Jack Hemingway was born in Toronto, Ontario, Canada, the only child of American writer Ernest Hemingway and his first wife Hadley Richardson. He later gained two half-brothers, Patrick and Gregory , from Hemingway's marriage to Pauline Pfeiffer .
- Early life
Jack Hemingway was born in Toronto, Ontario, Canada, the...
- College, military service, early post-war career
Hemingway attended the University of Montana and Dartmouth...
- Marriage and family
Hemingway married Byra L. "Puck" Whittlesey on June 25,...
- Early life
Jack Hemingway (paternal half-brother) Patrick Miller Hemingway (born June 28, 1928) is Ernest Hemingway 's second son, and the first born to Hemingway's second wife Pauline Pfeiffer .  During his childhood he travelled frequently with his parents, and then attended Harvard University , graduated in 1950, and shortly thereafter moved to East ...
Jack Hemingway's bio. entry is not a blog for discussing the subject of alleged or real child abuse in America, or whatever point you're trying to make here. And, again, please knock off the personal attacks impuning the motives and intentions of another editor, and the ill-founded accusations of what you call 'COI' --- you really need to take ...
- Early Life
- College, Military Service, Early Post-War Career
- Marriage and Family
- Angler and Conservationist
- Death and Honors
Jack Hemingway was born in Toronto, Ontario, Canada, the only child of American writer Ernest Hemingway and his first wife Hadley Richardson. He would later gain two half-brothers, Patrick and Gregory, from Hemingway's marriage to Pauline Pfeiffer. Throughout his life, Jack was considered by many to bear a strong physical resemblance to his father, but was more like his mother in temperament: "good-natured and even-tempered, and not particularly driven". He was named for his mother, and for the Spanish matador Nicanor Villalta y Serrés, whom his father admired. Gertrude Stein and Alice B. Toklas were his godparents. Nicknamed "Bumby" as a toddler by his mother "because of his plump teddy-bear qualities",he spent his early years in Paris and the Austrian Alps.
Hemingway attended the University of Montana and Dartmouth College, but never graduated, instead enlisting in the U.S. Army after the attack on Pearl Harbor in 1941. Known for his sense of humor, in late 1943 at Camp Shanks near Orangeburg, New York, he overheard two older men (one of whom he recognized) in a bar arguing over who was the better writer, Ernest Hemingway or William Faulkner. Jack interrupted, and said in his opinion, there was "a writer that was a better storyteller than either Hemingway or Faulkner – Maurice Walsh". One of the men said, "Iam Maurice Walsh," to which Hemingway responded, "I'm Jack Hemingway ... pleased to meet you." Assigned overseas to France in 1944, he started as a military police officer commanding a special unit of black soldiers, and later obtained a transfer into the Office of Strategic Services (OSS), the newly formed U.S. wartime intelligence agency that would evolve into the CIA after the war. As a French-speaking First Lieutenant with the O...
Hemingway married Byra L. "Puck" Whittlesey on June 25, 1949, in Paris. Their wedding was attended by Julia Child and Alice B. Toklas. The couple had three children: Joan "Muffet" Hemingway[lower-alpha 1] (born 1950), Margaux Hemingway (1954–1996), and Mariel Hemingway(born 1961). Puck died of cancer in 1988.In 1989, Hemingway married Angela Holvey; they remained married until his death in 2000. Margaux died of a barbiturate overdose in 1996 at age 42, her death ruled self-inflicted, thereby becoming "the fifth person in four generations of her family to commit suicide". In a 2013 television documentary film, Running from Crazy,Mariel spoke of her family's struggles with alcoholism, mental illness, and suicide.
Throughout his life, Jack Hemingway was an avid fly fisherman. He fished "most of North America's great trout streams", and several of the world's best salmon rivers, such as the Lærdalselvi Riverin Norway. A long-time resident of Idaho, Hemingway lived in Ketchum. From 1971 to 1977 he was a commissioner on the Idaho Fish and Game Commission. Idaho's trout stocks increased as a result of Hemingway's success in getting the state to adopt a catch and release fishing law. His work with The Nature Conservancy was instrumental in preserving Silver Creek near Sun Valleyas one of Idaho's premier trout streams.
Jack Hemingway assisted his father's fourth wife and widow, Mary Welsh Hemingway, with final editing before publication of A Moveable Feast (1964),his father's memoir of life in 1920s Paris, which was published three years after Ernest Hemingway's death. Jack Hemingway also published an autobiography, Misadventures of a Fly Fisherman: My Life With and Without Papa, in 1986. A second autobiographical work, A Life Worth Living: The Adventures of a Passionate Sportsman, was released posthumously in 2002.
Jack Hemingway died on December 1, 2000, at age 77, from complications following heart surgery, in New York City. In 2001, the state of Idaho designated an annual "Jack Hemingway Conservation Day" in his honor. He is buried in Idaho at the Ketchum Cemetery, next to his wife Puck, daughter Margaux, father Ernest, and half-brother Gregory.Hemingway, Jack (1986). Misadventures of a Fly Fisherman: My Life With and Without Papa. Dallas: Taylor Pub. Co. ISBN 0-8783-3379-7Hemingway, Jack (2002). A Life Worth Living: The Adventures of a Passionate Sportsman. Guilford, Conn.: Lyons Press. ISBN 1-58574-325-9
- United States
- Angler, conservationist, writer
- Ernest Hemingway Hadley Richardson Hemingway
Jack Hemingway a assisté la quatrième et dernière femme de son père, Mary Welsh Hemingway, pour l'édition de Paris est une fête, autobiographie posthume publiée en 1964, relatant la vie d'Ernest Hemingway dans le Paris des années 1920 .
John Hadley Nicanor "Jack" Hemingway (October 10, 1923 – December 1, 2000) was a Canadian-American fly fisherman, conservationist, and writer.He was the son of American novelist and Nobel Prize-laureate, Ernest Hemingway.
Ernest Miller Hemingway (July 21, 1899 – July 2, 1961) was an American journalist, novelist, short-story writer, and 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.
Elizabeth Hadley Richardson (November 9, 1891 – January 22, 1979) was the first wife of American author Ernest Hemingway.The two married in 1921 after a courtship of less than a year, and moved to Paris within months of being married.
Gregory Hancock Hemingway (November 12, 1931 – October 1, 2001), also known as Gloria Hemingway in later life, was the third and youngest child of author Ernest Hemingway. A good athlete and a crack shot, Gregory longed to be a typical Hemingway hero and trained as a professional hunter in Africa.
Margot Louise "Margaux" Hemingway (February 16, 1954 – July 1, 1996) was an American fashion model and actress. Hemingway earned success as a supermodel in the mid-1970s appearing on the covers of Cosmopolitan, Elle, Harper's Bazaar, Vogue, and TIME.