The Writer’s Newsletter
Your monthly online magazine for writers and readers
The Writer’s Newsletter is a must-read magazine for helpful & interesting articles, short stories and poetry. Since 2016, we have provided readers a chance to read about topics that interest them the most. Giving first time writers an opportunity to be published online something many thought they would never do. Experienced writers get the opportunity to share their knowledge and to contribute great stories and poetry. We publish competition and festival lists, links to writers resources as well as book promotion and author interviews. Don’t miss our monthly magazine written by a talented team of writers to help you stay in the loop about the latest book and writing news.
Our mission at the Newsletter is to:
Change the way for you to publish articles, short stories and poems. If you like all forms of the written word then you are in the right place.
Give you the chance to read stories and poems, seek for help and advice, check on dates for your diary and writing competitions.
Articles helpful and interesting many and varied.
Short Stories and Essays Fiction and Non-Fiction from crime to romance and everything in between.
Travel Stories and Articles on all types of writing.
We hope you will find, inspiration, information and interesting features to help you enjoy the writing experience. This newsletter is completely independent of any other sites, authors or writing groups.
You can be anywhere in the world to join, follow, share and contribute.
Please contact us on email@example.com if you would like to submit something to the newsletter or have a question
We like to think of ourselves as the signal standing out from the noise of the rest of the writing landscape.
July 21, 1899
Oak Park, Illinois, U.S.
July 2, 1961 (aged 61)
Ketchum, Idaho, U.S.
Pulitzer Prize for Fiction (1953)
Nobel Prize in Literature (1954)
Ernest Miller Hemingway (July 21, 1899 – July 2, 1961) was an American journalist, novelist, short-story writer, and noted 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. Hemingway produced most of his work between the mid-1920s and the mid-1950s, and he won the Nobel Prize in Literature in 1954. He published seven novels, six short-story collections, and two non-fiction works. Three of his novels, four short story collections, and three non-fiction works were published posthumously. Many of his works are considered classics of American literature.
Hemingway was raised in Oak Park, Illinois. After high school, he reported for a few months for The Kansas City Star before leaving for the Italian Front to enlist as an ambulance driver in World War I. In 1918, he was seriously wounded and returned home. His wartime experiences formed the basis for his novel A Farewell to Arms (1929).
In 1921, he married Hadley Richardson, the first of what would be four wives. The couple moved to Paris, where he worked as a foreign correspondent and fell under the influence of the modernist writers and artists of the 1920s “Lost Generation” expatriate community. His debut novel, The Sun Also Rises, was published in 1926. After his 1927 divorce from Richardson, Hemingway married Pauline Pfeiffer; they divorced after he returned from the Spanish Civil War, where he had been a journalist. He based For Whom the Bell Tolls (1940) on his experience there. Martha Gellhorn became his third wife in 1940; they separated after he met Mary Welsh in London during World War II. He was present at the Normandy landings and the liberation of Paris.
Shortly after the publication of The Old Man and the Sea (1952), Hemingway went on safari to Africa, where he was almost killed in two successive plane crashes that left him in pain or ill-health for much of the rest of his life. Hemingway maintained permanent residences in Key West, Florida (in the 1930s) and Cuba (in the 1940s and 1950s). In 1959, he bought a house in Ketchum, Idaho, where, in mid-1961, he ended his own life.