Knowledge Identifier: +Ernest_Hemingway
From 1913 until 1917, Hemingway attended Oak Park, Illinois and River Forest High School where he took part in a number of sportsboxing, track and field, water polo, and footballhad good grades in English classes, and with his sister Marcelline performed in the school orchestra for two years.
Hemingway and Marcelline both had pieces submitted to The Trapeze; Hemingway's first piece, published in January 1916, was about a local performance by the Chicago Symphony Orchestra.
Since his first visit to see the bullfighting at the Festival of San Fermín in Pamplona in 1923, Hemingway was fascinated by the sport; he saw in it the brutality of war juxtaposed against a sort of cruel beauty.
Ezra Pound - Although Hemingway was 14 years younger, the two forged a relationship of mutual respect and friendship, living on the same street for a time, and touring Italy together in 1923; as Hemingway biographer Jeffrey Meyers writes, "They liked each other personally, shared the same aesthetic aims, and admired each other's work", with Hemingway assuming the status of pupil to Pound's teaching
Nancy Cunard - Previously the small press had been called Three Mountains Press and run by William Bird, an American journalist in Paris, who had published books by its editor from 1923, Ezra Pound, William Carlos Williams' "The Great American Novel", Robert McAlmond and Ernest Hemingway's "In Our Time"
Hemingway, Hadley and their son returned to Paris in January 1924 and moved into a new apartment on the Rue Notre Dame des Champs.
In the spring of 1926, Hadley became aware of his affair with Pauline Pfeiffer, who came with to Pamplona with them that July.
Fine (brandy) - It is notably referenced in Ernest Hemingway's works, including his posthumously published "A Moveable Feast," and in his 1926 novel "The Sun Also Rises":
In the late spring Hemingway and Pauline traveled to Kansas City, where their son Patrick was born on June 28, 1928.
In Spain during the summer of 1929, Hemingway researched his next work, Death in the Afternoon.
Alice Prin - Her autobiography was published in 1929 as "Kiki's Memoirs", with Ernest Hemingway and Tsuguharu Foujita providing introductions
Charles Yale Harrison - Western Front - In 1930, after such anti-war books as Robert Graves's "Goodbye to All That", Ernest Hemingway's "A Farewell to Arms", and Erich Maria Remarque's "All Quiet on the Western Front" became bestsellers, publishers took an interest in "Generals Die in Bed", many elements of which resembled the other books
His books were burned in Berlin in 1933, "as being a monument of modern decadence", and disavowed by his parents as "filth".
Hemingway became depressed as his literary friends died: in 1939 Yeats and Ford_Madox_Ford; in 1940 Scott Fitzgerald; in 1941 Sherwood Anderson and James_Joyce; in 1946 Gertrude_Stein; and the following year in 1947, Max Perkins, Hemingway's long time Scribner's editor and friend.
The polydactyl cats at Hemingway's Key West, Florida house arrived after the family's departure in 1940.
Lenore Ulric - Ulric returned to Broadway in 1940, acting in "The Fifth Column" by Ernest Hemingway and again in 1947, in a revival of "Antony and Cleopatra"
Elizabeth Bishop - While living there Bishop made the acquaintance of Pauline Pfeiffer Hemingway, who had divorced Ernest Hemingway in 1940
For Whom the Bell Tolls - "'For Whom the Bell Tolls"' is a novel by Ernest Hemingway published in 1940
Zhou Enlai - In 1941, Zhou received a visit from Ernest Hemingway and his wife, Martha
Hoagy Carmichael - In 1943, Carmichael returned to the movies and played "Cricket" in the screen adaptation of Ernest Hemingway's "To Have and Have Not", opposite Humphrey Bogart and Lauren Bacall, where he sang "Hong Kong Blues" and "The Rhumba Jumps", and played piano as Bacall sang "How Little We Know"
For Whom the Bell Tolls (film) - "'For Whom the Bell Tolls"' is a 1943 film in Technicolor based on the novel of the same name by Ernest Hemingway
In 1947 Hemingway was awarded a Bronze Star for his bravery during World War II. He was recognized for his valor in having been "under fire in combat areas in order to obtain an accurate picture of conditions", with the commendation that "through his talent of expression, Mr. Hemingway enabled readers to obtain a vivid picture of the difficulties and triumphs of the front-line soldier and his organization in combat".
Elio Vittorini - The first U.S. edition of the novel, published in 1949, included an introduction from Ernest Hemingway, whose style influenced Vittorini and that novel in particular
Safari jacket - Safari jackets have been worn as mainstream casual clothing since the 1950s, when the look was popularised by Ernest Hemingway
In 1951, Hemingway wrote the draft of The Old Man and the Sea in eight weeks, considering it "the best I can write ever for all of my life".
Life (magazine) - After "Life"'s publication in 1952 of Ernest Hemingway's "The Old Man and the Sea", the magazine contracted with the author for a 4,000-word piece on bullfighting
The Old Man and the Sea by Ernest Hemingway
Andrei Tarkovsky - In 1956, Tarkovsky directed his first student short film, The Killers, from a short story of Ernest Hemingway.
Frederick Russell Burnham - Ernest Hemingway acquired the rights to produce a film version of "Scouting on Two Continents" in late 1958
After the 1961 Bay of Pigs Invasion, the Finca Vigia was expropriated by the Cuban government, complete with Hemingway's collection of "four to six thousand books".
Bobbie Ann Mason - Mason's first volume of short stories, "Shiloh and Other Stories", appeared in 1982 and won the 1983 Ernest Hemingway Foundation Award for outstanding first works of fiction
Kaye Gibbons - Her 1987 debut, "Ellen Foster", received the Sue Kaufman Prize for First Fiction from the American Academy and Institute of Arts and Letters, a Special Citation from the Ernest Hemingway Foundation, and the The Louis D. Rubin, Jr. Prize in Creative Writing from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
The 1993 film "Wrestling Ernest Hemingway", about the friendship of two retired men in a seaside town in Florida, is named after a story one of the characters tells about having wrestled Hemingway in the 1930s
C. Cameron Macauley - In 1996 he was contracted by the JFK Presidential Library to appraise a series of documentary films which Ernest Hemingway co-produced, narrated and appeared in
Le Bal des Debutantes - Dree Hemingway, the granddaughter of Ernest Hemingway, became a model after her Bal appearance in 2003, appearing on the covers of "Vogue" and "Elle"
In a 2004 speech at the John F. Kennedy Library, Russell Banks declared that he, like many male writers of his generation, was influenced by Hemingway's writing philosophy, style, and public image
On the other hand, in 2012, novelist John Irving rejected most of Hemingway's work "except for a few short stories", saying that the "write-what-you-know dictum has no place in imaginative literature"
Anthony Crivello - In 2019, Crivello portrayed "The Old Man" Santiago in Ernest Hemingway's "The Old Man and the Sea", adapted for the stage by A.E. Hotchner and Tim Hotchner presented at the Pittsburgh Playhouse on the campus of Point Park University, directed by Ronald Allan-Lindblom and produced by RWS Entertainment Group of New York City/Long Island City, receiving critical praise for his work