Ernest Miller Hemingway

Ernest Miller Hemingway (July 21, 1899 – July 2, 1961) was an American author, short story essayist, and columnist. His prudent and downplayed style—which he named the Iceberg Theory—affected twentieth century fiction, while his daring way of life and his open picture brought him profound respect from later ages. Hemingway delivered the vast majority of his work between the mid-1920s and the mid-1950s, and won the Nobel Prize in Literature in 1954. He distributed seven books, six short-story accumulations, and two verifiable works. Three of his books, four short story accumulations, and three true to life works were distributed after death. Huge numbers of his works are thought about works of art of American writing.

Hemingway was brought up in Oak Park, Illinois. After secondary school, he revealed for a couple of months for The Kansas City Star, before leaving for the Italian Front to enroll as an emergency vehicle driver in World War I. In 1918, he was genuinely injured and returned home. His wartime encounters shaped the reason for his novel A Farewell to Arms (1929).

In 1921, he wedded Hadley Richardson, the first of what might be four spouses. The couple moved to Paris, where he filled in as a remote journalist and fell affected by the innovator scholars and specialists of the 1920s “Lost Generation” exile network. His introduction novel, The Sun Also Rises, was distributed in 1926. After his 1927 separation from Richardson, Hemingway wedded Pauline Pfeiffer; they separated after he came back from the Spanish Civil War, where he had been a writer. He based For Whom the Bell Tolls (1940) on his experience there. Martha Gellhorn turned into his third spouse in 1940; they isolated after he met Mary Welsh in London amid World War II. He was available at the Normandy arrivals and the freedom of Paris.

Soon after the production of The Old Man and the Sea (1952), Hemingway went on safari to Africa, where he was nearly slaughtered in two progressive plane crashes that left him in agony or sick wellbeing for a great part of whatever remains of his life. Hemingway kept up changeless living arrangements in Key West, Florida (in the 1930s) and Cuba (in the 1950s). In 1959, he purchased a house in Ketchum, Idaho, where, in mid-1961 he shot himself in the head.

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