The Old Man and The Sea, wholesale Book high quality Cover May Vary online sale

The Old Man and The Sea, wholesale Book high quality Cover May Vary online sale

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Product Description

The Old Man and the Sea is one of Hemingway''s most enduring works. Told in language of great simplicity and power, it is the story of an old Cuban fisherman, down on his luck, and his supreme ordeal -- a relentless, agonizing battle with a giant marlin far out in the Gulf Stream.

Here Hemingway recasts, in strikingly contemporary style, the classic theme of courage in the face of defeat, of personal triumph won from loss. Written in 1952, this hugely successful novella confirmed his power and presence in the literary world and played a large part in his winning the 1954 Nobel Prize for Literature.

Amazon.com Review

Here, for a change, is a fish tale that actually does honor to the author. In fact The Old Man and the Sea revived Ernest Hemingway''s career, which was foundering under the weight of such postwar stinkers as Across the River and into the Trees. It also led directly to his receipt of the Nobel Prize in 1954 (an award Hemingway gladly accepted, despite his earlier observation that "no son of a bitch that ever won the Nobel Prize ever wrote anything worth reading afterwards"). A half century later, it''s still easy to see why. This tale of an aged Cuban fisherman going head-to-head (or hand-to-fin) with a magnificent marlin encapsulates Hemingway''s favorite motifs of physical and moral challenge. Yet Santiago is too old and infirm to partake of the gun-toting machismo that disfigured much of the author''s later work: "The brown blotches of the benevolent skin cancer the sun brings from its reflection on the tropic sea were on his cheeks. The blotches ran well down the sides of his face and his hands had the deep-creased scars from handling heavy fish on the cords." Hemingway''s style, too, reverts to those superb snapshots of perception that won him his initial fame:

Just before it was dark, as they passed a great island of Sargasso weed that heaved and swung in the light sea as though the ocean were making love with something under a yellow blanket, his small line was taken by a dolphin. He saw it first when it jumped in the air, true gold in the last of the sun and bending and flapping wildly in the air.
If a younger Hemingway had written this novella, Santiago most likely would have towed the enormous fish back to port and posed for a triumphal photograph--just as the author delighted in doing, circa 1935. Instead his prize gets devoured by a school of sharks. Returning with little more than a skeleton, he takes to his bed and, in the very last line, cements his identification with his creator: "The old man was dreaming about the lions." Perhaps there''s some allegory of art and experience floating around in there somewhere--but The Old Man and the Sea was, in any case, the last great catch of Hemingway''s career. --James Marcus

Review

“A beautiful tale, awash in the seasalt and sweat, bait and beer of the Havana coast. It tells a fundamental human truth: in a volatile world, from our first breath to our last wish, through triumphs and pitfalls both trivial and profound, what sustains us, ultimately, is hope.”
The Guardian 

“His masterpiece... a perfect piece of work.”
—Mario Vargas Llosa 

“The old man embodies the ambition and courage it takes to live, and the need to redeem yourself again and again in your own eyes. When at last after ntold agonies you hook the prize, the achievement of a lifetime, the biggest damn fish out there…it falls apart. The story is about the fact that life ends—a hard-to-ignore truth that we spend our days ignoring. All you have is the moment, this moment.”
—Abraham Verghese

"Here is the master technician once more at the top of his form, doing superbly what he can do better than anyone else.”
The New York Times 
 

About the Author

Ernest Hemingway did more to change the style of English prose than any other writer of his time. Publication of  The Sun Also Rises and  A Farewell to Arms immediately established Hemingway as one of the greatest literary lights of the twentieth century. His classic novel  The Old Man and the Sea won the Pulitzer Prize in 1953. Hemingway was awarded the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1954. His life and accomplishments are explored in-depth in the PBS documentary film from Ken Burns and Lynn Novick,  Hemingway. Known for his larger-than-life personality and his passions for bullfighting, fishing, and big-game hunting, he died in Ketchum, Idaho on July 2, 1961. 

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

from The Old Man and the Sea

He was an old man who fished alone in a skiff in the Gulf Stream and he had gone eighty-four days now without taking a fish. In the first forty days a boy had been with him. But after forty days without a fish the boy''s parents had told him that the old man was now definitely and finally salao, which is the worst form of unlucky, and the boy had gone at their orders in another boat which caught three good fish the first week. It made the boy sad to see the old man come in each day with his skiff empty and he always went down to help him carry either the coiled lines or the gaff and harpoon and the sail that was furled around the mast. The sail was patched with flour sacks and, furled, it looked like the flag of permanent defeat.

The old man was thin and gaunt with deep wrinkles in the back of his neck. The brown blotches of the benevolent skin cancer the sun brings from its reflection on the tropic sea were on his cheeks. The blotches ran well down the sides of his face and his hands had the deep-creased scars from handling heavy fish on the cords. But none of these scars were fresh. They were as old as erosions in a fishless desert.

Everything about him was old except his eyes and they were the same color as the sea and were cheerful and undefeated.

"Santiago," the boy said to him as they climbed the bank from where the skiff was hauled up. "I could go with you again. We''ve made some money."

The old man had taught the boy to fish and the boy loved him.

"No," the old man said. "You''re with a lucky boat. Stay with them."

"But remember how you went eighty-seven days without fish and then we caught big ones every day for three weeks."

"I remember," the old man said. "I know you did not leave me because you doubted."

"It was papa made me leave. I am a boy and I must obey him."

"I know," the old man said. "It is quite normal."

"He hasn''t much faith."

"No," the old man said. "But we have. Haven''t we?"

"Yes," the boy said. "Can I offer you a beer on the Terrace and then we''ll take the stuff home."

"Why not?" the old man said. "Between fishermen."

They sat on the Terrace and many of the fishermen made fun of the old man and he was not angry. Others, of the older fishermen, looked at him and were sad. But they did not show it and they spoke politely about the current and the depths they had drifted their lines at and the steady good weather and of what they had seen. The successful fishermen of that day were already in and had butchered their marlin out and carried them laid full length across two planks, with two men staggering at the end of each plank, to the fish house where they waited for the ice truck to carry them to the market in Havana. Those who had caught sharks had taken them to the shark factory on the other side of the cove where they were hoisted on a block and tackle, their livers removed, their fins cut off and their hides skinned out and their flesh cut into strips for salting.

When the wind was in the east a smell came across the harbour from the shark factory; but today there was only the faint edge of the odour because the wind had backed into the north and then dropped off and it was pleasant and sunny on the Terrace.

"Santiago," the boy said.

"Yes," the old man said. He was holding his glass and thinking of many years ago.

"Can I go out to get sardines for you for tomorrow?"

"No. Go and play baseball. I can still row and Rogelio will throw the net."

"I would like to go. If I cannot fish with you, I would like to serve in some way."

"You bought me a beer," the old man said. "You are already a man."

"How old was I when you first took me in a boat?"

"Five and you nearly were killed when I brought the fish in too green and he nearly tore the boat to pieces. Can you remember?"

"I can remember the tail slapping and banging and the thwart breaking and the noise of the clubbing. I can remember you throwing me into the bow where the wet coiled lines were and feeling the whole boat shiver and the noise of you clubbing him like chopping a tree down and the sweet blood smell all over me."

"Can you really remember that or did I just tell it to you?"

"I remember everything from when we first went together."

The old man looked at him with his sun-burned, confident loving eyes.

"If you were my boy I''d take you out and gamble," he said. "But you are your father''s and your mother''s and you are in a lucky boat."

"May I get the sardines? I know where I can get four baits too."

"I have mine left from today. I put them in salt in the box."

"Let me get four fresh ones."

"One," the old man said. His hope and his confidence had never gone. But now they were freshening as when the breeze rises.

"Two," the boy said.

"Two," the old man agreed. "You didn''t steal them?"

"I would," the boy said. "But I bought these."

"Thank you," the old man said. He was too simple to wonder when he had attained humility. But he knew he had attained it and he knew it was not disgraceful and it carried no loss of true pride.

"Tomorrow is going to be a good day with this current," he said.

"Where are you going?" the boy asked.

"Far out to come in when the wind shifts. I want to be out before it is light."

"I''ll try to get him to work far out," the boy said. "Then if you hook something truly big we can come to your aid."

"He does not like to work too far out."

"No," the boy said. "But I will see something that he cannot see such as a bird working and get him to come out after dolphin."

"Are his eyes that bad?"

"He is almost blind."

"It is strange," the old man said. "He never went turtle-ing. That is what kills the eyes."

"But you went turtle-ing for years off the Mosquito Coast and your eyes are good."

"I am a strange old man."

"But are you strong enough now for a truly big fish?"

"I think so. And there are many tricks."

Copyright © 1952 by Ernest Hemingway

Copyright renewed © 1980 by Mary Hemingway

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4.6 out of 54.6 out of 5
14,236 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

John Mccarthy
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A Masterpiece. A True Masterpiece.
Reviewed in the United States on November 21, 2016
A Love Story. Yes, A Love Story. But not what you may be thinking... It is about the love between the ''Old Man'' (Santiago) and a young boy, his protege, his apprentice, his beloved companion, and about the boys love for him, too. And if love is also... See more
A Love Story. Yes, A Love Story. But not what you may be thinking...

It is about the love between the ''Old Man'' (Santiago) and a young boy, his protege, his apprentice, his beloved companion, and about the boys love for him, too.

And if love is also ''committment,'' as it surely is, this, too, is what this book is about...The ''old man''s'' commitment to break his streak of 84 days without a catch. His willingness to to row way, way, way out, way beyond where any of the other fishermen were toiling...and to do this by himself, alone.

And it''s also about his love of (commitment to) fishing and, yes, his love of the 18'' marlin (over one thousand pounds) that he caught, and with whom he dialogues throughout this wonderful tale..AND dialogues with him even after he had killed him, and, then, finally his ferocious committment to preserve the fallen fish, now dead, from the sharks that relentlessly tore into its carcass.

This is also a book about nobility, about singleness of purpose, about purity of heart and bravery, endurance, and about friendship....about the love of the ''old man'' for the boy, and of the boys love for the ''old man.''

For Hemingway, who wrote ''The Old Man'' when he was in his early 50''s, this book was, I believe, a plaint, a cry about beauty, and about man at his best, and about good fortune and bad fortune, and about loss and sadness, and, in the end, about emptiness.

This book is a treasure of dialogue...dialogue between the man and the boy that is exquisite, but even more, much more exquisite, about the dialogue between the man and himself, his reveries, and also between the man and his fish, the huge marlin, both when the fish was living and when he was dead.

The Old Man and the Sea is artistry, pure artistry at its greatest, nary a spare word, never complicated...always lucid, aways compressed, transparent, pure. I have read that Hemingway labored over each and every word, each and every phrase, and edited and re-edited it endlessly.

Only 127 pages, it is an easy read that bears periodic rereading...For this review, I have read it twice, and listened to it on tape twice...and I had read it before when I was in college in the late 1950''s.

Hemingway died about 9 years after this book was published...In some ways, The Old Man and the Sea can be considered his last and final testament...and what a beauty it is...A true treasure. And, of course, it did win both a Nobel and a Pulitzer...

Finally, I don''t want or mean to suggest or imply that this book is ''heavy.'' Anything but...It catches perfectly the ''lightness of being'' in it''s descriptions of the weather, the processes of fishing, and the Old Man''s love for baseball and Joe DiMaggio, and his arm wresting with a huge black man in Havana...In short, this book is also fun...
54 people found this helpful
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armink
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Lame
Reviewed in the United States on August 23, 2020
I finally decided to read this book because you hear about this book everywhere. But I really don''t understand all the rave about this book or Ernest Hemingway.. it''s like reading something a 5th grade student would write. "I must eat the tuna so that I will not... See more
I finally decided to read this book because you hear about this book everywhere. But I really don''t understand all the rave about this book or Ernest Hemingway.. it''s like reading something a 5th grade student would write.

"I must eat the tuna so that I will not have a failure of strength"

Who on earth writes like this? Atrocious grammar, synthax, the most basic vocabulary..

Every phrase flip flops between present tense and past tense, and often in the same sentence (I don''t feel like looking up the page to find the specific example), but just to give a rough example: ''the old man is doing this 2 hours ago..''...?!?!).

How did this book become a literary masterpiece?
13 people found this helpful
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MJ
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Typos galore
Reviewed in the United States on June 8, 2017
Not a review of the book because I haven''t been able to read it yet. I couldn''t get past all the formatting errors and misspellings in the first few pages. Won''t bother continuing, I''ll try another version.
39 people found this helpful
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januarysend
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A New Discovery with Every Reading
Reviewed in the United States on September 28, 2016
I have read this book several times, and each time I find some new meaning, something deeper than I had noticed before. No writer I know of could reach so far into the hearts of this boy and this old fisherman as Ernest Hemingway. The story speaks to something human that is... See more
I have read this book several times, and each time I find some new meaning, something deeper than I had noticed before. No writer I know of could reach so far into the hearts of this boy and this old fisherman as Ernest Hemingway. The story speaks to something human that is indescribable, too deep for words. This time I was struck by the clash of the old man''s excruciating fishing experience with the indifference of the waiter at the end, who when asked by a tourist what that wreckage of bones is, floating out there, just shrugs and says, "Tiburon." (shark), a fish which is a common, everyday sight in the Havana Harbor of the time. The waiter stands in for the big, silent, looming character -- The Indifference of the World. It''s a marvelous story, Hemingway at his absolute best.
44 people found this helpful
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Connor Burnett
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Short Simple Greatness
Reviewed in the United States on March 12, 2020
For a book that you could easily read in just a couple hours, it sure is a classic. You could tell that when Ernest Hemingway wrote this book, that it wasn''t meant to be this long story filled with complex emotions like what was going on in A Farewell To Arms or For Whom... See more
For a book that you could easily read in just a couple hours, it sure is a classic. You could tell that when Ernest Hemingway wrote this book, that it wasn''t meant to be this long story filled with complex emotions like what was going on in A Farewell To Arms or For Whom The Bell Tolls. This book is much more in the vein of his short stories with its simplistic writing. I recommend reading those before you get into this, if you go into this book expecting a fully fleshed out backdrop then you will be disappointed. Other than that, totally worth it.
8 people found this helpful
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a customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A Must-Read
Reviewed in the United States on May 13, 2018
An easy to read story that takes the reader on a journey, a physical and spiritual battle. There are multiple themes including perseverance, will, and friendship. If you''ve not yet read anything by Hemingway, I''d recommend starting with The Old Man And The Sea. It''s easy... See more
An easy to read story that takes the reader on a journey, a physical and spiritual battle. There are multiple themes including perseverance, will, and friendship. If you''ve not yet read anything by Hemingway, I''d recommend starting with The Old Man And The Sea. It''s easy to see why this book is a classic. I''ve read it multiple times at different ages and each time I read it, I find new meaning and feel strengthened for having read it.
20 people found this helpful
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Zachary Littrell
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
The perfectly sized Man vs Nature story
Reviewed in the United States on September 23, 2017
It''s a short book basically about an old man spending days trying to catch a really big fish, while talking to himself about Joe DiMaggio and whatever else pops in his head. If that already sounds like too much of a snore-fest, this probably isn''t the book for you.... See more
It''s a short book basically about an old man spending days trying to catch a really big fish, while talking to himself about Joe DiMaggio and whatever else pops in his head. If that already sounds like too much of a snore-fest, this probably isn''t the book for you.

But if you give it a chance, what a story! It puts other Man vs Nature stories to shame. Hemingway puts you in the boat with this old man, and watch his fortunes rise and fall, and how he copes with physical and mental pain, alone and far from shore.

For such a short book, by the satisfying end, you leave feeling like the the old man''s constant friend, the boy: sympathetic for the old man''s struggles, but in complete admiration of his spirit.
15 people found this helpful
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Kindle Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
More than just a fish story!
Reviewed in the United States on October 14, 2017
"The Old Man and the Sea" was Hemingway''s most popular work. The story makes use of the classic themes, man against nature and man against himself. As he was getting older and the wars and political conflicts he was involved in began to take a toll on him, his writings... See more
"The Old Man and the Sea" was Hemingway''s most popular work. The story makes use of the classic themes, man against nature and man against himself. As he was getting older and the wars and political conflicts he was involved in began to take a toll on him, his writings became more controversial and criticized, and his health began to decline. Then he wrote "The Old Man and the Sea". It''s about a poor Cuban fisherman who hasn''t caught a fish in 84 days. Feeling desperate he sails his boat farther out into the sea than he has ever been and where there are no other fishing boats to compete with. He finally hooks a marlin that is larger than his entire boat, taking 3 days to subdue it. He kills the fish when it surfaces and ties it to his boat. On the way back he repels several shark attacks, but by the time he gets to his village there is nothing left but an 18 feet long skeleton. During the ordeal he developes a sense of respect and admiration for the noble animal, and he feels remorse for having killed it only to have it devoured by sharks. Most importantly having found and conquered the biggest and most powerful fish he''d ever seen, he regained his confidence and self respect . . Hemingway won the Pulitzer Prize for fiction in 1953 and the Nobel Prize for literature in 1954 as a result of his masterpiece, the two awards that he had coveted for years. . Of the few Hemingway books I''ve read this was my favorite. To gain more insights into Hemingway''s life, attitudes, and writings I recommend the book "Writer, Sailor, Soldier, Spy" by Nicholas Reynolds. . David L. Mathews . Sandy, Utah
8 people found this helpful
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Top reviews from other countries

Mrs Nicola Henshaw
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
This book is NOT by Ernest Hemingway...
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on January 17, 2020
The cover of this book is HUGELY misleading! It says clearly on the cover "Ernest Hemingway", but it turns out that it is based on his book of the same name but is "adapted by Swayam Ganguly" which is says in very small writing inside the cover. The language is NOT that of...See more
The cover of this book is HUGELY misleading! It says clearly on the cover "Ernest Hemingway", but it turns out that it is based on his book of the same name but is "adapted by Swayam Ganguly" which is says in very small writing inside the cover. The language is NOT that of a Pulitzer prize winning author but I suspect has maybe translated into another language and back again? Or otherwise it has simply been dumbed down for the sake of it. WHO KNOWS??!! As you can probably tell, I am VERY DISAPPOINTED and will be complaining to Amazon about the extremely misleading appearance of this book on their website.
60 people found this helpful
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Atul Kumar Singh
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Piece of Trash
Reviewed in India on November 1, 2018
I honestly, earnestly think, this book is a piece of trash. I picked this book seeing so many positive reviews, and it''s status as one of the great classics, but somehow, I''ve started doubting this whole ''Classic'' thing, seems like a gimmick. First, ''The Great Gatsby'', and...See more
I honestly, earnestly think, this book is a piece of trash. I picked this book seeing so many positive reviews, and it''s status as one of the great classics, but somehow, I''ve started doubting this whole ''Classic'' thing, seems like a gimmick. First, ''The Great Gatsby'', and now this. It was such a pain to read through each page, random boring description of catching a fish. Call me naive or anything, it didn''t find any meaning in the book, there are thousands of books out there, much better written, and communicate with the reader easily. This one was a waste of time and money.
98 people found this helpful
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Just Me
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Don''t Bother
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on September 3, 2018
I hate to appear as a philistine, but these other reviews must have been written by English literature graduates. This is not a book to read for entertainment or excitement. Dull, dull, dull. A man goes out on a boat to catch fish, takes him two days to land the fish( its a...See more
I hate to appear as a philistine, but these other reviews must have been written by English literature graduates. This is not a book to read for entertainment or excitement. Dull, dull, dull. A man goes out on a boat to catch fish, takes him two days to land the fish( its a big one), man goes home, I think. Couldn''t get to the end without skipping the last 40 pages of a 100 page short story. Serves me right, never watch a film that won awards now applies to books. Maybe it was relevant when it was written but those days have gone. I''ll go back to reading for pleasure now.
53 people found this helpful
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Mr H. J. Win
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Don''t bother with this one
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on March 22, 2021
As I was reading this, I was thinking that Hemingway was very avant-garde and ahead of his time, especially in the way he switched between third- and first-person in sentences and had this kind of weirdly choppy and inarticulate writing style. I was sure it would all be...See more
As I was reading this, I was thinking that Hemingway was very avant-garde and ahead of his time, especially in the way he switched between third- and first-person in sentences and had this kind of weirdly choppy and inarticulate writing style. I was sure it would all be explained at the end, that it was some kind of dreamlike narrative in which the writing reflected the old man''s tentative grip on reality. It was all explained at the end, but only after I''d finished the book: The version I read (on Kindle for 39p) is not the original text, but an interpretation by an Indian company. I''m guessing the book was translated into Hindi and then translated back into English. Which means the whole thing was a colossal waste of time.
23 people found this helpful
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Ur Opinion
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Love the Book
Reviewed in India on March 2, 2018
I have read this book several times, and each time I find some new meaning, something deeper than I had noticed before. No writer I know of could reach so far into the hearts of this boy and this old fisherman as Ernest Hemingway. The story speaks to something human that is...See more
I have read this book several times, and each time I find some new meaning, something deeper than I had noticed before. No writer I know of could reach so far into the hearts of this boy and this old fisherman as Ernest Hemingway. The story speaks to something human that is indescribable, too deep for words.Hemingways magnificent fable is the story of an old man,a young boy and a giant fish.in a perfectly crafted story.Nobel prize for literature is a unique and timeless vision of the beauty and grief of man challenge to the elements in which he lives.
74 people found this helpful
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