A noted scholar offers fresh ways of looking at two legendary American authors. Both F. Scott Fitzgerald and Ernest Hemingway came into their own in the 1920s and did some of their best writing during that decade. Ronald Berman considers an array of novels and short stories by both authors within the context of the decade's popular culture, philosophy, and intellectual history. As Berman shows, the thought of Fitzgerald and Hemingway went considerably past the limits of such labels as the Jazz Age or the Lost Generation.
"A strikingly intelligent yet eminently accessible study." (CHOICE)
"Berman is masterful at connecting these writers with theirtimes." (Scott Donaldson, College of William and Mary)
"A series of suggestive and helpful readings that provide fascinating new ways of reading familiar works by both writers." (Jackson Bryer, University of Maryland)
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