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Part of the The Cambridge Edition of the Letters of Ernest Hemingway Series
The Letters of Ernest Hemingway, Volume 5, spanning 1932 through May 1934, traces the completion and publication of Death in the Afternoon and Winner Take Nothing. During this intensely active period, Hemingway hunts in Arkansas and Wyoming, fishes the waters off Key West and Cuba, revisits Madrid and Paris, and undertakes a long-anticipated African safari. He witnesses transitions at home and abroad: the deepening Great Depression, Prohibition-era rumrunning, revolution in Cuba, and political unrest in Spain. His readership and celebrity continue to expand as he begins writing for the new men's magazine Esquire. As the volume ends, Hemingway has just acquired his beloved boat, Pilar. The letters detail these events as well as his relationships with his family, friends, publishers, critics and literary contemporaries including editor Maxwell Perkins, Archibald MacLeish, John Dos Passos, Ezra Pound, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. Together the letters paint an intimate self-portrait of this multi-faceted, self-confident, energetic artist in his prime.
|Publication date:||21st November 2020|
|Publisher:||Cambridge University Press|
|Categories:||Diaries, letters & journals, Literary studies: fiction, novelists & prose writers, Literary studies: from c 1900 -, Literary studies: general,|
Sandra Spanier, Edwin Earle Sparks Professor of English at Pennsylvania State University, is General Editor of The Cambridge Edition of the Letters of Ernest Hemingway and co-editor of the first four volumes. Her essays have appeared in Modern Critical Interpretations: 'A Farewell to Arms' (1987), New Essays on 'A Farewell to Arms' (Cambridge, 1990), Hemingway and Women: Female Critics and the Female Voice (2002), and Ernest Hemingway in Context (Cambridge, 2013), and she serves on the editorial board of The Hemingway Review. Her books include Kay Boyle: A Twentieth-Century Life in Letters (2015), Process: A Novel by Kay Boyle (2001) and Martha Gellhorn and Virginia Cowles's ...More About Ernest Hemingway