Ernest Hemingway, without a doubt, is one of the most heavily bibliographied and catalogued writers of the twentieth century. Still, Hemingway scholars are continually finding new works by or related to the author. This essay details my own discovery of the first ever extended–length parody of Ernest Hemingway: Albert Halper's "A Farewell to the Rising Son," a three–piece novella published by the literary quarterly Pagany in 1931. In this piece, I offer an extended summary of Halper's novella and its connections to Hemingway, The Sun Also Rises, and A Farewell to Arms. Moreover, I explain the impact of Halper's parody on his own literary career.