06-Reviews 12/12/06 11:49 AM Page 733 Reviews 733 dignified and moving answer to those who had criticized his memoir of Con- rad, or his introduction to the 1928 edition of Conrad’s unfinished story “The Sisters.” Return to Yesterday confessedly recycled some of his reminis- cences from Thus to Revisit, partly because the book had only been published in the United Kingdom, and because it had been his last prose book to appear under the name “Hueffer,” whereas by the 1930s he was better known in America, and known better as “Ford.” If he had told the story of his collabo- ration with Conrad again, he would have got a reputation for repeating him- self. But anyway, he must have felt he had laid the ghost of collaboration to rest. His silence about his book on Conrad suggests that his main concern wasn’t so much to record his own day-to-day life as a writer—his Impres- sionism was always a license to avoid literalism—so much as to describe the process of recuperation and reconstruction that enabled “Hueffer” to become “Ford,” and to write the greatest fiction about the First World War. NOTE 1. For full details of the range of his
Biography – University of Hawai'I Press
Published: Feb 5, 2007
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