Chapter

The End of Some Things

Gail D. Sinclair

in Key West Hemingway

Published by University Press of Florida

Published in print August 2009 | ISBN: 9780813033556
Published online September 2011 | e-ISBN: 9780813038353 | DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.5744/florida/9780813033556.003.0005
The End of Some Things

More Like This

Show all results sharing this subject:

  • Literary Studies (20th Century onwards)

GO

Show Summary Details

Preview

In contrast with the previous chapter, this chapter examines the toll of relationships lost or severed during this period. Starting with his father's death shortly after Hemingway's arrival and continuing through the 1930s, his mercurial propensities made maintaining older alliances increasingly difficult. The 1930s began for Ernest Hemingway with a new hometown, a new wife, Pauline, a growing family, and a rising career. In his writing, he experimented with book-length nonfiction, drama, and magazine serialization as well as continuing his work with the short story and novel genres of his first professional phase. Hemingway's stature as a literary and popular figure was assured, but the downward spiral from personal and professional happiness to greater uncertainty in both arenas gained momentum.

Keywords: Ernest Hemingway; Pauline; 1930s; nonfiction; Key West

Chapter.  5671 words.  Illustrated.

Subjects: Literary Studies (20th Century onwards)

Full text: subscription required

How to subscribe Recommend to my Librarian

Users without a subscription are not able to see the full content. Please, subscribe or login to access all content.