Books similar to or like A Farewell to Arms

Novel by American writer Ernest Hemingway, set during the Italian campaign of World War I. Wikipedia

  • The Garden of Eden (novel)

    Second posthumously released novel of Ernest Hemingway, published in 1986. Hemingway started the novel in 1946 and worked on the manuscript for the next 15 years, during which time he also wrote The Old Man and the Sea, The Dangerous Summer, A Moveable Feast, and Islands in the Stream. Wikipedia

  • Across the River and into the Trees

    Novel by American writer Ernest Hemingway, published by Charles Scribner's Sons in 1950, after first being serialized in Cosmopolitan magazine earlier that year. Derived from the last words of U.S. Civil War Confederate General Thomas J. Jackson: “Let us cross over the river and rest under the shade of the trees.” Wikipedia

  • Islands in the Stream (novel)

    First of the posthumously published novels of Ernest Hemingway. Originally intended to revive Hemingway’s reputation after the negative reviews of Across the River and Into the Trees. Wikipedia

  • To Have and Have Not

    Novel by Ernest Hemingway published in 1937 by Charles Scribner's Sons. The book follows Harry Morgan, a fishing boat captain out of Key West, Florida. Wikipedia

  • The Old Man and the Sea

    Short novel written by the American author Ernest Hemingway in 1951 in Cayo Blanco , and published in 1952. The last major work of fiction written by Hemingway that was published during his lifetime. Wikipedia

  • In Love and War (1996 film)

    1996 romantic drama film based on the book, Hemingway in Love and War by Henry S. Villard and James Nagel. The film stars Sandra Bullock, Chris O'Donnell, Mackenzie Astin, and Margot Steinberg. Wikipedia

  • The Sun Also Rises

    1926 novel by American writer Ernest Hemingway, his first, that portrays 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. Wikipedia

  • For Whom the Bell Tolls

    Novel by Ernest Hemingway published in 1940. It tells the story of Robert Jordan, a young American volunteer attached to a Republican guerrilla unit during the Spanish Civil War. Wikipedia

  • Green Hills of Africa

    1935 work of nonfiction by American writer Ernest Hemingway. Account of a month on safari he and his wife, Pauline Marie Pfeiffer, took in East Africa during December 1933. Wikipedia

  • The Great Gatsby

    1925 novel by American writer F. Scott Fitzgerald. Set in the Jazz Age on Long Island, the novel depicts narrator Nick Carraway's interactions with mysterious millionaire Jay Gatsby and Gatsby's obsession to reunite with his former lover, Daisy Buchanan. Wikipedia

  • The Torrents of Spring

    Novella written by Ernest Hemingway, published in 1926. Subtitled "A Romantic Novel in Honor of the Passing of a Great Race", Hemingway used the work as a spoof of the world of writers. Wikipedia

  • A Moveable Feast

    1964 memoir by American author Ernest Hemingway about his years as a struggling expat journalist and writer in Paris during the 1920s. Published posthumously. Wikipedia

  • Ernest Hemingway House

    The residence of American writer Ernest Hemingway in the 1930s. Situated on the island of Key West in Florida. Wikipedia

  • A list of American films released in 1996. 1996 in American television Wikipedia

  • Agnes von Kurowsky

    American nurse who inspired the character "Catherine Barkley" in Ernest Hemingway's A Farewell to Arms. American Red Cross hospital in Milan during World War I. Wikipedia

  • By-Line: Ernest Hemingway

    1967 collection of 77 of the articles that Ernest Hemingway wrote as a journalist between 1920 and 1956. Edited by William White, a professor of English literature and journalism at Wayne State University, and a regular contributor to The Hemingway Review. Wikipedia

  • The Fifth Column and Four Stories of the Spanish Civil War

    Collection of works by Ernest Hemingway. Previously published along with the First Forty-Nine Stories in 1938, along with four unpublished works about Hemingway's experiences during the Spanish Civil War. Wikipedia

  • Short story by Ernest Hemingway. The story takes place in Madrid and follows Paco, a young waiter apprentice, and his desires to become a matador. Wikipedia

  • The Hemingway Hoax

    Short novel by science fiction writer Joe Haldeman. Attempt to produce a fake Ernest Hemingway manuscript with themes concerning time travel and parallel worlds. Wikipedia

  • Death in the Afternoon

    Non-fiction book written by Ernest Hemingway about the ceremony and traditions of Spanish bullfighting, published in 1932. The book provides a look at the history and what Hemingway considers the magnificence of bullfighting. Wikipedia

  • Winner Take Nothing

    1933 collection of short stories by Ernest Hemingway. Published four years after A Farewell to Arms , and a year after his non-fiction book about bullfighting, Death in the Afternoon (1932). Wikipedia

  • The Dangerous Summer

    Nonfiction book by Ernest Hemingway published posthumously in 1985 and written in 1959 and 1960. The book describes the rivalry between bullfighters Luis Miguel Dominguín and his brother-in-law, Antonio Ordóñez, during the "dangerous summer" of 1959. Wikipedia

  • Tanar of Pellucidar

    Novel by American writer Edgar Rice Burroughs, the third in his series set in the interior world of Pellucidar. It first appeared as a six-part serial in The Blue Book Magazine from March–August 1929. Wikipedia

  • Dateline: Toronto

    Collection of most of the stories that Ernest Hemingway wrote as a stringer and later staff writer and foreign correspondent for the Toronto Star between 1920 and 1924. In his early 20s before he became well-known, and show his development as a writer. Wikipedia

  • Ernest Hemingway

    American novelist, short-story writer, journalist, and sportsman. His economical and understated style—which he termed the iceberg theory—had a strong influence on 20th-century fiction, while his adventurous lifestyle and his public image brought him admiration from later generations. Wikipedia

  • Back to the Stone Age

    Novel by American writer Edgar Rice Burroughs, the fifth in his series set in the lost world of Pellucidar. It first appeared as a six-part serial in Argosy Weekly from January 9 to February 13, 1937 under the title Seven Worlds to Conquer. Wikipedia

  • Tender Is the Night

    Fourth and final novel completed by American writer F. Scott Fitzgerald. First published in Scribner's Magazine between January and April 1934 in four issues. Wikipedia

  • Men Without Women (short story collection)

    Second collection of short stories written by American author Ernest Hemingway (July 21, 1899 – July 2, 1961). The volume consists of 14 stories, 10 of which had been previously published in magazines. Wikipedia

  • Iceberg theory

    Writing technique coined by American writer Ernest Hemingway. As a young journalist, Hemingway had to focus his newspaper reports on immediate events, with very little context or interpretation. Wikipedia


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