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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 the Paperback edition.
I'm so glad I brought this book because I not only experienced the amazing writing of Ernest Hemingway but also gained insight into his extra/ordinary life in Paris. Read morePublished 10 months ago by cy.
I wanted to read A Moveable Feast as soon as I found out that its subject was similar to The Paris Wife' by Paula McLain, a novel I loved. Read morePublished 11 months ago by bedi
This collection gave me clear I site into many of the charters and events that appear in Hemingway's novels which emerged later in his writing career. Read morePublished 13 months ago by KB
What a great book, really gave the feel of Paris, brought me back to my visit to France with my sister in 2008, memories......Published 13 months ago by linda
A wonderful read and very easy to get caught up in! An older Hemingway looking back on the time when he was "twenty-five and living in Paris", really the period from 1921 to 1926. Read morePublished 22 months ago by Daffy Bibliophile
Book was in prime condition, and arrived in my mailbox promptly. The book itself is an excellent journey through Paris, France in the eyes of Ernest Hemingway. Read morePublished on May 23 2012 by knappj
I fell for this gimmick by the publisher to buy a second copy of this book, but it is not as good as the first one.Published on Jan. 1 2012 by Grangegrammy