Ernest Hemingway (1899-1961) was one of the most famous American writers of the twentieth century. His plain, economical prose style--inspired by journalism and the King James Bible, with an assist from the Cezannes he viewed in Gertrude Stein’s apartment--became a hallmark of modernism and changed the course of American literature. In this episode, Jacke and Mike take a look at an author and novel, The Sun Also Rises (1927), they’ve been reading and discussing for decades.
Want more Hemingway? We took a new look at an old argument in Episode 47 Hemingway vs Fitzgerald.
Love everything about the Lost Generation? Spend some time with the coiner of the phrase in Episode 127 Gertrude Stein.
Rather be tramping through Europe? Try Episode 157 Travel Books (with Mike Palindrome).
Looking for Irving's New Yorker piece? Visit Literature's Great Couples on Tinder.
Support the show at patreon.com/literature. Find out more at historyofliterature.com, jackewilson.com, or by following Jacke and Mike on Twitter at @thejackewilson and @literatureSC. Or send an email to email@example.com.
Since you're listening to The History of Literature, we'd like to suggest you also try other Podglomerate shows surrounding literature, history, and storytelling like Storybound, Micheaux Mission, and The History of Standup.
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