[The current bibliography aspires to include all serious contributions to Hemingway scholarship. Given the substantial quantity of significant critical work appearing on Hemingway's life and writings annually, inconsequential items from the popular press have been omitted to facilitate the distinction of important developments and trends in the field. Annotations for articles appearing in The Hemingway Review have been omitted due to the immediate availability of abstracts introducing each issue. Kelli Larson welcomes your assistance in keeping this feature current. Please send reprints, clippings, and photocopies of articles, as well as notices of new books, directly to Larson at the University of St. Thomas, 333 JRC, 2115 Summit Avenue, St. Paul, MN 55105-1096. E-Mail: Kalarson1@stthomas.edu.]
Becnel, Kim E. Bloom's How to Write About Ernest Hemingway. New York: Bloom's Literary Criticism, 2009. [Designed to help high school students write essays on EH's works. Provides an overview of EH's important themes (e.g. love and war) and stylistic techniques. Offers individual chapters on specific major works, examining theme, character, and literary elements followed by sample essay topics and open-ended questions designed to inspire students to develop their own topics for investigation. Works covered include: FWBT, FTA, SAR, OMATS, "A Clean, Well-lighted Place" "Hills Like White Elephants," "The Short Happy Life of Francis Macomber" "The Snows of Kilimanjaro," "The Killers" "Indian Camp," "Big Two-Hearted River" and "Soldier's Home."]
Bloom, Harold, ed. Ernest Hemingway's The Old Man and the Sea. New York: Bloom's Literary Criticism, 2008. [Collection of twelve previously published essays on the novel. Essays date from 1980 to 2004, with the majority published after 1990.]
--, ed. Ernest Hemingway's A Farewell to Arms. New York: Bloom's Literary Criticism, 2009. [Collection of seventeen previously published essays on the novel. Essays date from 1929 to 2007, with half published prior to 1956.]
Mort, Terry. The Hemingway Patrols: Ernest Hemingway and His Hunt for U-boats. New York: Scribner, 2009. [Biography focused on EH's 1942-1943 pursuit of German U-boats in the Gulf Stream. Relies on wartime documents, the Pilar log, personal correspondence, and other Hemingway papers to reconstruct his operations going after German submarines in a wooden cabin cruiser. Recounts Martha Gellhorn's skepticism, dismissing the danger and categorizing the patrols as merely adolescent parties with old drinking buddies. Details EH's inclusion of sons Patrick and Gregory on some of the missions. Contends that these adventures helped shape his writing of OMATS and IITS.]
Villarreal, Rene and Raul Villarreal. Hemingway's Cuban Son: Reflections on the Writer by His Longtime Majordomo. Kent: Kent State UP, 2009. [Memoir by EH's personal assistant and longstanding house manager of the Finca Vigia. Chosen personally by EH for this important position at age seventeen, Rene Villarreal ran the household for fourteen years, establishing a warm and affectionate relationship with the author. Recounts stories of EH's daily routines, writing habits, stormy relationship with Mary, and visits from family and friends, including sons Patrick and Gregory. Reveals his intimate relationship with Adriana Ivancich, the beautiful Italian teenager who served as the inspiration for Renata in ARIT. Includes accounts of Mary's return to Cuba in 1961, following EH's suicide, to pack up personal possessions and artwork and Villarreal's later efforts to establish the Finca as a museum.]
Bates, Stephen. "'Unpopularity is the Least of My Worries': Captain R.W. Bates and Lieutenant E.M. Hemingway." The Hemingway Review 29.1 (Fall 2009): 47-60.
Beegel, Susan F. "Bulletin Board." The Hemingway Review 29.1 (Fall 2009): 170-172.
--. "Harry and the Pirates: The Romance and Reality of Piracy in Hemingway's To Have and Have Not." Key West Hemingway: A Reassessment. Eds. Kirk Curnutt and Gail D. Sinclair. Gainesville: UP of Florida, 2009. 107-128. [Identifies traditions of historical and fictional portrayals of piracy as potential source material for THHN. Discusses EH's use of pirate motifs to critique capitalism and communism.]
Bonds, Patrick Blair. "Hemingway, Gender Identity, and the 'Paris 1922' Apprenticeship." The Hemingway Review 29.1 (Fall 2009): 123-133.
Broer, Lawrence R. "Only in Key West: Hemingway's Fortunate Isle." Key West Hemingway: A Reassessment. Eds. Kirk Curnutt and Gail D. Sinclair. Gainesville: UP of Florida, 2009.44-58. [Describes the positive effects of island living on EH's life and writing, particularly the remoteness and stability that helped him to resolve conflicting roles such as "artist as husband and father, artist as friend, artist as public figure, and artist as man of action." Details his friendships with sporting and drinking companions during this era and the importance of his balancing work and play (writing and fishing). Passing references to works of the period, including FTA, DIA, WTN and THHN.]
Camastra, Nicole. "The Nice, the Strange, and the Wicked: Physical and Moral Landscapes in 'The Strange Country.'" Key West Hemingway: A Reassessment. Eds. Kirk Curnutt and Gail D. Sinclair. Gainesville: UP of Florida, 2009. 267-282. [Close analysis of "The Strange Country" explicating EH's use of landscape as a "metaphorical representation" of Roger's quest and his relationship with Helena. Concludes that the technique promotes the idea of place containing memory. Frequent comparisons to GOE, noting similar themes such as romantic equivocation, hunger, and replenishment.]
Cassuto, Leonard. "Crime and Sympathy." Hard-Boiled Sentimentality: The Secret History of American Crime Stories. New York: Columbia UP, 2009. 25-46. [Examines the roots of "hard boiled" crime fiction, primarily focusing on Dreiser's An American Tragedy (1925). Parallels EH with Dreiser through "the way that their 'anti-sentimentality' contains a sentimentality which fundamentally informs their projects--and those of their literary descendants." Looks at EH's style of anti-sentimental sentimentality in IOT, FTA, "The Killers" and "The Short Happy Life of Francis Macomber."]
Cohen, Milton A. "Beleaguered Modernists: Hemingway, Stevens, and the Left." Key West Hemingway: A Reassessment. Eds. Kirk Curnutt and Gail D. Sinclair. Gainesville: UP of Florida, 2009. 77-90. [Characterizing both EH and Wallace Stevens as "apolitical by temperament," Cohen compares how each dealt with the pull of the Left during the economic crisis of the 1930s. While rejecting Marxism, each gradually integrated political and economic issues into their writings. Uses THHN and FWBT to exemplify EH's leftward movement, prompted largely by the Spanish Civil War and his desire to bolster his flagging critical reputation. Attributes Stevens and Hemingway's easy transition away from leftist politics at the end of the 1930s to the writers' essentially apolitical natures.]
Crowley, Michael J. "Reexamining the Origins of 'After the Storm.'" Key West Hemingway: A Reassessment. Eds. Kirk Curnutt and Gail D. Sinclair. Gainesville: UP of Florida, 2009. 189-205. [Composition history and manuscript study. Compares conflicting biographical accounts of when and where EH first heard the source story from Bra Sanders, his Gulf Stream fishing guide. An examination of the manuscripts reveals the development of the story's narrative structure, demonstrating EH's skillful fictionalization of the tale. Closes with a comparison to "Wine of Wyoming," composed around the same time.]
Curnutt, Kirk. "Introduction: Hemingway and Key West Literature" Key West Hemingway: A Reassessment. Eds. Kirk Curnutt and Gail D. Sinclair. Gainesville: UP of Florida, 2009. 1-22. [With this collection of essays, Curnutt aims to demonstrate the complexity of Key West's influence on EH, arguing that the island did not distract EH from his writing but rather helped to develop it. Laments the transformation of EH's Key West house and museum into a tourist attraction. Closes with a survey of the Key West literary tradition from James Fenimore Cooper to Tennessee Williams, concluding that many authors have portrayed the island inaccurately.]
Daiker, Donald A. "'Brett Couldn't Hold Him': Lady Ashley, Pedro Romero, and the Madrid Sequence of The Sun Also Rises." The Hemingway Review 29.1 (Fall 2009): 73-86.
Donaldson, Scott. "The Last Great Cause: Hemingway's Spanish Civil War Writing." Fitzgerald & Hemingway: Works and Days. New York: Columbia UP, 2009. 371-451. [Collection of previously published essays on EH, with the exception of "The Last Great Cause." In his new essay, Donaldson discusses EH's time in Spain in 1937-1938 and the various forms of writing stemming from it (e.g. war correspondence, drama, fiction). Focuses on his "leftward drift" and growing interest in the war; his relationships with Martha Gellhorn, Joris Ivens, and Herbert Matthews; his relationship with the North American Newspaper Alliance and Ken; the articles he submitted to them and the response they received; and his first fictional stories detailing exploits from the war. Examines the process of writing FWBT and how EH's experiences play into the plot. Concludes that Spain instilled EH with the importance of freedom and friendship, and that "he did not abandon his conviction that the lost cause had been worth the effort." Comments on writings of the period, including "Who Murdered the Vets?", THHN, GHOA, "Night Before Battle." and "Under the Ridge."]
Fenstermaker, John J. "Why Esquire? The Multiple Voices of Hemingway's Complex Public Persona." Key West Hemingway: A Reassessment. Eds. Kirk Curnutt and Gail D. Sinclair. Gainesville: UP of Florida, 2009. 206-219. [Explores EH's motivations behind writing for Esquire. Fenstermaker argues Esquire gave EH a means to craft his persona, document himself, and respond to negative criticism of his works. Passing references to DIA and GHOA.]
Fountain, James. "The Notion of Crusade in British and American Literary Responses to the Spanish Civil War." Journal of Transatlantic Studies 7.2 (Summer 2009): 133-147. [Analyzes the concept of crusade, both personal and political, that permeates literary responses to the war. Argues that FWBT lacks a political focus because EH's "main cause was to observe the conflict and gain new material for a novel, to mould a dramatic real-life backdrop for his fictional characters to inhabit"]
Gladstein, Mimi Reisel. "Hemingway, Faulkner, and Hawks: The Nexus of Creativity that Generated the Film To Have and Have Not." Key West Hemingway: A Reassessment. Eds. Kirk Curnutt and Gail D. Sindair. Gainesville: UP of Florida, 2009. 172-186. [Commentary on Howard Hawks's 1944 film adaptation of THHN. Details alterations made to the novel to fit the big screen, adding to the collaborative nature of the final product. Argues that the film is an acceptable adaptation of the novel because much of EH's theme, characterization, and narrative style is preserved.[
Gray, W. Russel. "Jimmying the Back Door of Literature: Dashiell Hammett's Blue-Collar Modernism." Journal of Popular Culture 41.5 (October 2008): 762-783. [Noting Hammett novels in EH's library, Gray briefly compares narrative elements of "An Alpine Idyll" and" The Snows of Kilimanjaro" to Hammett's Thin Man and The Maltese Falcon.]
Guss, Nathan. "Danger and Literature: Michel Leiris and the Corrida." MLN 124 (2009): 951-969. [Focused primarily on Leiris's bullfight writings, Guss briefly notes Leiris's clarification of bullfighting terms found in DIA and DS.]
Haynes, David D. "Newspaper Style Sheet Inspired Hemingway: KC Star's One-Page List Still Good Advice Today." Masthead 59.4 (Winter 2007): 23-24. [Recounts EH's apprenticeship with the Kansas City Star, and the impact of the Star style sheet on EH's writing.]
Hemingway, Carol. "907 Whitehead Street." Key West Hemingway: A Reassessment. Eds. Kirk Curnutt and Gail D. Sinclair. Gainesville: UP of Florida, 2009. 28-43. [Reprinted from The Hemingway Review. Reflection on EH's Key West home, emphasizing Pauline Hemingway's role in furnishing and maintaining it during the 1930s, Notes substantial changes to the house and laments the inaccurate presentation by modern tour guides.]
Hemingway, Ernest, with an introduction by Patrick Hemingway. "A Key West Girl." Key West Hemingway: A Reassessment. Eds. Kirk Curnutt and Gail D. Sinclair. Gainesville: UP of Florida, 2009. 25-27. [Previously unpublished sketch detailing a local woman's anchoring of her husband to Key West and the draw of the island to its natives. Introduction provides background information on the Hemingways and also the Bruce family, upon whom the sketch is based.]
Hemingway, Ernest. "The Education of Mr. Bumby." Harper's Magazine 318.1908 (May 2009): 20-24. [Memoir. Reprints a previously unpublished sketch included in the new edition of ME Details an episode from EH's life with Hadley and first son Jack ("Bumby") in which the nanny's husband fosters in the child anti-woman sentiments, ideals of self control, and an understanding of war's complexity. Includes a cafe scene with Fitzgerald.]
Hemmingson, Michael. "Esquire's Failure with Hemingway's 'Bimini.'" The Hemingway Review 29.1 (Fall 2009): 140-144.
Hochman, Brian. "Ellison's Hemingways." African American Review 42.3-4 (Fall-Winter 2008): 513-532. [Noting Eli s enduring presence in Ellison's intellectual life," Hochman explores EH's influence on Ellison's development as a critical reader and writer. Studies Ellison's marginalia on "Remembering Shooting-Flying" and "The Short Happy Life of Francis Macomber," arguing that "Ellison's relationship to 'technique' was constantly evolving, and the intellectual contexts shaping his understandings of 'race' and 'literature' were constantly shifting." Concludes that Ellison's vision of EH depended on "his own artistic and ideological interests and the time, both self and other."]
Ibanez, Beatriz Penas. "The Identitarian Function of Language and the Narrative Fictional Text: Problematizing Identity Transferral in Translation Per Se." New Trends in Translation and Cultural Identity. Eds. Micaela Munoz-Calvo, Carmen Buesa-Gomez, and M. Angeles Ruiz-Moneva. Newcastle upon Tyne, UK: Cambridge Scholars, 2008. 47-65. [Translation study. Criticizes early Spanish translations of EH's works, noting the poor quality overall along with problems of register in dialogue as well as censored passages that lead to misrepresentations of character identity, as exemplified through the characterization of Harry and Helen in "The Snows of Kilimanjaro" and Brett Ashley in SAR.]
Larson, Kelli A. "Current Bibliography." The Hemingway Review 29.1 (Fall 2009): 160-169.
Link, Alex. "Rabbit at the Riverside: Names and Impossible Crossings in Hemingway's For Whom the Bell Tolls." The Hemingway Review 29.1 (Fall 2009): 134-139.
Little, Karley Y. and Anish V. Sharda. "The Vesicular Monoamine Transporter: Basic and Psychiatric Aspects (CLINICAL PSYCHOPHARMACOLOGY)." Psychiatric Times 25.5 (15 April 2008): 10-13. [Medical discourse containing a brief biographical vignette on EH's depression, treatment, and subsequent suicide.]
Meredith, James H. "Hemingway's Key West Band of Brothers: The World War I Veterans in "Who Murdered the Vets?". and To Have and Have Not." Key West Hemingway: A Reassessment. Eds. Kirk Curnutt and Gail D. Sinclair. Gainesville: UP of Florida, 2009. 241-266. [Provides a historical context for EH's proletarian period beginning with his searing indictment of governmental indifference following the 1935 Key West hurricane in "Who Murdered the Vets?". Traces EH's evolving depiction of soldiers from individuals to key types, detailing EH's shift from personal portraits such as that of IOT's traumatized Nick Adams to the broader critique of social factors oppressing veterans found in the later THHN. Concludes that EH's evolving perspective away from the individual to the group experience paved the way for his successful "portrait of the Spanish irregulars who help Robert Jordan blow the bridge in For Whom the Bell Tolls."]
Monroe, Dan. "Hemingway, the Left, and Key West." Key West Hemingway: A Reassessment. Eds. Kirk Curnutt and Gail D. Sinclair. Gainesville: UP of Florida, 2009. 91-103. [Addresses criticism of EH's failure to confront the national crisis of the Great Depression, defending the author by arguing that he engaged in social commentary in writings such as "Wine of Wyoming" and THHN. Details EH's negative view of the New Deal and its effect on Key West. Explains EH's shift from isolationism to interventionism during the Spanish Civil War.]
Monteiro, George. "The Jungle Out There: Nick Adams Takes to the Road." The Hemingway Review 29.1 (Fall 2009): 61-72.
Moreira, Peter. "Hemingway at War." Military History 26.1 (April/May 2009): 28-35. [Overview of EH's war experiences as an ambulance driver and later war correspondent. Examines how war influenced EH's relationships and writing, concluding that it benefited him as a writer but tormented him as a man. Brief references to SAR, FTA, FWBT, and ANT.]
Murnighan, Jack. "Ernest Hemingway: A Farewell to Arms." Beowulf on the Beach: What to Love and What to Skip in Literature's 50 Greatest Hits. New York: Three Rivers P, 2009. 304-309. [Claims FTA is Hemingway's finest novel, admiring the "simplicity" of his writing as an expression of reality. Characterizes the novel as romantic and tragic, but mostly ambivalent to love and war.]
Ott, Mark P. "'The Anita Logs and To Have and Have Not:. The Gulf Stream as Transcribed Experience." Key West Hemingway: A Reassessment. Eds. Kirk Curnutt and Gall D. Sinclair. Gainesville: UP of Florida, 2009. 143-157. [Discusses how EH's detailed fishing logs from his 1932-1937 expeditions on the Anita helped develop the "realistic" writing style cultivated in THHN and culminating in OMATS. Gives a brief history of EH's marlin fishing and explores how the fishing logs were fictionalized in THHN. Cites direct observation, realistic description, attention to detail and science, and literary naturalism as elements of EH's new style.]
Owens-Murphy, Katie. "Hemingway's Pragmatism: Truth, Utility, and Concrete Particulars in A Farewell to Arms." The Hemingway Review 29.1 (Fall 2009): 87-102.
Paul, Steve. "'New Coke vs. Old Coke': The Debate Over A Moveable Feast:. The Restored Edition." The Hemingway Review 29.1 (Fall 2009): 16-23.
--. "Tropical Iceberg: Cuban Turmoil in the 1930s and Hemingway's To Have and Have Not." Key West Hemingway: A Reassessment. Eds. Kirk Curnutt and Gail D. Sinclair. Gainesville: UP of Florida, 2009. 129-142. [Manuscript study. Examines how the 1930s rebellion against Cuban dictator Gerardo Machado serves as background for THHN, especially the unpublished fourth part, and contributes to the novel's themes of revolution and oppression. Concludes with a discussion of EH's struggle to excise his personal political views from his writing.]
Piep, Karsten H. "Ernest Hemingway, A Farewell to Arms, and Personal War." Embattled Home Fronts: Domestic Politics and the American Novel of World War L New York: Rodopi, 2009. 83-105. [Explores the stages of EH's deepening disillusionment with WW I, attributing it to his exposure to the postwar era rather than the war itself. Discusses his disgust with politics, his loss of faith in progressive reform and leftist mass movements, and his fear of women's sexual liberation. Examines Frederic's process of disillusionment in FTA, addressing how his social obligations affect his freedom, individualism, and happiness. Briefly analyzes the directional shifts of Catherine's sexual energy. Concludes with a comparison of WWI literature to Spanish Civil War novels.]
Pottle, Russ. "Key West as Carnival: Hemingway and the Commodification of Celebrity." Key West Hemingway: A Reassessment. Eds. Kirk Curnutt and Gail D. Sinclair. Gainesville: UP of Florida, 2009. 285-298. [Argues that EH's professional insecurities were agitated by his financial dependence on Pauline's uncle, Gus Pfieffer. Looks at how EH tried to reconcile his dependence by cultivating a self-reliant celebrity persona. Discusses EH's problematic Key West legacy in the form of Hemingway Days, a festival celebrating both the man and his art. Relying on Bakhtin's theories, Pottle examines how EH's identity has become a tourist commodity.]
Rhoades, Shirrel. "One-On-One With the Author: John Hemingway." Saturday Evening Post 281.4 (July/August 2009): 33-34. [Announces the publication of John Hemingway's debut short story, "Uncle Gus," based on his great-uncle Leicester Hemingway. Details John's desire to write as well as his grandfather, but with his "own voice."]
Rhodes, Richard. "PEN Hemingway Prize Keynote Address." The Hemingway Review 29.1 (Fall 2009): 8-15.
Rodden, John and John Rossi. "The Mysterious (Un)meeting of George Orwell and Ernest Hemingway.'; Kenyon Review 31.4 (Fall 2009): 56-84. [Comments on both men's leftist sympathies during the Spanish Civil War and related works, Orwell's Homage to Catalonia (1938) and FWBT. Questions the story of EH's 1945 Paris meeting with Orwell. Examines historical and biographical origins of the story, speculating on motivations behind the varying accounts of the meeting. Concludes that if an actual meeting did occur between the writers, EH may have embroidered the encounter in his unpublished letters.]
Shiflet, E. Stone and Kirk Curnutt. "Letters and Literary Tourism: Hemingway as Your Key West Correspondent in 'The Sights of Whitehead Street.'" Key West Hemingway: A Reassessment. Eds. Kirk Curnutt and Gall D. Sinclair. Gainesville: UP of Florida, 2009. 220-240. [Close rhetorical analysis of EH's 1935 Esquire essay, a humorous satire written in part in response to being treated as a Key West tourist attraction. Explores the historical and biographical contexts of the essay, and focuses on EH's desire to promote his work over his celebrity and thus reestablish his flagging artistic reputation.]
Shiflet, E. Stone and James H. Meredith. "'If you don't like this town get out and stay out': Ernest Hemingway's Key West." Florida in the Popular Imagination: Essays on the Cultural Landscape of the Sunshine State. Ed. Steve Glassman. Jefferson [NC]: McFarland & Co., 2009. 147-158. [Biographical account of EH's life in and ties to Key West starting with his arrival in 1928. Chronicles both the factual and legendary stories of his life. Examines how EH's legacy has affected Key West. Passing references to "Who Murdered the Vets?", THHN, and the Esquire articles.]
Sinclair, Gail D. "Hemingway Chronology: The Key West Years." Key West Hemingway: A Reassessment. Eds. Kirk Curnutt and Gail D. Sinclair. Gainesville: UP of Florida, 2009. xvii-xxvi. [Chronology of EH's activities, movements and adventures, from Pauline's first pregnancy in 1928 to her filing for divorce in May 1940, signaling the end of EH's second marriage.]
--. "The End of Some Things: Hemingway's Decade of Loss" Key West Hemingway: A Reassessment. Eds. Kirk Curnutt and Gail D. Sinclair. Gainesville: UP of Florida, 2009. 59-76. [Biographical study focused on Hemingway's emotionally turbulent Key West years. Chronicles the author's increasingly antagonized relationships with friends, family, and mentors.]
Solow, Michael K. "A Clash of Certainties, Old and New: For Whom the Bell Tolls and the Inner War of Ernest Hemingway." The Hemingway Review 29.1 (Fall 2009): 103-122.
Strauss, Mix. "Ernest Hemingway?' Death Becomes Them: Unearthing the Suicides of the Brilliant, the Famous, and the Notorious. New York: Harper, 2009. 36-43. [Details the circumstances surrounding EH's suicide. Includes a brief biography focused on his macho persona and dangerous lifestyle. Describes EH's funeral and portions of his will.]
Trogdon, Robert W. "A Moveable Feast: The Restored Edition: A Review and a Collation of Differences." The Hemingway Review 29.1 (Fall 2009): 24-45.
Vickery, John B. The Prose Elegy: An Exploration of Modern American and British Fiction. Baton Rouge: Louisiana State UP, 2009.
Pp. 6-84: "The Loss of Romantic Love: Ernest Hemingway's The Sun Also Rises and James Baldwin's Giovanni's Room?' [Comparison study. Examines the "elegiac temper" (confrontation with loss) as a result of changing romantic relationships in Baldwin's 1956 novel and EH's SAR. Discusses how EH's Jake and Baldwin's David cope with loss, concluding that Jake's stoicism and self-awareness help him deal more effectively. Vickery states that all people suffer loss--to live the elegiac temper is to live in spite of loss. For EH, "the hero is not the individual who surmounts and conquers his critical situation. Instead he is the one who endures it without losing self-control and abandoning himself to its pathos?']
Pp. 85-105: "Marriage as Cultural Change: Henry James's The Portrait of a Lady and Ernest Hemingway's A Farewell to Arms." [Comparison study, reading both novels as modern elegies for marriage. Argues that Isabel's marriage in Portrait is based on legal, religious, and moral obligation, whereas Catherine and Frederic's marriage is one of mutual emotional ecstasy. Vickery examines the "elegiac temper" (confrontation with loss) of both relationships, finding it in Isabel's self-sacrifice and in the abrupt ending of Catherine and Frederic's happiness caused by Catherine's death. Discusses time and how past events shadow the present. The elegiac tone of FTA is created through the "superimposition of one past upon another ... the past in which Catherine is alive and with him and the more recent past in which she is dead and eternally separated from him except in memory."]
Wolfe, Susan J. "'The Poor Are Different from You and Me': Masculinity and Class in To Have and Have Not." Key West Hemingway: A Reassessment. Eds. Kirk Curnutt and Gail D. Sinclair. Gainesville: UP of Florida, 2009. 158-171. [Through a comparison to SAR, Wolfe considers class and masculinity in THHN, which "attributes upper-class iniquities to the lack of masculine strength and resolve." Comments on Harry Morgan's demonstration of heroism and masculinity through his "marriage and commitment to his family."]
Yarup, Robert L. "An Error in the Introduction to A Moveable Feast: The Restored Edition." The Hemingway Review 29.1 (Fall 2009): 145-146.
Forbes, Michael Kwame. "American Man: The Ambitious Searches of Richard Wright and Ernest Hemingway." DAI-A 68/07, January 2008.
Tomkins, David Shawn. "Cowboys of the Waste Land: Modernism and the American Frontier." DAI-A 70/05, November 2009.
Wright-Cleveland, Margaret E. "White is a Color: Race and the Developing Modernism of Jean Toomer, Ernest Hemingway, and William Faulkner." DAI-A 70/12, June 2009.
Conrad, Winston Stuart and Tom Parker (narrator). Hemingway's France: Images of a Lost Generation. Ashland [Or]: Blackstone Audio, 2002, 2009.
[Books are arranged alphabetically by author. Reviews are also arranged alphabetically by author and follow the book's bolded citation.]
Curnutt, Kirk and Gaff D. Sinclair, eds. Key West Hemingway: A Reassessment. Gainesville: UP of Florida, 2009.
Lennes, Greg. "Hemingway Collection highlights author's productive years in Paris, Key West." Sun-News (Las Cruces NM) 6 September 2009.
Donaldson, Scott. Fitzgerald & Hemingway: Works and Days. New York: Columbia UP, 2009.
Anon. "Fitzgerald and Hemingway: Works and Days." Publishers Weekly 256.22 (1 June 2009): 41-42.
Curnutt, Kirk. Rev. The Hemingway Review 29.1 (Fall 2009): 147-151.
Hemingway, Ernest. A Moveable Feast: The Restored Edition. Eds. Patrick and Sean Hemingway. New York: Scribner's, 2009.
Hitchens, Christopher. "The Man in Full." Atlantic Monthly 303.5 (June 2009): 83-87.
Hotchner, A.E. "Don't Touch 'A Moveable Feast.'" New York Times 20 July 2009: A.19.
Rich, Motoko. "A Hemingway Edits 'A Moveable Feast,' Going Easier on Grandma." New York Times 28 June 2009: A.1.
Monk, Craig. Writing the Lost Generation: Expatriate Autobiography and American Modernism. Iowa City: U of Iowa P, 2008.
Miller, Linda Patterson. Rev. Biography 32.3 (Summer 2009): 559-562.
Reef, Catherine. Ernest Hemingway: A Writer's Life. New York: Clarion, 2009.
H.J. "Ernest Hemingway. A Writer's Life." Horn Book Magazine 85.5 (Sep/Oct 2009): 583.
Reutter, Vicki. "Ernest Hemingway. A Writer's Life." School Library Journal 55.8 (August 2009): 126.
King, Richard J. "Dialogue with a Maestro: An Interview with Eric Ting, Adapter and Director of a Production of The Old Man and the Sea." The Hemingway Review 29.1 (Fall 2009): 152-159.
FOREIGN LANGUAGE SCHOLARSHIP
Drekonja, Branko and Aleksander Jankovic Potocnik. Hemingway eva pot po romanu Zbogom orozje=Hemingway's trail of the novel Farewell to Arms. Logatec: Ad Pirum, zavod za intelektualne dejavnosti, 2009. [Slovenian]
Matsushita, Chikako. Kuia monogatariron: kindai amerika shosetsu no kurozetto bunseki. Kyoto: Jinbunshoin, 2009. [Japanese]
Spagnuolo, Marta. "De como Borges Contrapunteo con Hemingway." Variaciones Borges 26 July 2008: 97-111. [Spanish]
Takami, Hiroshi. Ido shukusaijitsu. Tokyo: Shinchosha, 2009. [Japanese]
Tang, Yong Kuan. Liu dong de sheng yan. Shanghai: Shanghai yi wen chu ban she, 2009. [Chinese].
Yang, Kai Xian. Hal ruing wei ta men na xie shi. Beijing: Zhong guo wen lian chu ban she, 2009. [Chinese]
MARY BETH BECKMAN, KELLY KRAEMER, REBECCA NEY, AND ZACHARY WEFEL
University of St. Thomas…