The Study Of Violence In Ernest Hemmingways — страница 2

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to pieces a fake tough guy as James Joyce called him. His works were more a reflection of his own personal drama, then creations of his own imagination. His philosophy had been reduced to one basic question ( How can we live , seeing how to die .) Hemingway was a good kind of man underneath, Jose states but he couldn t have helped. Hemingway made a wreck of himself. It was his inner fears and cowardice that had sapped his greatness. He was shy and hid behind his exhibitionism, his clowning and evasiveness. When Hemingway killed himself he might have thought he was dying a hero s death. He did feel that killing himself was more heroic than patiently waiting for the next injection or wasting away in a foul-smelling bed. Ernest Hemingway constantly used real people and situations in

his fiction. He also liked to read personal books about bullfighting in Spain and hunting in Africa, as he liked to write about wars he had seen and pronouncements about other writers. He was a legend, and he liked to rite about himself. He was on of the most famous people in the world, he was literary material t people who had seen him once in a restaurant, always conscious of himself as he was, as he had been as he still wanted to be. He read everything written about himself and suffered over it. The setting of this book: of the time is the Swahili Mountains The person who is telling this story is: Macomber (Ernest Hemingway) The main characters of the story: Macomber, navigator, medic, Wilson The supporting characters: there are none The main events of this story, in order:

(1) macomber and wilson go hunting with the navigator and the medic (2) wilson get frost bite and almost dies (3) now they are all trying to keep everyone alive. Is a fable not because the material in it is untrue, but lovingly cherished and retraced by himself. The uneasy Hemingway at sixty-one fondly draws his portrait at twenty-two, thought unlikely , is sympathetic, but Hemingway has created a Hemingway who is not only incredible nut obnoxious. He is certainly his own worse-invented character BIBLIOGRAPHY (1) Hemingway, Ernest.(1995). The Snows of Kilimanjaro and Other Stories. New York, NY: Scribner Paperback Fiction. (2) Castillo- puche Luis Jose . (1974). Hemingway in Spain. Garden City, NY: Double Days & Company. (3) Information Network on the Net. (No date).

[Online]. Available (4) Microsoft Encarta 98 encyclopedia . (1993-1997). Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved.