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Hemingway-heroes, though pure losers in a material sense, are real winners on a metaphysical plane. Fredrick Henry in A Farewell to Arms (1929) is a victim of fate, a loser both in war and love. But after receiving the scars of life he learns to live with them gracefully. Robert Jordan in For Whom the Bell Tolls (1940) realizes that something can be done before the end and with the realization he grasps the code and waits for something to die for. Santiago in The Old Man and the Sea (1953) returns with the skeleton of his trophy. Despite, he achieves dignity by putting up a brave fight to the…mehr

Produktbeschreibung
Hemingway-heroes, though pure losers in a material sense, are real winners on a metaphysical plane. Fredrick Henry in A Farewell to Arms (1929) is a victim of fate, a loser both in war and love. But after receiving the scars of life he learns to live with them gracefully. Robert Jordan in For Whom the Bell Tolls (1940) realizes that something can be done before the end and with the realization he grasps the code and waits for something to die for. Santiago in The Old Man and the Sea (1953) returns with the skeleton of his trophy. Despite, he achieves dignity by putting up a brave fight to the end. In The Sun Also Rlses (1957) Jake Barnes is the same man, sick at heart and broken with society. He is troubled by the war, by old grievances. Nevertheless, he works as a newspaper reporter just to make enough money for survival. Thus, this study attempts at analyzing the various forces as well as the process of victimization of Hemingway heroes and seeks to highlight their eventual emergence as winners. There is a certain pattern of the journey of the Hemingway hero from existential victim-hood, through suffering, endurance and love, to the ultimate victory.
Autorenporträt
Maryland. Mehedi Hasan, MS: Estudió Pesca en la Universidad de Rajshahi, Bangladesh. Correo electrónico: mehedisagar@gmail.com;