Las campanas doblan por ti. Hemingway.
abril 21, 2008
|The thirtiesHemingway’s reputation mounted during these years. He travelled a great deal, which is reflected in the work of that period. He published thirty-one articles and stories in Esquire; Death in the Afternoon in 1932 and Winner Take Nothing in 1933. When the Civil War broke out in 1936, Hemingway went to Spain as a correspondent for the North American Newspaper Alliance. His sympathies were on the side of Loyalists against the forces of Franco. In 1937, he published the novel To Have And Have Not. In 1938, he published The Fifth Column and the First Forty-Nine Stories- a volume containing the play, and all the stories of his previous collections, in addition to seven published but uncollected tales. In 1940 he published For Whom the Bell Tolls, a novel about the Spanish Civil War, which had great success. He was divorced again that year and immediately married Martha Gellhorn.|
Hemingway eagerly looked forward to action in World War II. He maintained an anti-submarines patrol in Cuba waters and planned to decoy submarines with his own boat. Obviously restless in Cuba, where he had settled after 1940, Hemingway went again as a war correspondent to France where he organised a group of irregulars. He entered Paris among the first, in August of 1944, and “Liberated” the Ritz Hotel, where he posted a guard with the notification: “Papa took good hotel. Plenty stuff in cellar.” His third marriage ended in divorce in 1944 and he married Mary Welsh. “Papa” Hemingway had three children of his early marriages: John by the first, Patrick and Gregory by the second.