'SOLDIER'S HOME': ANOTHER STORY OF A BROKEN HEART
He knew he could never get through it all again.
"I don't want to go through that hell again."
The Sun Also Rises
In the works of Ernest Hemingway, that which is excluded is often as significant as that which is included; a hint is often as important and thought-provoking as an explicit statement. This is why we read and reread him. "Soldier's Home"is
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Mrs. Krebs, Mother Stein, and 'Soldier's Home.'" The Hemingway Review 12.1 (Fall 1992): 1-11. Lamb, Robert Paul. "The Love Song of Harold Krebs: Form, Argument, and Meaning in Hemingway's 'Soldier's Home.'" The Hemingway Review 14.2 (Spring 1995): 18-36. Scholes, Robert. Semiotics and Interpretation. New Haven: Yale UP, 1981. Smith, Paul. A Reader's Guide to the Short Stories of Ernest Hemingway. Boston: G.K. Hall, 1989. Villard, Henry Serrano and James Nagel. Hemingway in Love and War. Boston: Northeastern UP, 1989.