Humanities › Literature Bibliography of Ernest Hemingway Discover the novels and short stories of Ernest Hemingway Share Flipboard Email Print Lloyd Arnold / Getty Images Literature Classic Literature Authors & Texts Top Picks Lists Study Guides Terms Best Sellers Plays & Drama Poetry Quotations Shakespeare Short Stories Children's Books By Esther Lombardi Literature Expert M.A., English Literature, California State University - Sacramento B.A., English, California State University - Sacramento Esther Lombardi, M.A., is a journalist who has covered books and literature for over twenty years. our editorial process Esther Lombardi Updated October 06, 2019 Ernest Hemingway is a classic author whose books helped define a generation. His to the point writing style and life of adventure made him a literary and cultural icon. His list of works includes novels, short stories, and non-fiction. During World War I signed up to drive ambulances on the front line in Italy. He was wounded by mortar fire but received the Italian Silver Medal of Bravery for helping Italian soldiers to safety despite his injuries. His experiences during the war heavily influenced much of his fiction and non-fiction writing. Here's a list of the major works of Ernest Hemingway. List of Ernest Hemingway Works Novels/Novella The Torrents of Spring (1925)The Sun Also Rises (1926)A Farewell to Arms (1929)To Have and Have Not(1937)For Whom the Bell Tolls (1940)Across the River and Into the Trees (1950)The Old Man and the Sea (1952)Adventures of a Young Man (1962)Islands in the Stream (1970)The Garden of Eden (1986) Nonfiction Death in the Afternoon (1932)Green Hills of Africa (1935)The Dangerous Summer (1960)A Moveable Feast (1964) Short Story Collections Three Stories and Ten Poems (1923)In Our Time (1925)Men Without Women (1927)The Snows of Kilimanjaro (1932)Winner Take Nothing (1933)The Fifth Column and the First Forty-Nine Stories (1938)The Essential Hemingway (1947)The Hemingway Reader (1953)The Nick Adams Stories (1972) The Lost Generation While Gertrude Stein coined the term Hemingway is credited with popularizing the term by including it in his novel The Sun Also Rises. Stein was his mentor and close friend and he did credit her for the term. It was applied to the generation that came of age during the Great War. The term lost does not refer to a physical state of being but a metaphorical one. Those who survived the war seemed to lack a feeling of purpose or meaning after the battle had ended. Novelists like Hemmingway and F. Scott Fitsgerald, a close friend, wrote about the ennui their generation seemed to collectively suffer from. Sadly, at the age of 61, Hemmingway used a shotgun to take his own life. He was one of the most influential writers in American literature.