|aThe sun also rises /|cby Ernest Hemingway ;editor, Keith Newlin.
|aPasadena, Calif. :|bSalem Press,|c2011.
|aix, 374 p. ;|c24 cm.
|aIncludes bibliographical references and index.
|tOn The sun also rises /|rKeith Newlin --|tBiography of Ernest Hemingway /|rStanley Archer --|tThe Paris Review perspective /|rPetrina Crockford for The Paris Review --|tAn American in Paris: Hemingway and the expatriate life /|rMatthew J. Bolton --|tGender identity and the modern condition in The sun also rises /|rJennifer Banach --|tThe art of friction: Ernest Hemingway and William Faulkner /|rLorie Watkins Fulton --|tThe critical history of The sun also rises /|rLaurence W. Mazzeno --|tThe wastelanders /|rCarlos Baker --|tThe death of love in The sun also rises /|rMark Spilka --|tCabestro and Vaquilla: the symbolic structure of The sun also rises /|rDewey Ganzel --|tThe sun also rises: the wounded anti-hero /|rDelbert E. Wylder --|tThe sun also rises: a reconsideration /|rDonald T. Torchiana --|tHemingway's morality of compensation /|rScott Donaldson --|tLove and friendship/man and woman in The sun also rises /|rSibbie O'Sullivan --|tPerformance art: Jake Barnes and "masculine" signification in The sun also rises /|rIra Elliott --|tReading around Jake's narration: Brett Ashley and The sun also rises /|rLorie Watkins Fulton --|tThe "whine" of Jewish manhood: rereading Hemingway's anti-Semitism, reimagining Robert Cohn /|rJeremy Kaye --|tThe pedagogy of The sun also rises /|rDonald A. Daiker --|tLife unworthy of life? Masculinity, disability, and guilt in The sun also rises /|rDana Fore.