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Hemingway beautifully captures the fragile magic of a special time and place, and he manages to be nostalgic without hitting any false notes of sentimentality. "This is how Paris was in the early days when we were very poor and very happy," he concludes. Originally published in 1964, three years after his suicide, A Moveable Feast was the first of his posthumous books and remains the best. --David Laskin --This text refers to an alternate Paperback edition.
I've always loved Hemingway's impacting writing style, and this is a great example of what I really like about his books: stories that are easy and extraordinary at the same time,... Read morePublished 8 days ago by A
If one can get past all the name dropping and geography, this piece is a story of how one man clawed his way from obscurity.Published 8 days ago by Mandy Schnorf
The book really didn't make a lot of sense except to justify lots of drinking and
partying. Pretty boring stuff.
For a true peek inside the life and mind of E. Hemingway pick up this book. Love the contributions from his family.Published 15 days ago by Total Truth
I know a woman who rolled her eyes when I asked if she'd read this book. . .My first Hemingway, and what a way to go. Read morePublished 16 days ago by Dee D.
This is a lovely edition of A Moveable Feast. It was a pleasure to watch Hemingway develop as a writer over the course of these essays. Read morePublished 28 days ago by Kathy Adams Clark
This is the second Hemingway book I've read and the second one I've hated. HIs writing style is not for everyone. Read morePublished 1 month ago by Tea&BookLover