In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:

  • Current Bibliography
  • Jennifer R. Graffunder, Emily C. Koenig, Paige M. Patet, and Samantha I. Schwab

[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.]

Books

Grissom, C. Edgar. Ernest Hemingway: A Descriptive Bibliography. New Castle, DE: Oak Knoll P, 2011.

[Classical descriptive bibliography of Hemingway's writing career from 1923 through 2009. Comprehensive coverage of all editions, sub-editions, printings, states, and issues. Examines book jackets, binding styles, typography, and paper. Helpful introduction explains key terms and methodology, along with useful sections on foreign language printings, interviews with EH, and listings of television and film adaptations of EH's works. Appendices include manuscript locations and a detailed chronology of EH's life and writing career. Extensive index. Also includes DVD-Rom with over 2,000 color images of covers and dust jackets, along with reviews, blurbs, epigraphs, translations, interviews, and television and film adaptations of EH's life and works.]

Hendrickson, Paul. Hemingway's Boat: Everything He Loved in Life, and Lost, 1934-1961.

[Biography covering Hemingway's middle and final years, using unconventional methods (occasional first-person narration by the biographer, [End Page 138] a structure based on the author's frequent returns to his beloved boat Pilar) and resources (the testimony of little-known acquaintances) to craft a new portrait hailed by critics as both sympathetic and devastating. Gives attention to events not well-covered by other biographers, such as Hemingway's relationship with his mentally ill son Gregory.]

Spanier, Sandra and Robert W. Trogdon, eds. The Letters of Ernest Hemingway, Volume 1: 1907-1922. New York: Cambridge UP, 2011.

[The first volume in an estimated twelve volume series of all surviving letters covering EH's Oak Park childhood, early journalism career, World War I experience, first marriage, and arrival in Paris. Spanier writes: "Hemingway's letters present fresh and immediate accounts of events and relationships that profoundly shaped his life and work." Informative introduction on EH's letter writing habits and challenges involved in locating and publishing the more than 6,000 letters making up the collection. Useful introductory materials, including a chronology and maps. Helpful endnotes follow each letter, identifying references to people, places, and events. Extensive index.]

Vejdovsky, Boris and Mariel Hemingway. Hemingway: A Life in Pictures. Richmond Hill, ON: Firefly Books, 2011.

[Commemorating the 50th anniversary of EH's death, Mariel Hemingway pays tribute to her grandfather with this collection of over 350 black-and-white and color photographs accompanied by Vejdovsky's biographical commentary documenting EH's life from Oak Park to Ketchum.]

Essays

Archer, Stanley. "Biography of Ernest Hemingway." In The Sun Also Rises by Ernest Hemingway (Critical Insights Series). Ed. Keith Newlin. Pasadena, CA: Salem P, 2010. 12-16.

[Brief biography of the author's life and major literary achievements.]

Armengol-Carrera, Josep M. "Race-ing Hemingway: Revisions of Masculinity and Whiteness in Ernest Hemingway's Green Hills of Africa and Under Kilimanjaro." The Hemingway Review 31.1 (Fall 2011): 43-61.
Banach, Jennifer. "Gender Identity and the Modern Condition in The Sun Also Rises." In The Sun Also Rises by Ernest Hemingway (Critical Insights Series). Ed. Keith Newlin. Pasadena, CA: Salem P, 2010. 36-48.

[Discusses the novel's revision of traditional gender roles resulting from the unsettled aftermath of World War I. Suggests the novel's androgynous strains reflect postwar uncertainty regarding the extinction of Old World notions of sexuality, [End Page 139] love, and romance, and that Jake's impotence becomes an allegory of the modern condition.]

Barlowe, Jamie. "'They Have Rewritten It All': Film Adaptations of...

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Additional Information

ISSN
1548-4815
Print ISSN
0276-3362
Pages
pp. 138-149
Launched on MUSE
2012-06-21
Open Access
No
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