WorldCat Identities
Thu Oct 16 18:04:30 2014 UTCfast-7964560.12Men without women0.310.96Big two-hearted river /lccn-n78078534Hemingway, Ernest1899-1961lccn-n81100554Flora, Joseph M.lccn-n80090619Reynolds, Michael S.1937-lccn-nr88002918Keach, Stacynrtlccn-n91120712Tetlow, Wendolyn E.1947-lccn-n00026770Stewart, Matthew1957-lccn-no96013286Twentieth Century Fox Home Entertainment, Inclccn-n81110577Wallach, Eli1915-2014actlccn-no90013338Dailey, Dan1914-1978actlccn-n79003258Bloom, HaroldAdams, Nick (Fictitious character)FictionCriticism, interpretation, etcAdventure storiesHistoryDramaStories, plots, etcBiographyShort storiesPortraitsFilm adaptationsAdams, Nick (Fictitious character)Adventure stories, AmericanAutobiographical fiction, AmericanHemingway, Ernest,Short storiesSpainAmerican fictionShort stories, AmericanUnited StatesLiterary formShort storyModernism (Literature)Young menWorld War (1914-1918)Clark, Emily,LibrariesLiteratureArtExpatriation in literatureAuthors, AmericanEuropeMenShort stories, EnglishBuffalo Bill,HappinessHolocaust survivorsPsychiatristsWidowsSuccessIsraelPacifistsBilliard playersAlcoholicsSitting Bull,Middle East--PalestineSwindlers and swindlingMarried peopleUnited States, WestApache IndiansSurvivalCassidy, Butch,Pool (Game)Place, Etta,Fire extinctionNewman, Paul,Sundance KidOutlawsMan-woman relationshipsMalpracticeNeighbors192619281930193219401944195319581961196219631966196919701971197219731976197719781980198119821983198519861987198819891990199119921994199519961997199819992001200220032004200620072008200920102011201220131022555136813.52PS3515.E37323530ocn034558051book19260.25Hemingway, ErnestIn our time; storiesFictionPortraitsStories, plots, etcWhen In Our Time was published in 1925, it was praised by Ford Madox Ford, John Dos Passos, and F. Scott Fitzgerald for its simple and precise use of language to convey a wide range of complex emotions, and it earned Hemingway a place beside Sherwood Anderson and Gertrude Stein among the most promising American writers of that period. In Our Time contains several early Hemingway classics, including the famous Nick Adams stories "Indian Camp," "The Doctor and the Doctor's Wife," "The Three Day Blow," and "The Battler," and introduces readers to the hallmarks of the Hemingway style: a lean, tough prose--enlivened by an ear for the colloquial and an eye for the realistic that suggests, through the simplest of statements, a sense of moral value and a clarity of heart. Now recognized as one of the most original short story collections in twentieth-century literature, In Our Time provides a key to Hemingway's later works+-+612773931532430849ocn000293139book19720.22Hemingway, ErnestThe Nick Adams storiesFictionShort storiesEight of these stories never before published+-+659416931585112ocn035627658book19280.28Hemingway, ErnestMen without womenFictionAdventure storiesShort storiesA collection of 14 short stories reveals Hemingway's impressions of life and mankind+-+91307393157351ocn008031933book19820.50Flora, Joseph MHemingway's Nick AdamsCriticism, interpretation, etc5392ocn009016718book19830.56Reynolds, Michael SCritical essays on Ernest Hemingway's In our time3652ocn025009716book19920.74Tetlow, Wendolyn EHemingway's In our time : lyrical dimensionsMany scholars consider In Our Time to be Hemingway's finest work, yet the cohesiveness of this sequence of stories and interchapters has often been questioned. Hemingway himself, however, had a clear idea of the work's integrity, as his manuscripts and letters reveal. As he wrote to his publisher Horace Liveright on 31 March 1925, "There is nothing in the book that has not a definite place in its organization and if I at any time seem to repeat myself I have a good reason for doing so" (Selected Letters, 154). According to Ms. Tetlow, author of this thoughtful study of Hemingway's In Our Time, the relationship among the stories and interchapters is precisely analogous to that within a modern poetic sequence as characterized by M.L. Rosenthal and Sally M. Gall in The Modern Poetic Sequence: The Genius of Modern Poetry: ". . . a grouping of mainly lyric poems and passages, rarely uniform in pattern, which tend to interact as an organic whole. It usually includes narrative and dramatic elements, and ratiocinative ones as well, but its structure is finally lyrical" (9). The structure of In Our time, then, is similar to such works as Ezra Pound's Hugh Selwyn Mauberley and T.S. Eliot's The Waste Land, works that progress tonally. Looking closely at the language of In Our Time, Ms. Tetlow pays particular attention to recurring images and sounds, and the successive sets of feeling these tonal complexes project. She traces the lyrical pattern in the sequence as it builds in intensity from denial of fear, suffering, and death in the first stories and early interchapters, and then traces the progression to cautious resignation in the latter stories and interchapters. The author also takes into account the importance for Hemingway of Pound's and Eliot's aesthetics and demonstrates how Eliot's idea of the objective correlative and Pound's idea of "direct treatment of the 'thing'" apply to Hemingway's stories and interchapters (Literary Essays, 3). Opening with a discussion of the six prose pieces in the original version--the shorter "In Our Time" (1923)--the study considers the aesthetic choices Hemingway made in revising these pieces when he incorporated them in his longer sequence of eighteen in in our time (1924). The study then discusses the lyrical progression of the prose sequence in the fully developed volume In Our Time (1925). Finally, it looks at A Farewell to Arms and shows how the lyrical structure of In Our Time anticipates the longer work with its more continuous narrative pattern2487ocn144526767rcrd20070.15Hemingway, ErnestThe Nick Adams storiesFictionHemingway thought of himself as Nick Adams. Enjoy these stories as Hemingway shares his life as Nick living in Michigan+-+70141089252371ocn044905128book20010.82Stewart, MatthewModernism and tradition in Ernest Hemingway's In our time : a guide for students and readersHistory"All fifteen stories and sixteen vignettes found in In Our Time receive a critical reading without sacrificing a sense of the book as a whole. Indeed, this study stresses the status of In Our Time as a discrete volume, a masterwork in its own right, worthy of a place alongside The Sun Also Rises and A Farewell to Arms. Stewart considers the book as a distinctly modern literary form, finding that none of Hemingway's subsequent works would again carry the degree of modernist experimentation found here." "Thus Stewart examines at length In Our Time's status as a modernist achievement, and the book includes considerations of Hemingway's prose styles, his theories of writing, his formal intentions for the volume, his literary mentors and influences. Stewart examines the tension between Hemingway's modernist, experimental impulses and the traditionalist core that remains even in this, his most radical work. Stewart also focuses attention on the much-debated formal status of this collection of fictions. He includes a consideration of biographical and historical events that had a direct bearing on the work. Finally he places In Our Time in relation to later works by Hemingway, both those that grow out of it, and those that do not."--BOOK JACKET+-+42658662061873ocn054415641book20040.27Nick AdamsCriticism, interpretation, etcA critical examination of Ernest Hemingway's character Nick Adams+-+K0332564251782ocn085777780visu20070.21Adventures of a young manDramaFilm adaptationsA coming of age story that chronicles a young man's experiences growing up in the North Woods in the early 20th century, leaving home, and serving in the Red Cross during World War I14410ocn462784179rcrd19890.13Hemingway, ErnestIn our timeFictionAdventure storiesShort storiesThis collection of short stories offers vignettes concerning the conflicts, situations, problems, and personalities characteristic of society in Hemingway's day1146ocn431347368rcrd20080.12Hemingway, ErnestMen without womenFictionThis collection features 14 early stories, including "In Another Country" and "Hills Like White Elephants." With each tale, Hemingway demonstrates his mastery of form and strikes readers with his keen--often heartbreaking--penetration of the human condition802ocn002382614book0.86Hemingway, ErnestŒuvres romanesques. poèmes de guerre et d'aprèsguerreFiction752ocn004771705book19780.90Tavernier-Courbin, JacquelineErnest Hemingway : l'éducation européenne de Nick AdamsBiography181ocn466174570visu20090.14Paul Newman the tribute collectionDramaHere are thirteen of Paul Newman's best films. This DVD tribute collection is accompanied by a book that traces the story of Newman's ascent in Hollywood, and includes a stunning array of photos, recollections of the making of each film, synopsis of the films, movie posters, and the legal and technical information on each of the thirteen films171ocn441536885visu20090.19Ernest Hemingway's Adventures of a young manDramaFilm adaptationsA coming of age story that chronicles a young man's experiences growing up in the North Woods in the early 20th century, leaving home, and serving in the Red Cross during World War I172ocn050094040book20020.96Hemingway, ErnestBig two-hearted riverFictionShort stories, American141ocn003331411book19320.70Hemingway, ErnestIn unserer ZeitFiction101ocn827796471book20130.47Nickel, Matthew CHemingway's dark night : Catholic influences and intertextualities in the work of Ernest HemingwayCriticism, interpretation, etc92ocn166400999book20070.30Svoboda, FredericUp north with the Hemingways and Nick AdamsExhibition catalogs+-+6594169315Thu Oct 16 15:14:04 EDT 2014batch19271