Ernest Hemingway's "Across the River and into the Trees"
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The paper looks at Ernest Hemingway's, "Across the River and into the Trees", and argues that the text does an admirable job of capturing the weariness, the cynicism, the lingering shadows, and the potentiality of Italy in the immediate aftermath of the Second World War; in a real sense, it is an historical novel because of its references and tone and because of some of the indelible images Hemingway creates. The paper explores all of this and looks also at where the book stands relative to other Hemingway books and its relationship to the work of other writers from the period. In the end, "Across the River and into the Trees" is a book that captures nicely Italy in 1950 - and Ernest Hemingway as he was at the mid-point of the twentieth century.
Cite this Analytical Essay:
Ernest Hemingway's "Across the River and into the Trees" (2007, December 01) Retrieved January 28, 2022, from https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/ernest-hemingway-across-the-river-and-into-the-trees-133380/
"Ernest Hemingway's "Across the River and into the Trees"" 01 December 2007. Web. 28 January. 2022. <https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/ernest-hemingway-across-the-river-and-into-the-trees-133380/>