Search results “In our time hemingway analysis”
2. Hemingway's In Our Time
Hemingway, Fitzgerald, Faulkner (AMST 246) Professor Wai Chee Dimock discusses Hemingway's first book In Our Time, a collection of vignettes published in 1925 that launched Hemingway's career as a leading American modernist. Professor Dimock examines a cluster of three vignettes from In Our Time to show how Hemingway's laconic style naturalizes problems of pain and violence amidst the ethnic tensions of the American Midwest. Drawing on the theoretical writings of critics Elaine Scarry and Susan Sontag, and the artistic representations of painter Edvard Munch, Professor Dimock shows how language probes the empathetic boundaries of communal suffering in "Indian Camp" and "Chapter II." She concludes with a discussion of "The Doctor and the Doctor's Wife" that shows how inter-ethnic conflict between Native Americans and whites is neutralized by the primitive impulse of peacekeeping, the opposite of the violence she reads in the two other vignettes in this cluster. 00:00 - Chapter 1. In Our Time Publication History 03:41 - Chapter 2. The Structure of In Our Time 07:57 - Chapter 3. A Possible Cluster 10:56 - Chapter 4. Theoretical Persepctives on Pain 18:29 - Chapter 5. A Close Reading of "Indian Camp" 27:33 - Chapter 6. A Close Reading of "Chapter II" 35:50 - Chapter 7. A Close Reading of "The Doctor and the Doctor's Wife" 48:42 - Chapter 8. Meditations on Pain and Violence in the Proposed Cluster Complete course materials are available at the Open Yale Courses website: http://oyc.yale.edu This course was recorded in Fall 2011.
Views: 22220 YaleCourses
Book Review: Ernest Hemingway -- In Our Time
http://twitter.com/unleash_this http://authorsunleashed..com http://unleash-this.com Taking a deeper look at Ernest Hemingway's In Our Time, his first collection of short stories.
Views: 2850 Dean Goranites
3. Hemingway's In Our Time, Part II
Hemingway, Fitzgerald, Faulkner (AMST 246) Professor Wai Chee Dimock continues her discussion of Hemingway's In Our Time, testing four additional clusters of chapters and vignettes. She offers readings of each cluster that focus on Hemingway's logics of expressivity, substitution, and emotional resilience. She concludes that Hemingway mixes tragedy and comedy as genres of writing to produce a humor that vacillates between irony and farce. Warning: This lecture contains graphic content and/or adult language that some viewers may find disturbing 00:00 - Chapter 1. New Clusters and Analytic Frameworks 05:25 - Chapter 2. Chapter Seven and "Soldier's Home" 12:50 - Chapter 3. Chapter Nine and "Mr. and Mrs. Elliot" 25:11 - Chapter 4. The Logic of Substitution 28:19 - Chapter 5. Chapter Ten and "Cat in the Rain" 38:12 - Chapter 6. Emotional Resolution in Hemingway 40:24 - Chapter 7. Chapter Twelve and "Big Two-Hearted River" Complete course materials are available at the Open Yale Courses website: http://oyc.yale.edu This course was recorded in Fall 2011.
Views: 8473 YaleCourses
Ernest Hemingway - In Our Time (Chapters 1-3)
Reading by Chris Krause. Scribner trade paperback edition 2003. Insights on the barbarism, soullessness, superficiality and suffering of the modern age "our time" - Hemingway offers a brutally honest depiction of the seminal events and culture of the 20th century.
Views: 19567 Krause
Ernest Hemingway: Life of a Hundred Men | Tooky History
Ernest Hemingway was one of the most influential writers of the 20th century and many of his works are considered classics of American literature. His personal life deserved a novel itself. Subscribe to our channel to view more videos like this one: https://goo.gl/Y9RH3v Like the video if you enjoyed it and leave us your thoughts in the comments below! Hemingway spent his childhood hunting and fishing with his father, and playing cello to indulge his mother. He was 18 when he decided to join the army and went to Italy to be an ambulance driver. There, Hemingway met a lifelong friend Dos Passos and had his first encounter with wartime experience, which would inspire much of his literary work. During his time in Italy, he got injured by mortar fire and spent 6 months in hospital. After the war, Hemingway spent some time in Toronto and Chicago, where he met his first wife Hadley. With Hadley, he left for Paris and worked as a correspondent for Toronto Star. There, he met a lot of his contemporary artists which influenced his way of perceiving society. He was often visiting Spain, where he fell in love with bullfighting, and upon return to United States, Hemingway was boating in the Caribbean and developed a habit of heavy drinking. WWII came, and Hemingway got involved in the battle as a correspondent. After the war, he was at his estate in Cuba, where he started suffering from depression. His health slowly deteriorated and he ended up committing suicide like his father. During his life, Ernest Hemingway suffered from many illnesses and injuries and had 4 wives. Follow us on Twitter: https://goo.gl/WpwGLg Like us on Facebook: https://goo.gl/atnWNh Welcome to Tooky History, we’re making videos about people who led astonishing lives and who you probably don't know a lot about! Every Thursday, we’ll greet you with a new video about a new person. Hope you enjoy it! Music: "Last Dance" by Jahzzar From the Free Music Archive CC BY SA https://goo.gl/Cis8p5
Views: 54174 Tooky History
The Lost Generation Writers Explained
Here's the story of the writers, poets, and artists who came of age during World War One, commonly referred to as The Lost Generation. Music by Electric Needle Room. Produced by Matt Beat. All images found in the public domain. Subscribe to the Story Time with Mr. Beat podcast! https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/story-time-with-mr.-beat/id668268093?mt=2 Once upon a time there was city, named Paris, France. During the 1920s, lots of Americans moved there to escape institutionalized racism and the associated race riots, xenophobia, censorship, materialism, and Prohibition. Perhaps most importantly, they escaped there because they could get a lot more stuff for their money due to a strong American dollar compared to a weaker French franc. Many of these American expatriates, or people living outside their home country, were writers and artists. They felt like they had more artistic freedom there than the United States. Perhaps the most famous of this group was a writer named Ernest Hemingway. He wrote a book called The Sun Also Rises. Published in 1926, the book is about a group of American expatriates who travel from Paris to watch the running of the bulls in Pamplona, Spain, among other things. At the beginning of the book, Hemingway quoted his friend and fellow writer Gertrude Stein, who called him and his friends “The Lost Generation.” Stein herself apparently heard the term from someone else, but regardless, from this point forward the writers who came of age during World War One widely became known as The Lost Generation. All of these writers were American. While Hemingway, Stein, F. Scott Fitzgerald, and T.S. Eliot were among the most famous associated with this group, other authors and artists that get lumped in include James Joyce, Sherwood Anderson, John Dos Passos, John Steinbeck, William Faulkner, Aldous Huxley, Isadora Duncan, and Alan Seeger. Even composers like Aaron Copland get associated with the group. The Lost Generation writers often wrote about exaggerated experiences from their own lives. Generally these experiences revolved around World War One and the years following it. They used common themes in their writing such as the pointing out the ridiculously frivolous and materialistic lifestyles of the very rich, the breakdown of traditional gender roles, or the death of the American dream. Perhaps no novel better demonstrates all of the themes than the classic novel, The Great Gatsby, written by F. Scott Fitzgerald and published in 1925. Why were they called a lost generation? Perhaps it was the general lack of purpose or ambition caused by having our their hopes and dreams crushed by the war. Having seen pointless death and destruction on a wide scale, many of them had lost faith in the more traditional way of life. Because of this, some became careless with their actions, not setting goals or working toward something great. Eventually, the term Lost Generation referred to ALL Americans who came of age experiencing The Great War. Basically, we’re talking Americans born between 1883ish and 1900ish. It’s through the art, though, we feel like we really get to know who this generation was and what they truly felt while going through such a stressful and anxious time.
Views: 12144 Mr. Beat
How and Why We Read: Crash Course English Literature #1
In which John Green kicks off the Crash Course Literature mini series with a reasonable set of questions. Why do we read? What's the point of reading critically. John will argue that reading is about effectively communicating with other people. Unlike a direct communication though, the writer has to communicate with a stranger, through time and space, with only "dry dead words on a page." So how's that going to work? Find out with Crash Course Literature! Also, readers are empowered during the open letter, so that's pretty cool. The Reading List! Romeo and Juliet by William Shakespeare: http://dft.ba/-shakespearerj The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald: http://dft.ba/-fitzgeraldgg Catcher in the Rye: http://dft.ba/-catcher Complete Poems of Emily Dickinson: http://dft.ba/-dickinson Some of these are available from gutenberg.org as free ebooks. You should check that out. Follow us! @thecrashcourse @realjohngreen @raoulmeyer @crashcoursestan @thoughtbubbler @saysdanica Support CrashCourse on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/crashcourse
Views: 3059541 CrashCourse
16. Hemingway -- For Whom the Bell Tolls
Hemingway, Fitzgerald, Faulkner (AMST 246) Professor Wai Chee Dimock begins her discussion of Hemingway's For Whom the Bell Tolls with an overview of the Spanish Civil War, the historical event at the heart of the novel. She introduces the notion of an "involuntary foreigner" to discuss the fate of Hemingway's American protagonist Robert Jordan, as well as the Spanish guerillas who are turned into "aliens" within their own country due to their print and technological illiteracies. Professor Dimock concludes by connecting one's status as an involuntary foreigner to the shape of the future, arguing that these characters have a tenuous claim to a Spain dominated by the Fascists, and to a modernity increasingly dominated by technology. 00:00 - Chapter 1. Donne's "For Whom the Bell Tolls" 02:31 - Chapter 2. Historical Context of the Spanish Civil War 05:44 - Chapter 3. Low Tech and High Tech War in Robert Capa's Photographs 11:41 - Chapter 4. Voluntary versus Involuntary Associations 15:35 - Chapter 5. Seven Fold Permutation in For Whom the Bell Tolls: Involuntary Foreigners 18:40 - Chapter 6. Linguistic Alienation for Involuntary Foreigners 25:35 - Chapter 7. Robert Jordan's Place in the Community as an Involuntary Foreigner 31:40 - Chapter 8. Print Illiteracy and Literacy for Involuntary Foreigners 36:02 - Chapter 9. Technological Illiteracy for Involuntary Foreigners 44:55 - Chapter 10. The Tomorrow of the Spanish Complete course materials are available at the Open Yale Courses website: http://oyc.yale.edu This course was recorded in Fall 2011.
Views: 14210 YaleCourses
Hemingway's Writing Style and Voice: The 10-Point Discussion
Heay! Josh here, welcome to the WriteRightRite (: All literary critics understand that Hemingway as a minimalist writer, and that his style — his voice was one of the most unique writing styles of the time, and still is. But our question is, how can I write like him? How do I find the voice and style of the minimalist writer, like Hemingway? This list of 10 ways Hemingway wrote like a minimalist should point us in the right direction. 1. The "Hard Boiled" Style Hemingway wrote in a masculine, scientific, and at times rigid and abrupt way... 2. Be Efficient Hemingway despised superfluous literature... 3. Write the Truth "All you have to do is write one true sentence. Write the truest sentence that you know." 4. Find Solitude "Although far from a recluse, Hemingway always wrote in solitude or near solitude when conditions didn't allow. In A Moveable Feast he recalls the cold of his room, warmed by sticks in the winter: "It was either six or eight flights up to the top floor and it was very cold and I knew how much it cost for a bundle of small twigs, to make a fire that would warm the room." 5. Write Standing up In 1958 a reporter named George Plimpton interviewed Hemingway. He writes: "A working habit he has had from the beginning, Hemingway stands when he writes. He stands in a pair of his oversized loafers on the worn skin of a lesser kudu -- the typewriter and the reading board chest-high opposite him." 6. Find a Secret Writing Place This is not just a place of solitude, but a different place than your normal haunts. 7. Write With Pencil and Paper It's not everyone's forte, especially in the modern world of laptops and wi-fi. But this was Ernest Hemingway's way. 8. Short Sentences Are Successful Hemingway was once challenged to write a story using only 6 words. He wrote: "For sale: baby shoes, never used." 9. Use Language Aggressively That doesn't mean cuss every other word, although at times Hemingway did that too. The more energetically forceful words are, the less need there is for more of them. Consider these 10. Keep the Good, Trash the Bad In 1934, Hemingway told F. Scott Fitzgerald: "I write one page of masterpiece to ninety-one pages of sh**. I try to put the sh** in the wastebasket." -Josh Photos by: Thanks for the great photos! - Marie-Lan Nguyen http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Boiled_egg#mediaviewer/File:Egg_spiral_egg_cup.jpg Janet Ramsden https://www.flickr.com/photos/ramsd/11075130845/in/photolist-7anDgu-aAvh9L-jvULdT-9YdeZ4-iae6-jVhfXr-4jRfvE-54yxHY-5osiWk-mAGz83-6Ewshz-hSEWxP-da4Pmd-kx2b3k-5U3ihF-6nzWoW-nazkHt-7F8ukc-jmNcZi-iKqkQc-bo1UfR-fMfTmm-doH1wo-nmpsYt-6y65Ha-6y5UsB-7hFHDj-cKczVA-9SBogZ-fKhf8J-dXXEdW-d1pogh-fK1FYo-4NFgXf-7EVvgf-6MWhZA-mjqpwg-a55puw-B78H8-6tERqT-RC5ZR-tRTwU-5DeHyu-9GJP3P-61sd5t-jGvqiG-6RFNzH-6pkj4W-2Vb39b-sCTj Improvana http://improvana.tumblr.com/ Geraint Rowland https://www.flickr.com/photos/geezaweezer/13519812124/in/photolist-7anDgu-aAvh9L-jvULdT-9YdeZ4-iae6-jVhfXr-4jRfvE-54yxHY-5osiWk-mAGz83-6Ewshz-hSEWxP-da4Pmd-kx2b3k-5U3ihF-6nzWoW-nazkHt-7F8ukc-jmNcZi-iKqkQc-bo1UfR-fMfTmm-doH1wo-nmpsYt-6y65Ha-6y5UsB-7hFHDj-cKczVA-9SBogZ-fKhf8J-dXXEdW-d1pogh-fK1FYo-4NFgXf-7EVvgf-6MWhZA-mjqpwg-a55puw-B78H8-6tERqT-RC5ZR-tRTwU-5DeHyu-9GJP3P-61sd5t-jGvqiG-6RFNzH-6pkj4W-2Vb39b-sCTj Tobias Vemmenby https://www.flickr.com/photos/toobydoo/11350433966/in/photolist-hyH1UN-cResdL-6fWNYP-9aXQzK-6YEhtv-fhCMtq-jUqYE-4uLWG6-4MfCNH-7SyD2r-cUv4i3-6YJjjy-4f2GNe-btBcgy-cXfuvm-8uAuod-ihZWzm-84G99h-8gVDyg-jg1yUu-9EwYzB Laura Ritchie https://www.flickr.com/photos/lauraritchie/7874958188/in/photolist-cZTdHb-b3JagT-5b7m8i-7GHQjM-6iriP7-74kT37-iTBuer-aafHex-fUw3tp-b18J7g-8FDhnK-atwsgk-73EYvL-dVr5uX-963van-9vNiDT-9vZQbU-6CAqjw-6tbFKY-8kCy1P-6KDN3R-aNgqzX-7fw487-ax9Wxo-6FdyvF-8rEo7Q-ar28sq-ba2bue-b18FWx-6KDvJR-74gcCn-b18JHa-aubwL4-azLAn1-6w5iMm-jeNbbb-bifZjM-mmjP9P-8Z25y7-aiuSwC-613NTr-eetGE3-81uiaD-6zMFTc-6tbFU3-9WhLYe-6NjxHx-iAn97x-9TfHCw-8KffUP
Views: 15876 WriteRightRite
LITERATURE - James Joyce
James Joyce deserves our ongoing interest for his momentous discovery of the Stream of Consciousness. If you like our films, take a look at our shop (we ship worldwide): http://bit.ly/2aTxWM7 Watch more films on LITERATURE in our playlist: http://bit.ly/TSOLliterature SCRIPT: The script for this film was written by Professor Eric Bulson for the School of Life: http://www.cgu.edu/pages/10241.asp FURTHER READING You can read more about this an other topics on our blog TheBookofLife.org: http://bit.ly/2aFW5T6 SOCIAL MEDIA Feel free to follow us at the links below: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/theschooloflifelondon/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/TheSchoolOfLife Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/theschooloflifelondon/ CREDITS Produced in collaboration with Mike Booth https://www.youtube.com/somegreybloke #TheSchoolOfLife
Views: 436283 The School of Life
Hemingway's 4 Amazing Rules for Writing
VelocityWriting.com - Ernest Hemingway ultimately shot himself. While he lived he was probably the greatest author in the 20th century. He had 4 BIG rules for writing and I share them here along with my own commentary. ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ LIKE THIS VIDEO? - Please Like and Comment! Share this video ➜ https://youtu.be/sbGO2TjVP6Q ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ FREE EBOOK FOR YOU ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ "7 Tested Money-Making Methods for Writers" Get it here: https://goo.gl/5PdpcS Limited offer - This or an alternative Free eBook will always be available for you. ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ GET HELP WITH YOUR BOOK ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ Discover my Personalized Author Services. See what I do and my affordable fees here ➜ https://goo.gl/n2oaV9 ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ HOW TO JOIN THE FUN ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ✔ Subscribe to this YouTube Channel ➜ https://goo.gl/JajRjN Also click on the Bell Symbol to get instant update notifications ✔ Like VelocityWriting on Facebook ➜ https://goo.gl/2G1sOf ✔ Follow VelocityWriting on Twitter ➜ https://goo.gl/97BW ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ QUESTIONS PEOPLE ASK ME ALL THE TIME ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ Q. Have you written any books? Sure. Dozens of them. I write them under D.L. Hughes and pseudonyms. Also, I have ghostwritten books for others for decades. I still write about 5,000 words each day, but much of it is aimed at online courses I offer. Also, I have written literally thousands of news stories, magazine articles and blog posts. You can see my full pedigree here ➜ https://goo.gl/Cdc49U Q. Do you ever read and evaluate unpublished manuscripts? Yes, I have been helping new writers for decades. I found I could help many more by offering online courses and this YouTube Channel. However, if you want to learn more about my personalized author services, please see what I do and my fees here ➜ https://goo.gl/n2oaV9 ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ COME AND HANG OUT ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ "Write Your Vision at the Speed of Life." That's the VelocityWriting.com slogan. But it's FAR more than a slogan. It's a philosophy that recognizes that life passes quickly and that writing is a way for us all to make a lasting impact on our world. Visit VelocityWriting.com today.
Views: 28717 VelocityWriting
Hemingway, Ernest. In Our Time. 1924. Peter Harrington.
Presented by Ben Houston of Peter Harrington Rare Books. First edition, number 68 of 170 copies. Hemingway’s second book, published in an edition of only 170 copies, being the final part of a series of books published by the Three Mountains Press under the editorship of Ezra Pound, entitled ‘The Inquest into the state of contemporary English prose’. The fragile nature of this production means copies have not generally worn well, so copies as well preserved as this, particularly in the original glassine, are very seldom encountered. PROVENANCE: Lester Douglas (American book designer, bookplate to front pastedown).
The Sun Also Rises by Ernest Hemingway [BookReview]
My thoughts and impressions on my third Hemingway novel, probably the most beautiful I've read so far. Hemingway deals with the "lost generation" and World War I consequencies in this vivid and sad novel about the Spanish days of "fiesta". Have you read the book? Have you liked it? Let me know :) and please give me any feedback you'd like to express! Is my English too awful? Are my posters too lame? Is my jacket too awesome? Tell, tell ;)
Views: 7770 The_Bookchemist
"Indian Camp" by Ernest Hemingway (read by Tom O'Bedlam)
An important short story which established Hemingway as a writer and introduced his sparse style, with its technical innovation that is the trademark of genius. I got the book pictures from this site: http://picasaweb.google.com/Theisemand/Engelsk_Eksamen# There's a wiki article about the story here: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Indian_Camp
Views: 33839 SpokenVerse
Top 10 Greatest Novels of All Time
With these works of literature, authors turned inspiration into a lasting legacy. Join http://www.WatchMojo.com as we count down our picks for the Top 10 Greatest Novels of All Time. Click here to subscribe: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=watchmojo or visit our channel page here: http://www.youtube.com/watchmojo Also, check out our interactive Suggestion Tool at http://www.WatchMojo.com/suggest :) Special thanks to our users MikeyP, serendipity456, Spencer Blyton, Rihards Raudonis, Michael Napoli, Cherrycat, Marlon Jacques, Julia Light, Kevin James Yannutz and Lucas Fuzato for submitting the idea on our Suggestions Page at WatchMojo.com/suggest Check out the voting page here, http://watchmojo.com/suggest/Top+10+Greatest+Books+of+All+Time If you want to suggest an idea for a WatchMojo video, check out our interactive Suggestion Tool at http://www.WatchMojo.com/suggest :) Check us out at http://www.Twitter.com/WatchMojo, http://instagram.com/watchmojo and http://www.Facebook.com/WatchMojo. Want a WatchMojo cup, mug, t-shirts, pen, sticker and even a water bottle? Get them all when you order your MojoBox gift set here: http://watchmojo.com/store/ WatchMojo is a leading producer of reference online video content, covering the People, Places and Trends you care about. We update DAILY with 2-3 Top 10 lists, Origins, Biographies, Versus clips on movies, video games, music, pop culture and more!
Views: 972693 WatchMojo.com
Dr. Charles Scruggs - Hemingway's "A Clean, Well-Lighted Place" and the Modernist Movement
Hemingway's "A Clean, Well-Lighted Place" and the Modernist Movement presented by Charles Scruggs of the Department of English. Hemingway's brilliant, post-World War I story articulates themes that already haunted the modern world, themes that would find their way into Edward Hopper's paintings. Hopper admired Hemingway, as did Albert Murray and Ralph Ellison, two famous African-American writers who celebrated the "Blues" as both survival manual and a philosophy of life. Both Murray and Ellison saw Hemingway's fiction as part of a blues tradition, one that, as Hemingway said in "The Sun Also Rises," require that we hold the "purity of line through the maximum of exposure." Charlie Scruggs is a professor of American literature at the University of Arizona. He is the author of The Sage in Harlem: H.L. Mencken and the Black Writers of the 1920s (Johns Hopkins University Press, 1984) and Sweet Home: Invisible Cities in the Afro-American Novel (Johns Hopkins University Press, 1993). He is coauthor of Jean Toomer and the Terrors of American History (University of Pennsylvania Press, 1998). He is a co-author (with Gary Holcomb) of a forthcoming book on Hemingway's influence on African-American writers of the twentieth century (Ohio State University Press). He has also written articles on film noir and on Jonathan Swift, Alexander Pope, George Orwell and Carl Van Vechten, as well as on African-American writers: Phillis Wheatley, Richard Wright, Ralph Ellison, James Baldwin, Jessie Fauset, Nella Larsen, Rudolph Fisher, Jean Toomer, Walter Mosley, and Toni Morrison. Friday, October 21 Part of Humanities Week 2011
Views: 3126 UA Humanities
Review Week: The Garden of Eden by Ernest Hemingway
Thanks for watching! Links below. Quotes from The Garden of Eden: http://climbthestacks.tumblr.com/tagged/The-Garden-of-Eden Bookish Links Website: http://www.climbthestacks.com/ Tumblr: http://climbthestacks.tumblr.com/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/climbthestacks Instagram: http://instagram.com/climbthestacks Request a Video: http://www.climbthestacks.com/request Personal Links Blog: http://www.ashleyriordan.com Podcast: http://ifeelbetterpodcast.com Twitter: https://twitter.com/ashleyriordan Instagram: http://instagram.com/ashleyhikes
Views: 3116 climbthestacks
"The End of Something"  by Ernest Hemingway (read by Tom O'Bedlam)
This story was written when Hemingway was about 25 years old. Nick Adams is a character in many Hemingway's stories - maybe he represents the writer himself. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_End_of_Something "His distinctive writing style, characterized by economy and understatement, influenced 20th-century fiction" http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ernest_Hemingway This is one of the set works, part of the AQA Anthology for the GCSE examination in British Schools: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/AQA_Anthology http://www.teachit.co.uk/armoore/anthology/theendofsomething.htm Hortons Bay is a real place and it is well aware of its connection with Hemingway: http://www.mynorth.com/My-North/May-2006/Hemingways-Horton-Bay/
Views: 31690 SpokenVerse
Ernest Hemingway - Author | Mini Bio | BIO
Born on July 21, 1899, in Cicero (now in Oak Park), Illinois, Ernest Hemingway served in World War I and worked in journalism before publishing his story collection In Our Time. He was renowned for novels like The Sun Also Rises, A Farewell to Arms, For Whom the Bell Tolls, and The Old Man and the Sea, which won the 1953 Pulitzer. In 1954, Hemingway won the Nobel Prize. He committed suicide on July 2, 1961, in Ketchum, Idaho. #Biography Subscribe for more Biography: http://aetv.us/2AsWMPH Delve deeper into Biography on our site: http://www.biography.com Follow Biography for more surprising stories from fascinating lives: Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/Biography Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/biography Twitter - https://twitter.com/biography Biography.com captures the most gripping, surprising, and fascinating stories about famous people: The biggest break. The defining opportunity. The most shattering failure. The unexpected connection. The decision that changed everything. With over 7,000 biographies and daily features that highlight newsworthy and compelling points-of-view, we are the digital source for true stories about people that matter. Ernest Hemingway - Author | Mini Bio | BIO https://www.youtube.com/user/BiographyChannel
Views: 260104 Biography
The Old Man and the Sea (Hemingway) - Thug Notes Summary and Analysis
Get the Thug Notes BOOK here! ►► http://bit.ly/1HLNbLN Join Wisecrack! ►► http://bit.ly/1y8Veir From plot debriefs to key motifs, Thug Notes’ The Old Man and the Sea Summary & Analysis has you covered with themes, symbols, important quotes, and more. The Old Man and the Sea (1952) by Ernest Hemingway Get the book here ►► http://amzn.to/1HVPW2U Twitter: @SparkySweetsPhd Facebook: http://on.fb.me/1Nhiba7 More Thug Notes: Lord of the Flies ►► http://bit.ly/19RhTe0 Of Mice and Men  ►► http://bit.ly/1GokKHn The Great Gatsby ►► http://bit.ly/1BoYKqs 8-Bit Philosophy: Is Capitalism Bad For You? ►► http://bit.ly/1NhhX2P What is Real? ►► http://bit.ly/1HHC9g1 What is Marxism? ►► http://bit.ly/1M0dINJ Earthling Cinema: Batman - The Dark Knight ►► http://bit.ly/1buIi1J Pulp Fiction ►► http://bit.ly/18Yjbmr Mean Girls ►► http://bit.ly/1GWjlpy Pop Psych: Mario Goes to Therapy ►► http://bit.ly/1GobKCl Batman Goes to Therapy ►► http://bit.ly/1xhmXCy Santa Goes to Therapy  ►► http://bit.ly/1Iwqpuo Shop Thug Notes ►► http://shop.thug-notes.com http://www.thug-notes.com http://www.wisecrack.co – Check out our Merch!: http://www.wisecrack.co/store
Views: 338722 Wisecrack
The 37 Best Quotes by Ernest Hemingway!
ONLY THE GREATEST of all Ernest Hemingway's inspirational quotes! ----------------------------------------------------------------- This channel presents only the best quotes for various subjects or topics. Update daily! ★★★ Subscribe to this channel ( https://goo.gl/aU6b7a ) ★★★ Popular contents -- Best Quotes ( https://goo.gl/L41NCG ) -- Inspirational Quotes by Business Leaders ( https://goo.gl/IZrtRH ) -- Inspirational Quotes by Celebrities ( https://goo.gl/lYO1qv ) ----------------------------------------------------------------- • All good books have one thing in common - they are truer than if they had really happened. • All my life I've looked at words as though I were seeing them for the first time. • All our words from loose using have lost their edge. • All things truly wicked start from innocence. • All thinking men are atheists. • As you get older it is harder to have heroes, but it is sort of necessary. • But man is not made for defeat. A man can be destroyed but not defeated. • Courage is grace under pressure. • Every day is a new day. It is better to be lucky. But I would rather be exact. Then when luck comes you are ready. • Every man's life ends the same way. It is only the details of how he lived and how he died that distinguish one man from another. • Happiness in intelligent people is the rarest thing I know. • I drink to make other people more interesting. • I love to go to the zoo. But not on Sunday. I don't like to see the people making fun of the animals, when it should be the other way around. • I rewrote the ending to "Farewell to Arms," the last page of it, thirty-nine times before I was satisfied. • It's none of their business that you have to learn how to write. Let them think you were born that way. • Madame, all stories, if continued far enough, end in death, and he is no true-story teller who would keep that from you. • Never mistake motion for action. • No weapon has ever settled a moral problem. It can impose a solution but it cannot guarantee it to be a just one. • Now is no time to think of what you do not have. Think of what you can do with what there is. • Poor Faulkner. Does he really think big emotions come from big words? • That is what we are supposed to do when we are at our best - make it all up - but make it up so truly that later it will happen that way. • The best way to find out if you can trust somebody is to trust them. • The first draft of anything is shit. • The first panacea for a mismanaged nation is inflation of the currency; the second is war. Both bring a temporary prosperity; both bring a permanent ruin. But both are the refuge of political and economic opportunists. • The most painful thing is losing yourself in the process of loving someone too much, and forgetting that you are special too. • The shortest answer is doing the thing. • The world breaks everyone, and afterward, some are strong at the broken places. • There is no friend as loyal as a book. • There is no lonelier man in death, except the suicide, than that man who has lived many years with a good wife and then outlived her. If two people love each other there can be no happy end to it. • There is nothing noble in being superior to your fellow men. True nobility lies in being superior to your former self. • There is nothing to writing. All you do is sit down at a typewriter and bleed. • We are all apprentices in a craft where no one ever becomes a master. • What is moral is what you feel good after, and what is immoral is what you feel bad after. • When people talk, listen completely. Most people never listen. • When you have shot one bird flying you have shot all birds flying. They are all different and they fly in different ways but the sensation is the same and the last one is as good as the first. • You can wipe out your opponents. But if you do it unjustly you become eligible for being wiped out yourself. • You're beautiful, like a mayfly. ----------------------------------------------------------------- ★★★ Music used: (Youtube audio libaray) Green Leaves by Audionautix is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Artist: http://audionautix.com/
Views: 3997 only.best.quotes
My Old Man, by Ernest Hemingway
From his breakthrough collection of short stories, "In Our Time", Narrated by Stacy Keach. A boy recalls growing up on the racetracks of Italy and France with little money or luck. His father, a jockey, is pressured to fix races but refuses. Eventually they buy their own horse to race.
Views: 318 W Goods
Taylor Swift - Mine
Listen to Speak Now from Taylor Swift here: https://taylor.lnk.to/SpeakNowDLXID Shop official Taylor Swift merch here: http://taylor.lk/merch Music video by Taylor Swift performing Mine. (C) 2010 Big Machine Records, LLC #VEVOCertified on Sept. 23, 2012. http://youtube.com/VEVOCertified
Views: 278257987 TaylorSwiftVEVO
The 12 Days of LitMas | Day 2 & Day 3 | Favourite Flash Fiction & Short Story
Stripped Cover Lit's announcement video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kBruWWh99Ec&t=137s Being discussed are various stories from Ernest Hemingway "In Our Time" (with a focus on Chapter III) and Robert Graves' "The Christmas Truce". If you're interested in the actual Christmas Truce of 1914, the 2005 movie Joyeux Noël (http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0424205/?ref_=fn_al_tt_2) dramatises it. Find me here: Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/rememberedreads/ GoodReads - https://www.goodreads.com/user/show/251821 Twitter - https://twitter.com/RememberedReads
Views: 72 Remembered Reads
A Farewell to Arms - Ernest Hemingway  I WHO DID WHAT IN WW1?
He is regarded as one of the greatest writers of the 20th century, but before that, he was an ambulance driver on the Italian Front in the Great War and also took part in the Spanish Civil War and World War Two. https://www.telegraph.co.uk/history/world-war-one/10561536/Ernest-Hemingway-and-the-Dear-John-letter-from-his-First-World-War-love.html » HOW CAN I SUPPORT YOUR CHANNEL? You can support us by sharing our videos with your friends and spreading the word about our work.You can also support us financially on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/thegreatwar You can also buy our merchandise in our online shop: http://shop.spreadshirt.de/thegreatwar/ Patreon is a platform for creators like us, that enables us to get monthly financial support from the community in exchange for cool perks. » WHERE CAN I GET MORE INFORMATION ABOUT WORLD WAR I AND WHERE ELSE CAN I FIND YOU? We’re offering background knowledge, news, a glimpse behind the scenes and much more on: reddit: http://bit.ly/TheGreatSubReddit Facebook: http://bit.ly/WW1FB Twitter: http://bit.ly/WW1Series Instagram: http://bit.ly/ZpMYPL » CAN I EMBED YOUR VIDEOS ON MY WEBSITE? Of course, you can embed our videos on your website. We are happy if you show our channel to your friends, fellow students, classmates, professors, teachers or neighbours. Or just share our videos on Facebook, Twitter, Reddit etc. We are also happy to get your feedback, criticism or ideas in the comments. If you have interesting historical questions, just post them and we will answer in our OUT OF THE TRENCHES videos. You can find a selection of answers to the most frequently asked questions here: http://bit.ly/OOtrenches » CAN I SHOW YOUR VIDEOS IN CLASS? Of course! Tell your teachers or professors about our channel and our videos. We’re happy if we can contribute with our videos. If you are a teacher and have questions about our show, you can get in contact with us on one of our social media presences. » WHAT ARE YOUR SOURCES? Videos: British Pathé Pictures: Mostly Picture Alliance Background Map: http://d-maps.com/carte.php?num_car=6030&lang=en Literature (excerpt): Gilbert, Martin. The First World War. A Complete History, Holt Paperbacks, 2004. Hart, Peter. The Great War. A Combat History of the First World War, Oxford University Press, 2013. Hart, Peter. The Great War. 1914-1918, Profile Books, 2013. Stone, Norman. World War One. A Short History, Penguin, 2008. Keegan, John. The First World War, Vintage, 2000. Hastings, Max. Catastrophe 1914. Europe Goes To War, Knopf, 2013. Hirschfeld, Gerhard. Enzyklopädie Erster Weltkrieg, Schöningh Paderborn, 2004 Michalka, Wolfgang. Der Erste Weltkrieg. Wirkung, Wahrnehmung, Analyse, Seehamer Verlag GmbH, 2000 Leonhard, Jörn. Die Büchse der Pandora: Geschichte des Ersten Weltkrieges, C.H. Beck, 2014 If you want to buy some of the books we use or recommend during our show, check out our Amazon Store: http://bit.ly/AmazonTGW NOTE: This store uses affiliate links which grant us a commission if you buy a product there. » WHAT IS “THE GREAT WAR” PROJECT? THE GREAT WAR covers the events exactly 100 years ago: The story of World War I in realtime. Featuring: The unique archive material of British Pathé. Indy Neidell takes you on a journey into the past to show you what really happened and how it all could spiral into more than four years of dire war. Subscribe to our channel and don’t miss our new episodes every Thursday. » WHO IS REPLYING TO MY COMMENTS? AND WHO IS BEHIND THIS PROJECT? Most of the comments are written by our social media manager Florian. He is posting links, facts and backstage material on our social media channels. But from time to time, Indy reads and answers comments with his personal account, too. The Team responsible for THE GREAT WAR is even bigger: - CREDITS - Presented by : Indiana Neidell Written by: Indiana Neidell Director: Toni Steller & Florian Wittig Director of Photography: Toni Steller Sound: Toni Steller Mixing, Mastering & Sound Design: www.above-zero.com Editing: Toni Steller, Julian Zahn Motion Design: Christian Graef Research by: Indiana Neidell Fact checking: Markus Linke The Great War Theme composed by Karim Theilgaard: http://bit.ly/karimyt A Mediakraft Networks Original Channel Based on a concept by Spartacus Olsson Author: Indiana Neidell Visual Concept: David van Stephold Producer: Toni Steller & Florian Wittig Social Media Manager: Florian Wittig Contains licenced Material by British Pathé All rights reserved - © Mediakraft Networks GmbH, 2018
Views: 71885 The Great War
Analysis of Indian Camp by Ernest Hemingway and Social Initiation Rituals | #ernesthemingway
A brief and (as always) subjective analysis of Indian Camp by Ernest Hemingway. Of course, there is much more to say about this story, so feel free to leave your own analysis in the comments! More literary goodness, including a literary podcast: http://frankmarcopolos.com http://twitter.com/frankmarcopolos http://instagram.com/frankzmarcopolos -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- What IS the most dangerous game? "The Most Dangerous Game by Richard Connell (Audiobook)." LISTEN: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=26zBjrQ-spQ -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 8652 Frank Marcopolos
Review - Indian Camp (Ernest Hemingway)
We're going back to our roots with a review from Papa himself, the first short story ever published by Ernest Hemingway. Keep in Touch: Twitter - @StrippedCover Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/strippedcoverlit Patreon - http://www.patreon.com/strippedcoverlit Email - [email protected] Instagram - strippedcoverlit Get to Know Us on Twitter: Adrian Fort - @AdrianAnyway Dalton Gentry - @TheDalton Support our Supporters: Claude Thompson Curtis Thompson Zoila Carrizales Devin Lee Ævar Rafn Halldórsson Marie Berg Amy Gofton Silje Helgerud PF Peter Clark Elizabeth Tyree Patricia Greenway Miriam Frei Amanda Appel Nhi Le Samantha Knyvett Austin K. Wohlwend Erika Centeno Angela Gray Tim Stinson Danielle Waggett Monse Zarzosa Stephanie Riedel Jordie Leilani Samantha Bledsoe Josh Caporale CharloReads Yumi Yuiyama James Freese Jen Campbell Noura Ghannam Grace Donoghue Missy Balthrop Sophie Prewett Jo Faisman Sophie Tullett Tansy Jean Katie Kump Taryn Lowery Andrea Garcia Colleen Miller Alixandra Johnson Aysha Taryam Tanja Eisenberg Amber Leahey James Chatham Alex Sandoni Aaron Analla Court Aniol Maggie Dobschuetz Brittany Stallman Bryce Gassner Lauren McCormick Meike S. Cheyenne Miller Rachel Atkin Lesley Macgregor Music: http://www.bensound.com/royalty-free-...
Views: 3512 Stripped Cover Lit
Hemingway - Short Happy Life of Francis Macomber - lecture
Hemingway - Short Happy Life of Francis Macomber - lecture
Views: 14582 John Stacy
'The Indian Camp' from In Our Time(1925) E, Hemingway
'The Indian Camp' from In Our Time (1925) [Ernest Hemingway, 1899-1961]
Views: 1490 Adelaide p
Ernest Hemingway Biography: A Life of Love and Loss
During his early years the future macho man’s mother dressed and treated him as a girl and his own son Gregory, would become a transvestite. He was known as Papa Hemingway and yet he had a distant relationship with his three sons. In the midst of the glowing tributes that the world heaped upon him he sunk to terrible lows, causing turmoil as he racked up awards. And then finally, in an act of desperation, he took his own life. Vote for the Biography you want us to next. Click here to vote: http://biographics.org/you-choose-the-biography/ →Subscribe for new videos every Monday and Thursday! https://www.youtube.com/c/biographics?sub_confirmation=1 Visit our companion website for more: http://biographics.org Credits: Host - Simon Whistler Author - Steve Theunissen Producer - Jack Cole Executive Producer - Shell Harris Business inquiries to [email protected] Biographies by the book, get Ernest Hemingway's biography from Amazon: http://amzn.to/2futSms Other Biographics Videos: The Troubled Beatle - John Lennon https://youtu.be/yThjSE7wLmA?list=PLy3kHTZWA8Oh6Pv-cMDBZ2-IomBKpOXpL The Mob Mentality of Al Capone - Biography https://youtu.be/hqDpZY3QRkQ?list=PLy3kHTZWA8OiHluQu0uWbFrWqkHy4ktsa
Views: 113781 Biographics
Indian Camp by Ernest Hemingway
Indian Camp by Ernest Hemingway
Views: 9985 Poetry & Prose
"Soldier's Home" By Ernest Hemingway - Short Film
Based on the short story by Ernest Hemingway, the story of a soldier named Harold Krebs and his attempts to return to normal life after coming home from the war. The only person who understands what he is going through is his friend from the army, Keith. This movie was part of our English culminating project where we had to make a film adaptation of a short story.
Views: 10444 SnowDay Productions
Paul Hendrickson: Hemingway's Life & Writing
Ernest Hemingway, son of Oak Park, man—and writer—of the world, looms large in our literary pantheon. From the frontiers of the 20th century's greatest wars to the expatriate literati of Paris, his characteristic prose and colorful personal life, which included marriages, torrid affairs, and crippling depression, have secured his place in our collective imagination. It is only now, more than 50 years after his death, that a definitive biography has emerged to deepen our understanding of this complex man. Hemingway's Boat by Paul Hendrickson was published in 2011 to rave reviews. "Through painstaking reporting, through conscientious sifting of the evidence, and most of all, through vivid, heartfelt, luminous writing, Hendrickson gets to the heart of both Hemingway and his world," writes the Chicago Tribune's Julia Keller. Chicago reporter Rick Kogan will be in conversation with the author. Hendrickson is the winner of the National Book Critics Circle Award and the Heartland Prize for his previous book, Sons of Mississippi. He is a senior lecturer at the University of Pennsylvania. This program is presented in partnership with the Chicago Tribune's Printers Row Live! series. This annual prize, awarded separately for fiction and nonfiction, recognizes recently published works "embodying the spirit of the nation's heartland." The prizes are part of the Chicago Tribune's ongoing dedication to reading, writing, and ideas. Paul Hendrickson, a writer for the Washington Post for more than twenty years, now teaches nonfiction writing at the University of Pennsylvania. He is the author of Seminary: A Search, Looking for the Light: The Hidden Life and Art of Marion Post Wolcott (a finalist for the National Book Critics Circle Award), The Living and the Dead: Robert McNamara and Five Lives of a Lost War (a finalist for the National Book Award), and Sons of Mississippi (winner of the National Book Critics Circle Award and the Heartland Prize).
Soldier's Home [w/ intro by Henry Fonda] -- Short Story -- Ernest Hemingway
Here is short story film of Solider's Home, writen by Ernest Hemingway. It was 1919 during World War I. Hardest part is coming home and adjust to cilvillan life which is not easy to do for some which is still in occurance today. Staring Richard Backus and Nancy Marchand.
Views: 5438 tainlor
Ernest Hemingway -- The Old Man and the Sea: Book Review
The Old Man and the Sea is a classic that most of us had to read in high school, or maybe college. Santiago, the old man, takes a voyage far out into the sea in his little 15 foot long boat, and bites off more than he can chew when he hooks a giant marlin. I can't get over how much I love Hemingway. His writing style blows me away, and his stories aren't one with twists and turns, but they keep me gripped regardless. Here's a more in depth review on my thoughts.
Views: 14254 Dean Goranites
Ernest Hemingway story "Ten Indians" Nick Adams story AUDIO & text
We aren't told ages, but I view Nick (or Nickie) as around 14. I judge this by the three boys' language and their manner of teasing. Nick at first denies that Prudie is his "girl," saying "No" when Joe asks, "Have you got an Indian girl, Nickie?" However, Nick doesn't object when Joe later talks about Nickie keeping Prudie, and Nick does cry later. Such bits of evidence suggest that Nick does indeed view Prudie as his "girl," as does this passage describing Nick's feelings: "Nick...felt hollow and happy inside himself to be teased about Prudence Mitchell." Here is a rare instance of this story’s author informing readers what a character feels. The story is mostly dialogue and objective description. Readers must often make informed guesses about emotions being felt. Details involving the horses are interesting. Joe is kind towards his horses when he makes the boys get off the wagon as it is pulled up a hill. Pulling anything uphill is hard work for horses, so having the boys get off shows kindness for the horses. Gravel would help the horses even more. That's why Joe says, "They ought to put some gravel on that stretch." He is thinking of the horses, putting himself in their shoes (or horseshoes). Likewise, Joe is thoughtful towards Nickie. The two brothers try to make Nickie feel bad about having an Indian girl ("I'll bet Pa wouldn't ever have had a squaw for a girl"), but Joe denies what his sons say, eager to make Nick feel good ("Don't you think it"). Joe made a mistake earlier by inappropriately laughing when Carl makes the comment that Indians girls smell like skunks. Joe is more considerate later. At times Joe isn't so kind to the horses, using a whip and saying the horses must work harder on the farm the next day when the holiday is over. In any case, he is in control of the horses--they obey his commands. Likewise, he seems to be in control (with his wife's help) of his family. When the boys start to fight (about where a skunk was killed), he knows how to end the bickering by saying the right thing ("It don't make no difference where it was"--the grammar is off, but his words end that quarrel). This family headed by Joe plays well together and works well together. The sons perform their farm chores, such as milking, with no complaints. Nick's dad is a different sort of man, less social. He seems satisfied that he spent most of the day alone. He gives Nickie no useful advice. Joe had given Nick advice to "keep Prudie," but Nick's dad sends the boy to bed, eager to end an awkward situation. An opportunity for father and son to talk about something important is lost. Nick's dad makes no eye contact (avoids eye contact?) with Nick when announcing that he saw Prudie with Frank, Prudence showing a lack of prudence. Earlier, the father watched Nick eat. But when the topic of Prudie comes up, "his father was not looking at him." It is cold food that he serves (cold food served by an emotionally cold dad?) in contrast to the hot food being prepared by Mrs. Garner (her use of kerosene is cited). Nick's dad might avoid eye contact since he may suspect Prudie is Nick's girl and is breaking the bad news that the girl is unfaithful. "Threshing around" may mean kissing, hugging, and some kind of chasing in a flirtatious way. On the other hand, the father may not know that Nick views Prudie as a girlfriend. The father might be looking away only because he is squeamish when talking about any male-female playfulness. He might be unusually uptight, a Puritan. The father can figure out that Nick views Prudie as a girlfriend when the father sees Nick's tears. There is no other way to explain those tears after such a conversation. So the father suggests more food--comfort food? Then the dad says go to bed. (Does the “big shadow” line suggest that he may be a mere shadow of a father?) This story is about two very different types of fathers or of parenting. Sending Nick to bed would not be Joe Garner's way of helping Nick, but Nick's father is not necessarily wrong to take his hands-off approach. The name Nick is fitting for a character who has been "nicked" (check a dictionary)--a piece has been taken out of him, some emotional harm done. He is damaged like furniture being nicked. Or was no damage done after all? Nick wakes up without thoughts of Prudie, suggesting the break-up is not so painful. The wind at the end of "Ten Indians" could be viewed as a symbol of Nickie's inner turmoil, his stirred up feelings, but I view the wind as a different sort of symbol. It represents a kind of cleansing force, the way wind blows away fog or smog or smoke. The vulnerable Nick (a boy who forgot his shoes—shoes are good for those wanting protection from harm) had been upset by Prudie's behavior, but the next day she is nearly forgotten: "he was awake a long time before he remembered that his heart was broken."
Views: 5054 Tim Gracyk
The Sun Also Rises (Hemingway) - Thug Notes Summary and Analysis
Get the Thug Notes BOOK here! ►► http://bit.ly/1HLNbLN Join Wisecrack! ►► http://bit.ly/1y8Veir From plot debriefs to key motifs, Thug Notes’ The Sun Also Rises by Ernest Hemingway Summary & Analysis has you covered with themes, symbols, important quotes, and more. Buy the book here on Amazon ►► http://amzn.to/1DQnQi7 Buy the book here on iBooks ►► http://apple.co/1QEz3yC Twitter: @SparkySweetsPhd Facebook: http://on.fb.me/1Nhiba7 More Thug Notes: Lord of the Flies ►► http://bit.ly/19RhTe0 Of Mice and Men  ►► http://bit.ly/1GokKHn The Great Gatsby ►► http://bit.ly/1BoYKqs 8-Bit Philosophy: Is Capitalism Bad For You? ►► http://bit.ly/1NhhX2P What is Real? ►► http://bit.ly/1HHC9g1 What is Marxism? ►► http://bit.ly/1M0dINJ Earthling Cinema: Batman - The Dark Knight ►► http://bit.ly/1buIi1J Pulp Fiction ►► http://bit.ly/18Yjbmr Mean Girls ►► http://bit.ly/1GWjlpy Pop Psych: Mario Goes to Therapy ►► http://bit.ly/1GobKCl Batman Goes to Therapy ►► http://bit.ly/1xhmXCy Santa Goes to Therapy  ►► http://bit.ly/1Iwqpuo Shop Thug Notes ►► http://shop.thug-notes.com http://www.thug-notes.com http://www.wisecrack.co – Check out our Merch!: http://www.wisecrack.co/store
Views: 375535 Wisecrack
Long-lost Hemingway story captures Paris liberation
In August 1944, Paris was liberated from Nazi occupiers, and embedded with the soldiers was a giant of American literature. More than a decade later, Ernest Hemingway captured the mood and the moment in a short story that bears the hallmarks of his classic works. Now "A Room on the Garden Side" has been published for the first time. Jeffrey Brown reports. Find more from PBS NewsHour at https://www.pbs.org/newshour Subscribe to our YouTube channel: https://bit.ly/2HfsCD6 Follow us: Facebook: http://www.pbs.org/newshour Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/newshour Instagram: http://www.instagram.com/newshour Snapchat: @pbsnews Subscribe: PBS NewsHour podcasts: https://www.pbs.org/newshour/podcasts Newsletters: https://www.pbs.org/newshour/subscribe
Views: 1838 PBS NewsHour
Discussing The Snows of Kilimanjaro by Hemingway - Literary Roadhouse Ep 66
www.literaryroadhouse.com @litroadhouse facebook.com/literaryroadhouse patreon.com/literaryroadhouse Maya Goode @quotidianlight Anais Concepcion @anaisconce Gerald Hornsby @authorgerald Rammy Salem @rammysalem
Views: 798 LiteraryRoadhouse
Catch-22 - Thug Notes Summary and Analysis
Get the Thug Notes BOOK here! ►► http://bit.ly/1HLNbLN Join Wisecrack! ►► http://bit.ly/1y8Veir From plot debriefs to key motifs, Thug Notes’ Catch-22 by Joseph Heller Summary & Analysis has you covered with themes, symbols, important quotes, and more. Buy the book here on Amazon ►► http://amzn.to/1bLUs6J Buy the book here on iBooks ►► http://apple.co/1J4FdnN Twitter: @SparkySweetsPhd Facebook: http://on.fb.me/1Nhiba7 More Thug Notes: Lord of the Flies ►► http://bit.ly/19RhTe0 Of Mice and Men  ►► http://bit.ly/1GokKHn The Great Gatsby ►► http://bit.ly/1BoYKqs 8-Bit Philosophy: Is Capitalism Bad For You? ►► http://bit.ly/1NhhX2P What is Real? ►► http://bit.ly/1HHC9g1 What is Marxism? ►► http://bit.ly/1M0dINJ Earthling Cinema: Batman - The Dark Knight ►► http://bit.ly/1buIi1J Pulp Fiction ►► http://bit.ly/18Yjbmr Mean Girls ►► http://bit.ly/1GWjlpy Pop Psych: Mario Goes to Therapy ►► http://bit.ly/1GobKCl Batman Goes to Therapy ►► http://bit.ly/1xhmXCy Santa Goes to Therapy  ►► http://bit.ly/1Iwqpuo Shop Thug Notes ►► http://shop.thug-notes.com http://www.thug-notes.com http://www.wisecrack.co – Check out our Merch!: http://www.wisecrack.co/store
Views: 416880 Wisecrack
The Battler by Ernest Hemingway Audio
The Battler by Ernest Hemingway was published in the short story collection In Our Time. It tells of a young man (Nick Adams) who has just been thrown down and is eager to fight, but meets a man who has supposedly gone crazy from fighting and women. http://readersandwritersparadise.com/the-battler-ernest-hemingway-audio
Views: 1552 Daniel Johnston
A Short History of Nearly Everything Audiobook 1
A Short History of Nearly Everything Audiobook 1
Views: 199326 dai la
The Spanish Civil War & Literature: Orwell, Auden, Eliot and Hemingway
In this video, I look at how the Spanish Civil War shaped the literature of the modernist movement. George Orwell and Ernest Hemingway both visited Spain during the war, and T.S. Eliot and W.H. Auden asked questions about a poet's duty in the modern world. Then & Now is FAN-FUNDED! Support me on Patreon and pledge as little as $1 per video: http://patreon.com/user?u=3517018 Or send me a one-off tip of any amount and help me make more videos: https://www.paypal.com/cgi-bin/webscr?cmd=_s-xclick&hosted_button_id=JJ76W4CZ2A8J2 Follow me on: Facebook: http://fb.me/thethenandnow Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/thethenandnow/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/lewlewwaller Sources: L. Mirella, Realigning Modernism: Eliot, Auden, and the Spanish Civil War Author(s), Modern Language Studies David Robinson (2015) More than a Period Piece: Hemingway's For Whom the Bell Tolls as a Reflection of the Spanish Civil War, English Academy Review, 32:2, 88-100, DOI: 10.1080/10131752.2015.1086160 Rodden, John, and John Rossi. "The Mysterious (Un) Meeting of George Orwell and Ernest Hemingway." The Kenyon Review, New Series, 31, no. 4 (2009): 56-84. http://www.jstor.org/stable/40600202. Hitchens, Christopher, Introduction to ‘Orwell in Spain’ Robert A. Martin. "Hemingway's for Whom the Bell Tolls: Fact into Fiction." Studies in American Fiction 15, no. 2 (1987): 219-225. https://muse.jhu.edu/ (accessed July 20, 2018). Greenspan, Anders, Ernest Hemingway and His Growth as a Political Activist in the 1930s, Journal of Arts and Humanities, https://theartsjournal.org/index.php/site/article/view/1163 Mirella, Loris. "Realigning Modernism: Eliot, Auden, and the Spanish Civil War." Modern Language Studies 24, no. 3 (1994): 93-109. doi:10.2307/3194850. Kessel Schwartz (1967) The Pueblo, The Intellectuals and the Spanish Civil War, Kentucky Romance Quarterly, 14:4, 299-310, DOI: 10.1080/03648664.1967.9929453 Hochschild, Adam, Spain in Our Hearts Music: "Truth in the Stones" Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
Views: 1376 Then & Now
Northern Michigan provided Ernest Hemingway inspiration for his Nick Adams stories, which were collected in his book, In Our Time. Scholars and fans share their knowledge of facts from Hemingway's life that may have contributed to the fictional character of Nick Adams.
Views: 947 Peter Kim
Ernest Hemingway: The Three-Day Blow
Pic taken by me of my new car with my cellphone today Follow Uncle Bern on Twitter! http://twitter.com/BernardChapin Please Hit "Like" for C-INFERNO Facebook Page http://www.facebook.com/pages/Chapins-Inferno/146807571999284\ Bernard Chapin with Chapin's INFERNO 2321 Ernest Hemingway: The Three-Day Blow http://www.amazon.com/Complete-Short-Stories-Ernest-Hemingway/dp/0684843323 Women: Theory and Practice http://www.amazon.com/Women-Practice-Bernard-Paul-Chapin/dp/1604612711/ref=tmm_pap_title_0 Escape from Gangsta Island http://www.amazon.com/Escape-Gangsta-Island-Progressive-Decline/dp/0595376738 Twitter http://twitter.com/BernardChapin http://hollywoodloser.com/
Views: 7229 Bernard Chapin
6. Faulkner's The Sound and the Fury
Hemingway, Fitzgerald, Faulkner (AMST 246) Professor Wai Chee Dimock begins her discussion of The Sound and the Fury by presenting Faulkner's main sources for the novel, including Act V, Scene 5 of Macbeth and theories of mental deficiency elaborated by John Locke and Henry Goddard. Her main focus is on the experimental subjectivity of the novel's first section which is narrated by Benjy Compson, a mentally retarded 33 year old who is completely innocent of his family's decline and fall in 1920s Jefferson, Mississippi. Professor Dimock traces Benjy's preoccupation with his sister Caddy and her sexual innocence through his sense of smell, and the repeated phrase "Caddy smelled like trees." She concludes by observing that Faulkner protects Benjy from the loss of Caddy by allowing him to move seamlessly between the present and the past, shielding him in his own memories. 00:00 - Chapter 1. Images of Faulkner's Oxford, Mississippi 02:39 - Chapter 2. The Genesis of The Sound and the Fury 09:20 - Chapter 3. Idiocy as Innocence in Benjy's Section 11:17 - Chapter 4. Faulkner and John Locke 13:53 - Chapter 5. Taxonomies of Mental Deficiency 17:40 - Chapter 6. The Subjectivity of "A Tale Told By An Idiot" 20:56 - Chapter 7. Freud and the Sense of Smell 23:27 - Chapter 8. The Sense of Smell as an Index to Sexual Innocence 37:51 - Chapter 9. The Syntactic Consequences of Losing Caddy 43:54 - Chapter 10. Sheilding Benjy through Narrative Complete course materials are available at the Open Yale Courses website: http://oyc.yale.edu This course was recorded in Fall 2011.
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Ernest Hemingway from 1 to 61 years old
Nobel Prize winner Ernest Hemingway is seen as one of the great American 20th century novelists, and is known for works like A Farewell to Arms and The Old Man and the Sea. Born on July 21, 1899, in Cicero (now in Oak Park), Illinois, Ernest Hemingway served in World War I and worked in journalism before publishing his story collection In Our Time. He was renowned for novels like The Sun Also Rises, A Farewell to Arms, For Whom the Bell Tolls, and The Old Man and the Sea, which won the 1953 Pulitzer. In 1954, Hemingway won the Nobel Prize. He committed suicide on July 2, 1961, in Ketchum, Idaho. Ernest Miller Hemingway was born on July 21, 1899, in Cicero (now in Oak Park), Illinois. Clarence and Grace Hemingway raised their son in this conservative suburb of Chicago, but the family also spent a great deal of time in northern Michigan, where they had a cabin. It was there that the future sportsman learned to hunt, fish and appreciate the outdoors. In high school, Hemingway worked on his school newspaper, Trapeze and Tabula, writing primarily about sports. Immediately after graduation, the budding journalist went to work for the Kansas City Star, gaining experience that would later influence his distinctively stripped-down prose style. He once said, "On the Star you were forced to learn to write a simple declarative sentence. This is useful to anyone. Newspaper work will not harm a young writer and could help him if he gets out of it in time." Funin and Sunin Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ Stating the motion graphics was provided by http://www.youtubestock.com
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