hemingway was determined, in virtually all of his writing, to demonstrate an alternative way of thinking that reflected his own alternative attitudes regarding the status quo. Bibliography lists 3 sources.

Hemingway's Life as Depicted in his Stories

An 8 page analysis of how three of Hemingway's stories -- 'Soldier's Home', 'A Cat in the Rain,' and 'A Clean, Well-Lighted Place' not only reflect experiences in Hemingway's own life, but reflect the deepening despair over the meaninglessness of life which resulted from his experiences in World War I. Bibliography lists 8 sources.

Ernest Hemingway's Own Life Reflected In His Work

This 7 page paper explores the life and work of author Ernest Hemingway, and how his art was a direct result of his life. Hemingway's narrative style, character structure and common themes are also examined.

Ernest Hemingway's Own Life Reflected In His Short Stories

An 8 page paper looking at three of Hemingway's short stories -- 'Soldier's Home,' 'A Cat in the Rain,' and 'A Clean, Well-Lighted Place' -- in terms of their relationship to events and experiences in Hemingway's own life. The writer concludes that his stories from World War I on reflect a deepening despair, and a conviction that life ultimately was without meaning. Bibliography lists two sources.

Hemingway's Own Life Reflected In His Short Stories #2

A 9 page paper looking at three of Hemingway's short stories -- 'Soldier's Home,' 'A Cat in the Rain,' and 'A Clean, Well-Lighted Place' -- in terms of their relationship to events and experiences in Hemingway's own life. The paper concludes that his stories from World War I on reflect a deepening despair, and a conviction that life ultimately was without meaning. Bibliography lists two sources.

Hemingway/A Farewell to Arms

A 5 page essay that offers a case study on author Ernest Hemingway, focusing on A Farewell to Arms as being exemplary of Hemingway's work. The writer discusses the Hemingway style; the plot, mood, etc. of A Farewell to Arms; and also a short evaluation of the influence of Hemingway's fiction on the writers that came after him. No additional sources cited.

Ernest Hemingway's "A Farewell To Arms"

10 pages in length. Ernest Hemingway placed himself in all of his works; however, it can readily be argued that none were as personal as A Farewell To Arms. The poignant love story set in the backdrop of World War I is more of an autobiography of the author's own war experience than it is a work of fiction. The writer discusses plot, characterization and underlying themes. Bibliography lists 11 sources.

The Evolution of the Character of Pilar in Ernest Hemingway’s “For Whom The Bell Tolls”

A 7 page paper which charts the evolution of the character of Pilar in Ernest Hemingway’s 1940 novel, 'For Whom The Bell Tolls,' to analyze what the author was attempting to accomplish with this strong female character, and how she reflected Hemingway himself.

Ernest Hemingway / The Man and His Work

In 5 pages, the author discusses Ernest Hemingway, including biographical information, a discussion and analysis of the author's subject matter, what specific traits and literary techniques are evident in the author's work, and what themes are developed in a typical piece by this author. Also included are a discussion and an analysis of 'Hills Life White Elephants' and ' A Clean, Well Lighted Place,' which are specific literary selections typical of the author's work. Bibliography lists 6 sources.

Hemingway and War

A 5 page research paper that examines how Hemingway's own war experiences affected his novels A Farewell to Arms, For Whom the Bell Tolls, and Across the River and into the Trees. The writer argues that the first two books reflect Hemingway's experience in the Spanish Civil War and World War I, but that the WWII novel is derived solely from research and not from Hemingway's personal war experience. Bibliography lists 10 sources.

Hemingway's Minor Characters

The reality of others is subjective and can only be surmised from generalizations and experiential narratives such as the works of Ernest Hemingway. The views of others concerning their own reality is another way of assessing their beliefs concerning the human condition. This 5 page paper explores the role of the minor characters in A Farewell To Arms. No additional sources are listed.

THE BASIS FOR HEMINGWAY’S CODE HERO

This 10 page paper discusses Ernest Hemingway and his development of the 'Code Hero'. Examples from his own life which potentially influenced this evolution are offered as well as examples from Hills Like White Elephants'. Quotes cited from text. Bibliography lists 6 sources.

Ernest Hemingway -- Americans as Nonconformists in “A Man of the World” and “Hills Like White Elephants”

This 5 page report discusses two of Ernest Hemingway’s short stories in terms of how they serve as an example of an American as a rebel rather than a conformist. The writing produced by Ernest Hemingway was in itself an act of rebellion that personifies the unique character of how Americans want or believe they should be perceived -- brash, self-sufficient, able to move beyond what most people would presumably consider personal setbacks, even the ability to detach one’s self from personal tragedy and see it in a humorous light. Bibliography lists 3 sources.