He is also known to be a writer about the World War I time period.
Gertrude Stein in with Hemingway's son Jack. She coined the phrase " Lost Generation ". Americans were drawn to Paris in the Roaring Twenties by the favorable exchange ratewith as many asEnglish-speaking expatriates living there.
For example, Hemingway was in Paris during the period when Ulysseswritten by his friend James Joycewas banned and burned in New York. The first is an allusion to the " Lost Generation ", a term coined by Gertrude Stein referring to the post-war generation; [note 2]  the other epigraph is a long quotation from Ecclesiastes: The sun also ariseth, and the sun goeth down, and hasteth to his place where he arose.
Wagner-Martin argues that the book can be read either as a novel about bored expatriates or as a morality tale about a protagonist who searches for integrity in an immoral world.
He began writing the story of a matador corrupted by the influence of the Latin Quarter crowd; he expanded it into a novel about Jake Barnes at risk of being corrupted by wealthy and inauthentic expatriates. Brett is starved for reassurance and love and Jake is sexually maimed.
His wound symbolizes the disability of the age, the disillusion, and the frustrations felt by an entire generation. Hemingway admired hard work. He portrayed the matadors and the prostitutes, who work for a living, in a positive manner, but Brett, who prostitutes herself, is emblematic of "the rotten crowd" living on inherited money.
It is Jake, the working journalist, who pays the bills again and again when those who can pay do not. Hemingway shows, through Jake's actions, his disapproval of the people who did not pay up.
As such, the author created an American hero who is impotent and powerless. Jake becomes the moral center of the story.
He never considers himself part of the expatriate crowd because he is a working man; to Jake a working man is genuine and authentic, and those who do not work for a living spend their lives posing. In Pamplona she sparks chaos: She also seduces the young bullfighter Romero and becomes a Circe in the festival.
Jake and Brett have a relationship that becomes destructive because their love cannot be consummated. Conflict over Brett destroys Jake's friendship with Robert Cohn, and her behavior in Pamplona affects Jake's hard-won reputation among the Spaniards.
Although Brett sleeps with many men, it is Jake she loves. Now go and bring her back. And sign the wire with love. Daiker suggests that Brett's behavior in Madrid—after Romero leaves and when Jake arrives at her summons—reflects her immorality.
He sees the novel as a morality play with Jake as the person who loses the most. Spain was Hemingway's favorite European country; he considered it a healthy place, and the only country "that hasn't been shot to pieces. It's a great tragedy—and the most beautiful thing I've ever seen and takes more guts and skill and guts again than anything possibly could.
It's just like having a ringside seat at the war with nothing going to happen to you. Brett seduces the young matador; Cohn fails to understand and expects to be bored; Jake understands fully because only he moves between the world of the inauthentic expatriates and the authentic Spaniards; the hotel keeper Montoya is the keeper of the faith; and Romero is the artist in the ring—he is both innocent and perfect, and the one who bravely faces death.
Hemingway presents matadors as heroic characters dancing in a bullring. He considered the bullring as war with precise rules, in contrast to the messiness of the real war that he, and by extension Jake, experienced. Character Analysis Jake Barnes/Robert Cohn In the novel The Sun Also Rises by Ernest Hemingway, Hemingway brings forth two characters; Jake Barnes and Robert Cohn, both are representations of people he knew in real life; in the novel he tries to portray to the reader what he saw in his own life.
The Sun Also Rises is a novel by Ernest Hemingway that was first published in The Sun Also Rises is a novel written by American author Ernest Hemingway, about a group of American and British expatriates who travel from Paris to the Festival of San Fermín in Pamplona to watch the running of the bulls and the bullfights.
An early and enduring modernist novel, it received mixed reviews upon publication. Although the characters rarely mention the war directly, its effects haunt everything they do and say. Amid the increasing literary success that followed the publication of The Sun Also Rises, Hemingway’s marriage began to fall apart, and he divorced Richardson in He quickly remarried, to a fashion reporter named Pauline Pfeiffer.
The After Effects of the War in The Sun Also Rises Ernest Hemmingway was an intellectual writer who used characters, setting, and action in the novel, The Sun Also Rises, to convey many themes.
In The Sun Also Rises, the central conflict (the impossibility of Jake and Brett’s relationship) is caused by a war-inflicted wound that renders Jake impotent; one might therefore say that the war itself is the main cause of conflict in the novel.