"The Saddest Story" Part Two: "The Good Soldier" and "The Sun Also Rises."
- Who Was That Black Man?: A Note on Eugene Bullard and "The Sun Also Rises." Svoboda, Frederic J. // Hemingway Review;Spring98, Vol. 17 Issue 2, p105
Suggests that the character of the black drummer in Ernest Hemingway's book "The Sun Also Rises" was modeled on Eugene Bullard, an expatriate American boxer and jazz drummer who was the first African-American fighter pilot. Parallels between Bullard's life and the life of the novel's narrator;...
- Protestant, Catholic, Jew: "The Sun Also Rises." Berman, Ron // Hemingway Review;Fall98, Vol. 18 Issue 1, p33
Presents a critique of the book "The Sun Also Rises," by Ernest Hemingway. Book's presentation of Protestant, Catholic and Jewish ideas; Impact of Hemingway's preference for medieval concepts on the book; Background on Hemingway's anti-Semitism.
- The Fun Also Rises: A Tribute to Jim Hinkle. Fleming, Robert E. // Hemingway Review;Fall93, Vol. 13 Issue 1, p90
The article discusses the book "The Sun Also Rises," by Ernest Hemingway. Explication of submerged humor in the somber novel; Presentation of jokes in the ironic mode.
- "Nice" and "Pleasant" in "The Sun." Achuff, Louise R. // Hemingway Review;Spring91, Vol. 10 Issue 2, p42
Examines Ernest Hemingway's use of neutral and vague words as "nice," "fine" and "pleasant" in his novel "The Sun Also Rises." Heavy load of subjective implication that accompanies such usage; Hemingway's fear of sounding pretentious and his predilection for understatement; Hemingway's ability...
- British "Chaps" Misinterpreted. Archer, F. L. // Hemingway Review;Fall91, Vol. 11 Issue 1, p61
Comments on the article "More Humor in 'The Sun Also Rises,'" by Darryl Hattenhauer, published in the Spring 1991 issue of "The Hemingway Review." Misinterpretation of Brett's use of the word "chaps" in Ernest Hemingway's novel "The Sun Also Rises."
- More humor in The Sun Also Rises. Hattenhauer, Darryl // Hemingway Review;Spring91, Vol. 10 Issue 2, p56
Identifies submerged jokes and understated humor in the novel `The Sun Also Rises,' by Ernest Hemingway. Use of dramatic irony to make the Mike Campbell character reveal himself; Hemingway's use of humor to develop the novel's theme; Character Jake Barnes' notion of life as a simple matter of...
- "In New York It'd Mean I Was a...": Masculinity Anxiety and Period Discourses of Sexuality in "The Sun Also Rises." Blackmore, David // Hemingway Review;Fall98, Vol. 18 Issue 1, p49
Presents a critique of the book "The Sun Also Rises," by Ernest Hemingway. Reflection on Hemingway's masculinity anxiety; Hemingway's need to always prove his masculinity; Hemingway's explorations of sexual identity; Critic Max Eastman's use of psychoanalysis in his review of the book.
- Othello as a Key to Hemingway. Lockridge, Ernest // Hemingway Review;Fall98, Vol. 18 Issue 1, p68
Presents a critique of the book "The Sun Also Rises," by Ernest Hemingway. Significance of William Shakespeare's "Othello" in Hemingway's works; Anti-Semitism expressed by the book; Sadism in the relationship between the book's main characters.
- Catullus and "The Sun Also Rises." Hays, Peter L. // Hemingway Review;Spring93, Vol. 12 Issue 2, p15
Points out the overlappings of Latin poet Catullus' poems and Ernest Hemingway's novel "The Sun Also Rises." General milieu described in both works; Satirical use by each author of recognizable people; Works described as both social satires.