Samples "Ernest Hemingway"

Ernest Hemingway

Shooting an Elephant Analysis

George Orwell, the narrator, describes his experience when he was called upon by the public to shoot an elephant that was very aggressive. During this time, he was young and had little experience. He was working in Burma as a police officer where he was stationed in order to protect...

581 words | 3 page(s)
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Essay on a Tradition Found in “Hills Like White Elephants”

IntroductionIn “Hills Like White Elephants,” Hemingway presents more than one conflict reflecting traditions. The central couple, for example, are Americans in a Spanish setting, which requires more of an effort to communicate than it goes to actual conflict. More importantly, however, it is the interaction between the man and woman...

536 words | 3 page(s)
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The Quintessential Man: The Significance of the Life and Works of Ernest Hemingway

The life and works of Ernest Hemingway have fascinated, inspired, and confounded writers, scholars, and students in the 56 years since his death. Although his prose may strike readers as simplistic on the surface, they reveal treasure troves of stylistic genius, Romantic influence, sophisticated – if problematic – social and...

1176 words | 5 page(s)
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The Use of Literary Elements in Hemingway’s “Hills Like White Elephants”

Ernest Hemingway’s “Hills Like White Elephants” allows the reader to work through a difficult scenario alongside with the characters without having to project a specific stand on the issue. This is achieved through the use of numerous literary elements whereas the author never specifically tells the reader how to feel,...

983 words | 4 page(s)
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Hills Like White Elephants by Ernest Hemingway

The main characters in the story are the girl, Jig, and the American man, who remains nameless. It is not clear if Jig is her actual name, or the name that the American calls her. Their main literary conflict is left unstated, but their conflict is man versus woman. Jig’s...

612 words | 3 page(s)
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The Ideas of Masculinity and Femininity and How Hemingway Defies The Sun Also Rises

The inflexible understanding of the appropriate social roles and characteristics for men and women is perhaps one of the most crucial elements in terms of reinforcing inequality. In the ‘traditional’ discourse of war, the perceived differences between men and women are emphasized even more actively than during the time of...

1258 words | 5 page(s)
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Ernest Hemingway’s The Sun Also Rises

Ernest Hemingway’s novels are frequently pointed to for providing a clear example of the “Tip of the Iceberg” style of writing in which only the barest of details are provided to a story, leaving the reader to fill in the gaps and understand for themselves the depth of meaning hidden...

1394 words | 6 page(s)
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