Hemingway's story however is written with a sense of mystery. Of the many techniques a writer may use to create a short story, the ones that add to the reader's enjoyment most in these stories are: the key themes, characters and the moods in relation to the time line of the story. Joyce and Hemingway use these differently however they have both created enjoyable texts.  Both authors have created their stories in different ways, however there are some similarities. Joyce's 'An Encounter' is written in first person, from the point of view of the protagonist, creating a more personal effect for the reader.
Writers share the rituals of writing—or not is an article by Geoff Pevere detailing the various rituals shared—and not shared—by an assortment of writers, ranging from poets and novelists, to journalists and cartoonists. I found this article both interesting and entertaining, but, as a writer, also very easy to identify with. According to Pevere, “the [writing] process always involves certain rituals of delay” (1). This “navigation of perpetual inertia” is definitely something that resonates with me as a writer (Pevere 1). For me, starting is always the most challenging and lavishly avoided aspect of writing.
Digging Deep “The Big Two-Hearted River” by Earnest Hemingway is one of the greatest short stories in American Modernism. Hemingway creates a hidden division between the textual and idea level. The story textually does not share a thrilling plot. The use of a simple plot line creates the illusion that the story has a dull aspect. However, the further you dig into the story the more thrilling it becomes.
“In modern narrative, it is not so much what story is told, but the way it is told that captivates the reader.” This statement is true of Ernest Hemingway’s writing style used in his novels. An example of this is in his novel The Sun Also Rises. His unique writing style sparked reader’s interests from the beginning of his career in the 1920s. His simple and direct prose complemented by the use of short and factual sentences and his repetitive dialogue demanded that readers look beyond the surface. Hemingway termed this technique as the Iceberg Theory.
This is most noticeable in In Our Time and “Observations on the Style of Ernest Hemingway” by Harry Levin. Hemingway uses specific style and tone to communicate concealed messages; he uses practical and concrete symbolism to convey ideas that must be analyzed, and the Ice-berg method of belaboring messages that are hidden deep within the text. Ernest Hemingway has a skillset that is specific to his style and tone, which give the words of his stories meaning deeper than ever before. Harry Levin writes “Observations on the Style of Ernest Hemingway”, in which he says “Consider his [Hemingway’s] restricted choice of adjectives, and the heavy load of subjective implication carried by such uncertain monosyllables as ‘fine’ and ‘nice’.” (Levin 75). Levin is describing the way Hemingway uses his words to set a tone, instead of using words such as: beautiful, lovely, or stunning.
His style of writing is like no other, he is very eloquent in the way he sets up his scenes, and the way his characters interact with one another. Even though Wolfe’s style is very eloquent, there are still holes in the story to where the reader has to really think about what is really happening and figure out where the story is going to go from that point. This short story has received much recognition, including the Nebula and Locus Awards for short stories. It is very drawn out and Wolfe seems to have mapped out each scene, character and theme in a very detailed manner. He is able to hurl the reader right into the story without taking forever to do it.
These strong sounds (b, g, r, z, t) make the text grandiose and noble, while describing the environment in an auditory manner. The sentences are very abrupt and simple, although they are very descriptive. The author often uses adjectives that are synonyms to describe things more vividly, for instance drenched and drunken and crash and clatter. The style is formal (although the sentences aren’t always that complex) and meant to entertain so therefore the imagery is dramatic and fairly metaphorical (like the blows from a thousand beating hammers and like a sword in the brain). There is no internal dialogue in the text, but the narrator still knows exactly how Wimsey
Magill’S Survey Of American Literature, Revised Edition (2006): 1-2. Literary Reference Center. Web. 18 Feb. 2013. 2) Summary: Charles May states in his article that Poe’s The Cask of Amontillado is a clear example of unity in short stories, and the reason for this is due to the use of irony; he mainly argues that even though the plot seems relatively simple, the irony filled story turns out to be decidedly complex.
It relaxes people and lifts moods. This poem expresses what it means to be drunk; it has a blissful mood, and a positive view on life. The author of this poem “Get Drunk” by Charles Baudelaire advises everyone to just get drunk. He says” always be drunken”. He is saying always be happy and carefree.
With this journalism came his signature journalistic style of writing to express feeling and emotions, such as in one of his well known short stories "Indian Camp". In many of his stories, as found in "Soldier's Home", this style may seem unimaginative and plain, but in reality it conveys true, genuine emotions. Ernest Heimingway provides realistic emotions through imagery, symbolism, and characterization in the stories "Indian Camp" and "Soldier's Home". In the short story "Indian Camp", Ernest Hemingway presents realistic emotions through imagery, symbolism, and characterization. First, Hemingway shows realistic emotions through imagery.