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Current bibliography.

[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

Brasch, James D. That Other Hemingway: The Master Inventor. Victoria, B.C.: Trafford, 2010. [On EH's life in Cuba. Brasch provides a context for his 1981 Hemingway's Library: A Composite Record, a catalogue of EH's immense library at the Finca Vigia (now available on line from the John F. Kennedy Library). Surveys those volumes devoted to poetry and art (Ezra Pound, T.S. Eliot, Charles Baudelaire, Lord Byron, Paul Cezanne and others) to reveal the breadth of Hemingway's intellectual curiosity and suggests that "knowledge, not experience, was the source of invention." Interviews with EH's personal physician and friend Dr. Jose Luis Herrera Sotolongo describe EH's activities during the Spanish Civil War and sympathy for the Cuban Revolution. Examines EH's correspondence with Malcom Cowley and Bernard Berenson, reconstructing his complicated relationship with each man and revealing the depths of his loneliness while living in Cuba. Concludes with logs of their correspondence and an inventory of books by and about EH in Berenson's personal library. Relies on previously published material.]

Bryfonski, Dedria, ed. Male and Female Roles in Ernest Hemingway's The Sun Also Rises. Detroit: Greenhaven P, 2010. [Collection of reprinted excerpts ranging from 1952 through 2007 on gender issues by such well-known Hemingway scholars as Carlos Baker, Debra A. Moddelmog, Nancy R. Comley and Robert Scholes. Geared to young adult readers.]

Earle, David M. AU Man! Hemingway, 1950s Men's Magazines, and the Masculine Persona. Kent, OH: Kent State UP, 2009. [Introduction to 1950s pulp men's magazines focusing specifically on the popular image of EH in relation to the development of postwar hypermasculinity and misogyny. Earle's study "is not about Hemingway's fiction but Hemingway himself as a fiction, as a popular representation, and as an innately visual image that grows out of twentieth-century mass media and the dynamics of mid-century gender." Discusses EH's celebrity, both its rise and fall, beginning with the author's earliest pulp fragments housed at the John F. Kennedy Library. Loaded with visually stunning full color illustrations.]

Eisler, Rudolf. Reader's Guide to Ernest Hemingway. New Delhi, India: Centrum Press, 2009. [Not seen.]

Federspiel, Michael R. Picturing Hemingway's Michigan. Detroit: Wayne State UP, 2010. [Explores EH's early summers spent in the Little Traverse Bay area of Northern Michigan and the profound influence of the region on his later work. Provides an historical context, tracing the region's dramatic evolution from rural lumbering tract to vacation hotspot in the early 1900s. Combines over 250 black-and-white photographs, maps, illustrations, and postcards along with commentaries and excerpts from EH's stories, letters, and journals to create a picture of the people and places of Northern Michigan that serve as backdrop for so many of his writings.]

Hasan, Rabiul. Rediscovering Hemingway in Bangladesh and India, 1971-2006. Lanham, MD: UP of America, 2010. [Surveys the teaching, reception, and influence of EH's works in Bangladesh and India from 1971 to 2006, revealing the growing interest in EH studies in the Indian sub-continent. Opens with a brief overview of American and British criticism before moving into a survey of Indian and Bangladeshi criticism on EH's short stories and novels and the challenges specific to teaching American literature in Bangladesh and India. Closes with an assessment of EH's reputation and continued relevance among academics, critics, students, and general readers, especially in the aftermath of 11 September 2001. Concludes that EH "has become an honorary citizen-author of postwar Bangladesh and India." Examines several short stories as well as SAR, FTA, FWTBT, and OMATS.]

Nuffer, David. The Best Friend I Ever Had: Revelations about Ernest Hemingway from Those Who Knew Him. Bloomington, IN: Xlibris Corporation, 2008. [Self-published collection of comments and reminiscences from EH's relatives, friends, and drinking buddies, including his wife, Mary; his son, Patrick; and his friends in Cuba and Ketchum, Idaho. Not a conventional biographer, Nuffer claims to "provide a modicum of further enlightenment about a very complex man from those who knew him to some degree or at some level." Contains previously unpublished black-and-white photographs and documents such as letters to EH from his Mayo Clinic doctors.]

ESSAYS

Adair, William. "Montoya and Other Father Figures in The Sun Also Rises: A Drama of Guilt and Punishment" ANQ: A Quarterly Journal of Short Articles, Notes and Reviews 23.4 (Fall 2010): 243-249. [Interprets the novel's numerous father-son relationships, particularly between Montoya and Jake Barnes, as a microcosm for the older generation's misunderstanding and disappointment with the younger generation. Ponders EH's banishment from his family's summer home, concluding that Jake's reaction to authority reflects EH's Oedipal feeling toward his father and rebellion against his parents.]

--. "The Sun Also Rises: Is Romero Really a Hero Figure?" Notes on Contemporary Literature 40.5 (November 2010): 5-7. [Points to the teenager's immaturity and lack of integrity outside of the bullring as evidence of his failure as code hero.]

--. "The Sun Also Rises: Mother Brett." Journal of Narrative Theory 40.2 (Summer 2010): 189-208. [Argues for Brett's performative role as mother figure and analyzes the Oedipal tendencies of the "boys" who surround her. Relying on biographical information, Adair concludes that Jake is a projection of EH and that the novel is a response to EH's being kicked out of the family summer home by his mother. Concludes: "The runaway, wounded boy longed to be a child again, and in the loving-rejecting Lady Brett, he found the mother whom he loved and lost, but never got over."

Allison, Dorothy. "PEN Hemingway Keynote Address: 'Humiliation, Ambition, and That Sob in the Spine.'" The Hemingway Review 30.1 (Fall 2010): 9-17.

Alter, Robert. Pen of Iron: American Prose and the King James Bible. Princeton, NI: Princeton UP, 2010. [Includes stylistic analysis of SAR and "The Undefeated," contending EH was greatly influenced by paratactical constructions found in the King James Bible. Also addresses the similar use of parataxis found in Marilynne Robinson's Gilead and Cormac McCarthy's The Road, concluding that "something of the old dynamic stubbornly persists" as writers continue to draw on the rich stylistic resources of the Bible despite our ever changing culture.]

Altman, Meryl. "Posthumous Queer: Hemingway Among Others." The Hemingway Review 30.1 (Fall 2010): 129-141.

Babb, Florence E. "Che, Chevys, and Hemingway's Daiquiris: Cuban Tourism in Transition." In The Tourism Encounter: Fashioning Latin American Nations and Histories. Stanford, CA: Stanford UP, 2011. 19-39. [Examines the development of Cubas modern tourist industry, noting briefly the nostalgic value of EH's old haunts.]

Beegel, Susan F. "Bulletin Board." The Hemingway Review 30.1 (Fall 2010): 202-204.

Bennett, Eric. "Ernest Hemingway and the Discipline of Creative Writing, Or, Shark Liver Oil." Modern Fiction Studies 56.3 (Fall 2010): 544-567. [Traces EH's influence on the evolution of creative writing instruction in an era in which his realistic brand of modernism stood in stark contrast to the New Humanists' abstract approach to literature. Claiming EH's writing has influenced, often unconsciously, generations of postmodern writers, Bennett closes with an examination of the prose style and content of OMATS along with commentary on the novella's usefulness for critics, teachers, and students.]

Brogan, Jacqueline Vaught. "Hemingway Talking to Walker Talking to Hemingway." The Hemingway Review 30.1 (Fall 2010): 122-128.

Bruccoli, Matthew J. "Hemingway's Pursuit of Fame." In On Books and Writers: Selected Essays. Ed. John C. Unrue. Columbia: U of South Carolina P, 2010. 277-286. [Originally published as the introduction to Hemingway and the Mechanism of Fame. Ed. Matthew J. Bruccoli with Judith S. Baughman. Columbia: U of South Carolina P, 2006. xvii-xxvi.]

Caute, David. "Hemingway: For Whom the Bell Tolls." In Politics and the Novel During the Cold War. New Brunswick, NJ: Transaction Publishers, 2010. Recounts EH's involvement in the Spanish Civil War, revealing the historical analogues for some of the novel's characters and events. Caute examines Robert Jordan's ambivalent political allegiance along with EH's, arguing that despite their support of the Republic, both are reluctant to follow the party line.]

Cirino, Mark. "Beating Mr. Turgenev: 'The Execution of Tropmann' and Hemingway's Aesthetic of Witness." The Hemingway Review 30.1 (Fall 2010): 31-50.

Cohen, Milton A. "Vagueness and Ambiguity in Hemingway's 'Soldier's Home': Two Puzzling Passages." The Hemingway Review 30.1 (Fall 2010): 158-164.

Conklin, David Winston. "The Revolutionist" In Hemingway on Politics and Rebellion. Ed. Lauretta Conklin Frederking. New York: Routledge, 2010. 151-170. [On the rationality and motivation of the rebel. Compares macro and micro social theories of revolution to EH's diverse treatment of the rebel hero in DIA, FWTBT, and OMATS, revealing that EH's heroes are truly ordinary individuals who are psychologically and emotionally transformed by their experiences. Conklin argues that EH structures his heroes not as outcomes of ideology, but as individuals frustrated with conditions of inequality and oppression and thus driven to act.]

Cottrell, Robert C. "The Cinematic Artist and the Literary Lion: D.W. Griffith and Ernest Hemingway." In Icons of American Popular Culture: From P.T. Barnum to Jennifer Lopez. Armonk, NY: M.E. Sharpe, 2010. 64-85. [Biographies of D.W. Griffith and EH. Cottrell highlights EH's iconic rise to literary fame, focusing particularly on the critical reception of his works.]

Cray, Robert E., Jr. "Pilar Goes Sub Chasing." WWII History 9.4 (June/July 2010): 28-31. [Recounts EH's 1942-43 adventures hunting German U-boats in the Caribbean aboard the Pilar. Contends the experience, while technically uneventful, served as the inspiration for HTS.]

Curtis, William. "Hemingway, Hopelessness, and Liberalism." In Hemingway on Politics and Rebellion. Ed. Lauretta Conklin Frederking. New York: Routledge, 2010. 50-72. [Relying on Richard Rorty's theories of art and politics, Curtis argues that EH's work exhibits a sense of hopelessness about the ability of politics to improve the human condition. Compares EH's corpus to Jean-Jacques Rousseau's philosophy of the noble savage, finding that while Rousseau is willing to move beyond the state of nature,

EH remains deeply cynical and pessimistic. Examining SAR, FTA, FWTBT and THHN to demonstrate this political pessimism, Curtis concludes that "Liberals can read Hemingway as pointing out the dangers of hopelessness, and learn from his broken characters that hopelessness is something that must be recognized and politically attended to."]

Del Gizzo, Suzanne. "Introduction to Special Section on Teaching The Garden of Eden." The Hemingway Review 30.1 (Fall 2010): 103-106.

Dieguez, Sebastian. "'A Man Can Be Destroyed but Not Defeated': Ernest Hemingway's Near-Death Experience and Declining Health." In Neurological Disorders in Famous Artists/Part 3. Ed. Julien Bogousslavsky. London: Karger, 2010. 174-206. [Examination of EH's declining health in relation to his writing. Details the various psychological disorders that could explain some of his characteristically extreme behaviors. Dieguez also explores the impact of the WWI wounding and later hemochromatosis on his health, and in turn, his writing. Concludes with a discussion of the therapeutic value of writing for EH. Frequent brief references to FTA, DIA, SAR, and "The Snows of Kilimanjaro."]

Eby, Carl. "Teaching Modernist Temporality with The Garden of Eden." The Hemingway Review 30.1 (Fall 2010): 116-121.

Floyd, Kevin. "Performative Masculinity: Judith Butler and Hemingway's Labor Without Capital." In The Reification of Desire: Toward a Queer Marxism. Minneapolis: U of Minnesota P, 2009. 79-119. [Reads SAR in the light of Marxist theory and Judith Butler's theory of performative gender. Concentrates on 20th century articulations of masculinity in relation to capital, including an analysis of Jake's wound, his relationship with Brett, Romeros performance in the ring, and the performative and transformative capacity of labor.]

Frederking, Lauretta Conklin. "The Rebel: Hemingway and the Struggle Against Politics." In Hemingway on Politics and Rebellion. Ed. Lauretta Conklin Frederking. New York: Routledge, 2010. 3-16. [Analysis of EH's political views as shown in his writings, particularly FWTBT and THHN. Claims that EH's belief that politics serve as a crucible for self discovery was more important than his political ideology. By creating and reacting to conflict, characters confront themselves, leading to greater self-realization and actualization.]

--. "To Have and Have Not: Hemingway Through the Lens of Theodor Adorno." In Hemingway on Politics and Rebellion. Ed. Lauretta Conklin Frederking. New York: Routledge, 2010. 171-195. [Noting both Adornos and EH's opposition to institutionalized power, Frederking relies on Adorno's political philosophy to read Harry Morgan as the embodiment of his concept of the rebel. Argues Morgan exemplifies the liberated self, or rebel, through his autonomy and authentic engagement with his circumstances and the people he encounters. Contends that THHN "provides insight into the relevance of the rebel who may fight without political intention but whose actions nonetheless carry political consequences."]

Giemza, Bryan. "The French Connection: Some Visual and Literary Sources for the French Connection in Hemingway's 'The Light of the World.'" The Hemingway Review 30.1 (Fall 2010): 83-102.

Gilligan, Carol and David A.J. Richards. "Hemingway's A Farewell to Arms." In The Deepening Darkness: Patriarchy, Resistance, and Democracy's Future. New York: Cambridge UP, 2009. 201-203. [Reads FTA as an 'anti-Aeneid' subverting the Roman conceptions of honor and patriarchy as standards by which Frederic and Catherine are measured. Sees their resistance against patriarchal violence leading to a more human and ungendered understanding of heroism in which bravery means admitting one's fears.]

Gordimer, Nadine. "Hemingway's Expatriates: A Way of Looking at the World." In Telling Times: Writing and Living, 1954-2008. New York: W.W. Norton, 2010. 564-574. [Originally delivered as a lecture, this essay examines EH's influence on language, literature, and the creation of the expatriate persona in FWTBT and the African short stories. Argues the African setting of "The Short Happy Life of Francis Macomber" and "The Snows of Kilimanjaro" is irrelevant because neither story engages, nor actually portrays, the Africa that Gordimer knows as a native.]

Guill, Stacey. "'Now You Have Seen It': Ernest Hemingway, Joris Ivens, and The Spanish Earth." The Hemingway Review 30.1 (Fall 2010): 51-68.

Hamann, Kerstin. "Hemingway's For Whom the Bell Tolls: Rebellion and the Meaning of Politics in the Spanish Civil War." In Hemingway on Politics and Rebellion. Ed. Lauretta Conklin Frederking. New York: Routledge, 2010. 133-150. [Establishes FWTBT as a profoundly political novel that explores the complex moral quandaries associated with the Spanish Civil War. Reads Jordan's ambivalence towards Communism and his respect for the Republic as representing the plight of the individual seeking self-realization and meaning in life through rebellion. Provides a political and historical overview of the war.]

Hemingway, Ernest. "A Moveable Feast." In A Literary Paris: Hemingway, Colette, Sedaris and Others on the Uncommon Lure of the City of Light. Ed. Jamie Cox Robertson. Avon, MA: Adams Media, 2010. 60-66. [Excerpt from chapter one of AMF on EH's younger days in Paris. Includes a brief biography and explanatory notes on local landmarks mentioned.]

Larson, Kelli A. "Current Bibliography." The Hemingway Review 30.1 (Fall 2010): 190-201.

Levitzke, Shannon Whitlock. "'In Those Days the Distances Were All Very Different': Alienation in Ernest Hemingway's 'God Rest You Merry, Gentlemen.'" The Hemingway Review 30.1 (Fall 2010): 18-30.

Luebering, J.E., ed. "Ernest Hemingway." In The 100 Most Influential Writers of All Time. New York: Britannica Educational, 2010. 289-292. [Briefly summarizes EH's life, works, and style.]

Mansfield, Harvey. "Manly Assertion." In Hemingway on Politics and Rebellion. Ed. Lauretta Conklin Frederking. New York: Routledge, 2010. 91-103. [Develops a theory of masculinity based on assertion rather than aggression, analyzing the presentation of manliness in OMATS and Homer's Iliad. In contrast to Achilles' political manifestation of manliness, Mansfield claims Santiago's manliness is rendered non-political because the natural setting of the sea lacks social context.]

Marrott, Kenneth. "The Mirror Above the Bar: Self-Reflection and Social-Inspection in Hemingway's 'A Clean, Well-Lighted Place.'" Sigma Tau Delta Review 7 (2010): 51-57. [Sums up the critical debate surrounding the waiters' dialogue by concluding that EH intentionally structured the dialogue to illuminate the story's theme of introspection.]

McDowell, Lesley. "The 'Survivor': Martha Gellhorn and Ernest Hemingway." In Between the Sheets: The Literary Liaisons of Nine 20th-Century Women Writers. New York: Overlook P, 2010. 231-261. [Detailed chronicle of the tumultuous celebrity relationship between EH and Gellhorn. McDowell speculates on their motives in the relationship as well as their influence on each other, both personal and literary. Responds to several popular theories, including Gellhorn's having "chased" EH and EH's alleged cruelty during their marriage. Examines Gellhorn's development as a writer before and after her relationship with EH.]

Meyers, Jeffrey. "Hemingway and the Peninsular War." Notes on Contemporary Literature 40.2 (March 2010): 4-8. [Claims that in writing FWTBT, EH drew upon not only his own reporting in Spain but also upon his reading about the Peninsular War in which guerrillas drove Napoleon's army from Spain in the early 19th century. Draws several parallels between the use of guerrillas in both wars and EH's depiction of the Spanish fighters.]

--. "Hemingway in Love: Four Found Letters." Raritan 30.1 (Summer 2010): 104-113. [Reprints four recently discovered love letters from EH to Jigee Viertel, wife of author Peter Viertel. Meyers provides a brief account of their relationship, including mention of Mary's jealousy.]

--. "John Huston and Hemingway." Antioch Review 68.1 (Winter 2010): 54-66. [Extensive comparison of the lives of EH and director John Huston, focusing on their lifelong pursuit of action, danger, adventure, and romance. Comments on their friendship and details several attempts on Huston's part to direct movies based on EH's works, with only his 1946 rendering of "The Killers" making it to the silver screen.]

Miller, Linda Patterson. "In the Stream of Life': Teaching The Garden of Eden Contextually." The Hemingway Review 30.1 (Fall 2010): 107-115.

Moddelmog, Debra A. "'Who's Normal? What's Normal?' Teaching The Garden of Eden through the Lens of Normality Studies." The Hemingway Review 30.1 (Fall 2010): 142-151.

Monteiro, George. "'Just the Little Things': Newly Discovered Sources for Hemingway's 1941 Manila Stay." The Hemingway Review 30.1 (Fall 2010): 165-167.

Morell, Katie. "Take a Trip into the Heart of Hemingway's Spain." Writer 123.10 (October 2010): 8-9. [Describes EH's connection to Pamplona, particularly his portrayal of the city and its famous festival celebrated in SAR. Morell notes Pamplona's continued veneration of EH in several of his old haunts.]

Pollack-Pelzner, Daniel. "Swiping Stein: The Ambivalence of Hemingway Parodies." The Hemingway Review 30.1 (Fall 2010): 69-82.

Powell, Dawn. "Memories of Hemingway: A Letter from Dawn Powell to Carlos Baker, 10 May 1965." Foreword by Sara Kosiba. Introduction by Tim Page. The Hemingway Review 30.1 (Fall 2010): 152-157.

Prud'homme, Joseph. "Hemingway, Religion, and Masculine Virtue." In Hemingway on Politics and Rebellion. Ed. Lauretta Conklin Frederking. New York: Routledge, 2010. 104-129. [Argues against the traditional reading of EH as a nihilist and fair-weather Catholic, pointing to the strong Catholic sentiment running throughout FWTBT, OMATS, and "Today is Friday" as affirmation of EH's devotion. Prud'homme characterizes the code of the "Hemingway Catholic Hero" and argues for its continued relevance to contemporary masculine values. Notes differences between EH's depiction of Christ and portrayals found in Mel Gibson's film The Passion of the Christ and the Promise Keepers movement.]

Rhodes, Evan. "Forms of Havoc: The Malatesta Cantos and 'The Battler.'" Modernism/Modernity 17.2 (April 2010): 363-382. [Briefly mentions Pound and EH's symbiotic teacher-mentor relationship, and EH teaching Pound to box.]

Rudy, Sayres. "Ethics Without Theodicy in Ernest Hemingway's A Farewell to Arras." In Hemingway on Politics and Rebellion. Ed. Lauretta Conklin Frederking. New York: Routledge, 2010. 75-90. [Explores the novel's complex embodiment of morality. Building on the ethical philosophy of writers like Wittgenstein, Rudy examines the way in which FTA operates in a world free from theodicy, free from the necessity of a comprehensive view. Rudy argues that the language of FTA complicates any attempt to arrive at a firmly grounded theory of politics or ethics. Concludes that "Hemingway shows people inventing deeply humane commitments without ethical of political belief."]

Smith, Mason. "Hemingway's Nick Adams and the Creation of Raymond Chandler's Philip Marlowe." Clues: A Journal of Detection 28.2 (Fall 2010): 55-60. [Influence study. Details EH's impact on Raymond Chandler's style, point of view, and especially on the sensitive tough guy character of Philip Marlowe, modeled after the Nick Adams of "Big Two-Hearted River" and "The Killers."]

Wyatt, David M. "Hemingway's Uncanny Beginnings." In Death and Dying. Ed. Harold Bloom. New York: Bloom's Literary Criticism, 2009. 73-80. [Originally published in Georgia Review 31.2 (Summer 1977): 476-501.]

--. "Performing Maleness." In Secret Histories: Reading Twentieth-Century American Literature. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins UP, 2010. 53-67. [Originally published in Hopkins Review 2.4 (Fall 2009): 485-504.]

Zuckert, Catherine. "Hemingway on Being in Our Time." In Hemingway on Politics and Rebellion. Ed. Lauretta Conklin Frederking. New York: Routledge, 2010. 19-49. [Examines the way in which IOT, as a cohesive work, responds to modern concerns about the value and meaning of life in political and ideological systems. Notes that like his literary predecessors, EH sees retreating to nature as the way to find meaning in life but complicates that meaning by incorporating the experience of war. Compares EH's views of the value of encountering death with those of German philosopher, Martin Heidegger. Concludes: "Nick was able to appreciate what is good in life itself in the state of nature only after he had directly confronted the possibility of his own death."]

DISSERTATIONS

Gay, Wayne Lee. "Jeans, Boots, and Starry Skies: Tales of a Gay Country-and-Western Bar and Places Nearby." DAI-A71/09, March 2011.

Klauza, Matthew David. '"Strange Homecomings': Place, Identity Formation, and the Literary Constructions of Departure and Return in the Works of Sarah Orne Jewett, Mark Twain, and Ernest Hemingway." DAI-A71/08, February 2011.

Robinson, Kathleen K. "Testimony of Trauma: Ernest Hemingway's Narrative Progression in Across the River and into the Trees." DAI-A71/10, April 2011.

Rucavado, Gina Francesca. "Class Difference and the Struggle for Cultural Authority: Rereadings of Sedgwick, Emerson, Whitman and Hemingway." DAI-AT1/08, February 2011.

FOREIGN LANGUAGE SCHOLARSHIP

Castellani, Fulvio. "Rudy De Cadaval: 'Hemingway mi Scrisse di Curare la Scrittura e la Musicalita dei Versi.'" Silarus: Rassengna Bimestrale di Cultura. 49.265 (September 2009): 6-11. [Italian]

Gutierrez, Marida A. "'Abril es el Mes Mas Cruel' y los Niveles Ocultos de un Espectacular Suicidio." Guillermo Cabrera Infante: El Subterfugio de la Palabra. Ed. Humberto Lopez Cruz. Madrid: Hispano Cubana, 2009. 195-209. [Spanish]

Imamura, Tateo and Jun Yamaguchi. Heminguuei no Ryugi. Tokyo: Nihonkeizaishinbunshuppansha, 2010. [Japanese]

Lessa, Antonio Carlos. "A Batalha Pela Espanha: Guerra Civil Espanhola (1936-1939)." Meridiano 47 100 (November 2008): 44-45. [Spanish]

Nishizaki, Ken. Heminguuei Tanpenshu. Tokyo: Chikumashobo, 2010. [Japanese]

Twomey, Lisa A. "Los Heroes de The Old Man and the Sea y Gran sol." Especulo: Revista de Estudios Literarios 44 (March 2010): no pagination. [Spanish]

BOOK REVIEWS

[Books are arranged alphabetically by author. Reviews are also arranged alphabetically by author and follow the book's bolded citation.]

Curnutt, Kirk and Gail D. Sindair, eds. Key West Hemingway: A Reassessment. Gainesville: UP of Florida, 2009.

Plath, James. "Book Reviews." The Hemingway Review 30.1 (Fall 2010): 168-172.

Donaldson, Scott. Fitzgerald & Hemingway: Works and Days. New York: Columbia UP, 2009.

Danowitz, Erica Swenson. "Reviews." Library Journal 134.10 (June 1 2009): 100.

Flora, Joseph M. Reading Hemingway's Men Without Women: Glossary and Commentary. Kent, OH: Kent State UP, 2008.

Reeves, Jessica. "Book Reviews." The Hemingway Review 30.1 (Fall 2010): 187-189.

Gandal, Keith. The Gun and the Pen: Hemingway, Fitzgerald, Faulkner and the Fiction of Mobilization. Oxford, UK: Oxford UP, 2008.

Blazek, William. "Reviews." Journal of American Studies 43.3 (December 2009): 547-549.

Meier, Thomas K. "Reviews." Studies in the Novel 41.3 (Fall 2009): 383-384.

Trout, Steven. "Review." War, Literature & the Arts: An International Journal of the Humanities 22.1 (2010): 323-326.

Hemingway, Collette C. in his time: Ernest Hemingway's Collection of Paintings and the Artists He Knew. N. pl.: Kilimanjaro Books, 2009.

Gallagher, William, M.D. "Book Reviews." The Hemingway Review 30.1 (Fall 2010): 180-182.

Lamb, Robert Paul. Art Matters: Hemingway, Craft, and the Creation of the Modern Short Story. Baton Rouge: Louisiana State UP, 2010.

Svoboda, Frederic. "Book Reviews." The Hemingway Review 30.1 (Fall 2010): 173-175.

Mort, Terry. The Hemingway Patrols: Ernest Hemingway and His Hunt for the U-boats. New York: Scribner, 2009.

Herlihy, Jeffrey. "Book Reviews." The Hemingway Review 30.1 (Fall 2010): 176-179.

Plath, James. Historic Photos of Ernest Hemingway. New York: Turner, 2009.

Driscoll, Sarah. "Book Reviews." The Hemingway Review 30.1 (Fall 2010): 183-186.

Strong, Amy L. Race and Identity in Hemingway's Fiction. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2008.

Del Gizzo, Suzanne. "Reviews; Nonfiction." Modern Fiction Studies 55.4 (Winter 2009): 842-845.

Strychacz, Thomas. Dangerous Masculinities: Conrad, Hemingway, and Lawrence. Gainsville: UP of Florida, 2008.

Dickman, Christopher. "Dangerous Masculinities." Men & Masculinities 12.3 (January 2010): 390-392.

AMANDA CARELLA, COREY J. DAHL, ADAM LOWNIK, AND TED WEIERS

University of St. Thomas
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Date:Mar 22, 2011
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