Hemingway's Trail Of The Novel A Farewell To Arms

 Hemingway's Trail of the Novel A Farewell to Arms ePub fb2 book

Merriam Press Modern History Series First Edition 2013This work focuses on the period which has, due to its historic and epic dimensions, marked profoundly and quite possibly forever the valley of the Soca River, or Isonzo, as it is usually known in historic literature, speaking about the First World War and the Twelve Isonzo Battles.In this regard the area of the Kanal community has a special pri...

Paperback: 218 pages
Publisher: CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform; First Edition edition (February 8, 2013)
Language: English
ISBN-10: 1482389134
ISBN-13: 978-1482389135
Product Dimensions: 6 x 0.6 x 9 inches
Amazon Rank: 1768831
Format: PDF ePub Text djvu book

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eature in history and literature not as only a site of fighting but also to be remembered in the words of one of the most famous writers of the 20th century, Ernest Hemingway.The problem, however, is that in his novel A Farewell to Arms Hemingway omitted most of the place names.A Farewell to Arms is not considered Hemingway’s most important work. According to most critics this status belongs to his first novel The Sun Also Rises. For those interested in Hemingway’s biography A Farewell to Arms is important mainly as a novel that established him as one of world’s leading novelists and enabled him to become a professional writer. From the Slovenian point of view it is important since it was in this novel that for the very first time an important literary work chose what is now Slovenian soil as the setting for its story.It is a sad truth though, that the writer himself was never aware of that. Neither are the majority of his readers. For him and for them the described territory remains simply Italy. The writer can be forgiven. In his hospital bed in Milan he must have inevitably become a victim of Italian irredentism which painted the contested areas as Italian. “This is a sacred land” speaks the Italian soldier Gino at Banjšice. In fact it is quite a surprise that Hemingway nevertheless detected the diversity of the population ethnicities. He mentions two girls that join Henry’s crew during their retreat from Gorica. They speak with a strange accent that neither Henry nor the other soldiers can understand. But he never pays any attention to their particular language, so we shall never know if they were meant to speak Slovene or Friulian.The authors were tantalized by the question whether Hemingway had ever actually set foot on Slovenian soil. They decided to follow the trails of Hemingway’s semi-autobiographic hero Lt. Henry. They tried to recognize the places passed by the imaginary hero’s ambulance and they present their results to the readers of Hemingway’s work.ContentsPart 1: HemingwayChapter 1: KanalChapter 2: The Soca (Isonzo) FrontChapter 3: Hemingway and A Farewell to ArmsPart 2: Gorica (Gorizia)Chapter 4: At the Start of the TrailChapter 5: Villa RitterChapter 6: The Presumed and the Actual Location of the HospitalChapter 7: Villa Rossa: A Bawdy HousePart 3: First Journey: PlaveChapter 8: A Summary of the JourneyChapter 9: VrhovljeChapter 10: PlavePart 4: The Second Journey: KanalChapter 11: A Summary of the JourneyChapter 12: Oslavje (Oslavia)Chapter 13: SteverjanChapter 14: BrdaChapter 15: ŠmartnoChapter 16: DobrovoChapter 17: Mirnik: The Idrija River ValleyChapter 18: Golo BrdoChapter 19: MiscekChapter 20: BritofChapter 21: LigChapter 22: Ajba: The BridgeChapter 23: KanalPart 5: TestimoniesChapter 24: The Diary of Anton Bajt (Summary)Chapter 25: Marija Ipavec Diary (Summary)Chapter 26: Petar Grgec: Wartime MemoriesChapter 27: Paolo Caccia Dominioni Diary (Summary)Part 6: The Third Journey: BanjšiceChapter 28: A Summary of the JourneyChapter 29: MorskoChapter 30: Kanalski vrhChapter 31: BanjšiceChapter 32: The RetreatChapter 33: ConclusionSourcesAcknowledgments112 photos1 illustration1 map