The Hemingway Review Vol.40 No.1 Fall 2020

Table of Contents


  • Frederick H. White, “The Most Outstanding Work of an Idealistic Tendency: Hemingway, Pasternak, and the 1958 Nobel Prize for Literature”
  • Stacey Guill, “The Red and White Terrors:  Civil War and Political Savagery in Ernest Hemingway’s For Whom the Bell Tolls
  • Matthew Asprey Gear, “Three Dangerous Summers:  Orson Welles’s Unrealized Hemingway Trilogy”
  •  Daniel Robinson, “Chapter I of In Our Time: Origins, Omissions, and Arrangement”


  • Walker Larson, “The Fear of Death:  The Real Virus in Hemingway’s ‘A Day’s Wait’"
  • Russ Pottle, “A Better Source for Harry’s Gangrene:  Medical Literature and ‘The Snows of Kilimanjaro’”

From the Letters Project

  •  Sandra Spanier, “Finding Marlene Dietrich:  An Object Lesson”
  • Katie Warczak, “When Dietrich Met Hemingway: Archival Documents Correct the Biographical Record”
  • Miriam B. Mandel, “Behind the Scenes with Pauline Pfeiffer Hemingway and Jane Kendall Mason”


  • The Letters of Ernest Hemingway, Volume 5: 1932-1934. Edited by Sandra Spanier and Miriam B. Mandel. Reviewed by Michael Kim Roos. 
  • The Man Who Wasn’t There: A Life of Ernest Hemingway.  By Richard Bradford. Reviewed by Joseph M. Flora.
  • Ernesto: The Untold Story of Hemingway in Revolutionary Cuba.  By Andrew Feldman.  Reviewed by Mark Ott.
  • Hemingway, ese desconocido. By Enrique Cirules, and El vino mejor, Ensayos sobre Ernest Hemingway. By Carlos Peón Casas. Reviewed by Jeffrey Herlihy-Mera.
  • Hemingway and the Digital Age: Reflections on Teaching, Reading, and Understanding. Edited by Laura Godfrey.  Reviewed by John Carroll and Samantha Covais.


  • Current Bibliography by Steve Paul and Kelli A. Larson
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