WorldCat Identities
Thu Oct 16 18:00:07 2014 UTClccn-n790219030.21The tenth man /0.280.53Graham Greene's thrillers and the 1930s59083415Graham_Greenen 7902190357216402557004076892Green, Graham 1904-1991Greene, G. 1904-1991Greene, G. (Graham), 1904-1991Greene, GrahamGreene, Graham 1904-1991Greene, Henry GrahamGreene, Henry Graham 1904-1991Grin , GrahamĞrīn, Ğrāhām 1904-1991Grin, Grėchem 1904-1991Grin, Greham 1904-1991Grin, Grèm.Grin, Grėm 1904-1991Grīna, Grāhama 1904-1991Grīns, G. 1904-1991Grīns, G. (Greiems), 1904-1991Grīns, Grehems 1904-1991Grīns, Greiems 1904-1991Gŭrin, Gŭreŏm 1904-1991Грин, Генри Грэм 1904 -1991Грин, Грэм 1904-1991Грин, Грэхем 1904 -1991جرين، جراهام، 1904-1991غراهام غرين، 1904-1991グリーン, グレアム格拉姆・葛林 1904-1991lccn-nr88010186Bodley Head (Firm)lccn-n79041716Catholic Churchlccn-n85072254Reed, Carol1906-1976sceproprfflmdrtlccn-n81138322Great BritainMI6fast-896802Don Quixote (Fictitious character)lccn-n81074395Cotten, Joseph1905-1994cstprfactlccn-n79018425Welles, Orson1915-1985cstprfactlccn-n79116458De Vitis, A. A.np-sherry, normanSherry, Normanlccn-n50010937Stratford, PhilipedtGreene, Graham1904-1991FictionPsychological fictionPolitical fictionBiographyReligious fictionDramaSatireFilm adaptationsCriticism, interpretation, etcHistoryGreene, Graham,BritishCatholicsAdulteryEngland--LondonWorld WarTriangles (Interpersonal relations)Novelists, EnglishKidnappingMexicoAfrica, WestVietnamIndochinese War (1946-1954)IndochinaWar correspondentsClergyAmericansAnti-clericalismDiplomatsPolitical fictionAfricaMale friendshipTerminally illColonial administratorsMarried peopleReligionAustria--ViennaHaitiPriestsArgentinaAuntsTravelersRetireesOlder womenWomen travelersBritish--Foreign countriesGreat BritainCongo (Democratic Republic)Political scienceCuba--HavanaGreat Britain.--MI6Cold War (1945-1989)SpainEnglish fictionLeprosyLoss (Psychology)Don Quixote (Fictitious character)Intelligence serviceCentral AmericaAuthors, English1904199119041905191119121914191819191920192219231924192519261927192819291930193119321933193419351936193719381939194019411942194319441945194619471948194919501951195219531954195519561957195819591960196119621963196419651966196719681969197019711972197319741975197619771978197919801981198219831984198519861987198819891990199119921993199419951996199719981999200020012002200320042005200620072008200920102011201220132014244214306514853823.912PR6013.R44ocn001159005ocn002116757ocn002543077ocn001677466ocn000403156ocn004660715ocn007937745ocn461800538ocn417217597ocn002115548ocn056572976ocn691712406ocn691620465ocn691951234ocn271515946ocn691820783ocn691927698ocn691750313ocn691820092ocn244250183ocn084915112ocn077133341ocn225390356ocn032034187ocn326860876ocn727651446ocn052445430ocn781333223ocn030883198ocn028200926ocn691264847ocn874049734ocn767276765ocn767276798ocn767276793ocn767276769ocn767276806ocn767276811ocn767276788ocn420952104ocn422226254ocn762970603ocn421779148ocn780719368ocn422075950ocn762196175ocn743112854ocn762638825ocn691948937ocn419926421ocn420063763ocn463094132ocn417560042ocn465446858ocn420135280ocn464019629ocn407707577ocn781073299ocn441896509ocn470363990ocn762970603ocn406721449ocn780719368ocn742876184ocn674482447ocn767048230ocn691330464ocn842459028ocn767048197ocn082819265ocn083459153ocn084525501ocn077674888ocn082605625ocn081640688ocn081743239ocn084096181ocn185567505ocn461817505ocn185567548ocn461636176ocn691955338ocn185567530ocn185982781ocn225632090ocn225628586ocn075665626ocn073814205ocn073814208ocn073586878ocn723494149ocn073871749ocn762111469ocn767276775ocn767276801ocn767276785ocn767276820ocn767276826ocn767276782ocn767276815ocn843228569ocn844414206ocn844139860ocn760252005ocn843228548ocn742850113ocn691989621ocn742850247ocn742917807ocn080387503ocn084530385ocn742917979ocn743001923ocn691270220ocn691253850ocn842459039ocn691207449ocn442455967ocn743058078ocn301480794ocn798734984ocn798725797ocn464917372ocn470477024ocn798734529ocn767276118ocn082993641ocn494730758ocn6916126997741364ocn004449963book19400.24Greene, GrahamThe power and the gloryHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcFictionChristian fictionThe last priest in a poor section of North Mexico where the Red Shirts have outlawed God finds himself a hero despite himself+-+65828979656545297ocn000365697book19550.24Greene, GrahamThe quiet AmericanFictionPsychological fictionPolitical fictionFowler, a seasoned foreign correspondent, intervenes as the young Pyle begins to channel economic aid to a 'Third Force, ' "but Fowler's motives for intervening are suspect, both to the police and to himself: for Pyle has robbed him of his Vietnamese mistress."--Penguin pbk. cover+-+97548589655922296ocn006062091book19180.24Greene, GrahamThe heart of the matterFictionPsychological fictionReligious fictionSet in West Africa, this is the story of Scobie, an assistant police commissioner, and his personal and professional corruption+-+44428979655112220ocn000365103book19510.24Greene, GrahamThe end of the affairHistoryFictionPsychological fictionReligious fictionAccount of a hate bred of a passion that ultimately lost out to God+-+53428979654865260ocn001011322book19380.26Greene, GrahamBrighton rock : an entertainmentFictionPsychological fictionSuspense fictionThis novel is a chilling exposé of violence and gang warfare in the pre-WWII underworld. Pinkie, the teenage gangster, is devoid of compassion or human feeling, despising weakness of the spirit or of the flesh. Responsible for the razor slashes that killed Kite and also for the death of Hale, he is the embodiment of calculated evil. As a Catholic, however, he is convinced that his retribution does not lie in human hands. He is therefore not prepared for Ida Arnold, Hale's avenging angel. Ida, whose allegiance is with life, the here and now, has her own ideas about the circumstances surrounding Hale's death. For the sheer joy of it she takes up the challenge of bringing the infernal Pinkie to an earthly kind of justice+-+27995559653244847156ocn003414496book19540.23Greene, GrahamThe human factorFictionOfficials of a British intelligence agency decide to kill an agent they suspect has been betraying them, unaware that another agent is a more likely suspect+-+57445942154589155ocn000049944book19690.23Greene, GrahamTravels with my aunt : a novelFictionDramaFilm adaptationsAunt Augusta, in her late 70's embroils her bachelor nephew, an utterly respectable, dahlia-growing, retired bank manager, in a series of wild escapades. The action moves from London, across the European continent to Istanbul, and ends in Paraguay. Most of the characters are from Aunt Augusta's somewhat murky past, although there are contemporary figures as a CIA agent and his hippie daughter, and Wordsworth from Sierra Leone, who lives with Aunt Augusta as her valet+-+06778559653244471162ocn000365953book19650.25Greene, GrahamThe comediansFictionPolitical fiction"'The Comedians' is set in Haiti, where terror rides and death comes frequently and swiftly in the night. It is a story of passion and adventure, hope and disillusion. With alternating comedy, irony, and grim violence, Greene weaves these lives [of the characters] in a pattern of mounting suspense."+-+44648589654352121ocn000684428book19730.24Greene, GrahamThe honorary consulFictionPolitical fictionRelates the story of the politically motivated kidnapping of Charlie Fortnum, a minor British functionary in Argentina+-+90762393154309252ocn000361710book19570.24Greene, GrahamOur man in Havana : an entertainmentFictionSatireSpy storiesNonsense-suspense story about a middle-aged Englishman, a mousey shopkeeper in Cuba, who is recruited for the secret service without quite knowing what it's all about+-+15538979653914148ocn000365954book19410.26Greene, GrahamA burnt-out caseFictionPersonal narrativesQuerry is assigned to a leper colony on the upper reaches of the Congo, run by a doctor as lacking in faith as he is himself+-+8943655965324342884ocn008474441book19820.23Greene, GrahamMonsignor QuixoteHistoryFiction"A direct descendant of his famous namesake, Father Quixote is a humble parish priest. By chance he is advanced to Monsignor, resulting in furor in the bishopric. Quixote and his friend Sancho Zancas, the Communist ex-mayor of the village, leave for a pilgrimage across Spain."--Audio cassette container+-+8700568965302246ocn011622003book19850.21Greene, GrahamThe tenth manFictionSuspense fictionIn the drive the gravel was obscured by weeds: a tree had fallen right across the way, and though someone had lopped the branches for firewood, the trunk still lay there to prove that for many seasonsno car had driven up to the house. Every step was familiar to the bearded man who came cautiously round every bend like a stranger+-+54546562152803113ocn043496747visu19490.24Reed, CarolThe third manHistoryAnecdotesDramaFilm noirFilm adaptationsSet in post-war Vienna, an American western-adventure writer searches for a friend who turns out to be the king-pin of the Austrian black market+-+8415019516324278371ocn005992512book19800.24Greene, GrahamDoctor Fischer of Geneva, or, The bomb partyFictionHaat, verachting en liefde spelen de hoofdrol in het leven van een steenrijke man, die zijn cynisme uitdrukt in het aan de kaak stellen van zijn ʺvriendenʺ+-+9493374455269855ocn017984232book19860.21Greene, GrahamThe captain and the enemyFictionIn Graham Greene's final novel a secretive stranger takes Victor Baxter out of a boarding school much like that of Greene's own youth. The "Captain" changes the boy's name to Jim and brings him to London to serve as a surrogate son to a mysterious woman named Liza. Raised in odd, touching circumstances, Jim never comprehends the enduring relationship between the Captain and Liza, and he struggles to understand what love itself is. Although the novel then takes the Captain and Jim into seedy political intrigue in Panama and Nicaragua, it finally returns to the question of what the proofs of human love are. John Auchard's introduction establishes links to Greene's biography as it considers the places in the lost past where themes that preoccupy a character-or a novelist-had their flashes of genesis+-+23697659652535185ocn000256355book19420.29Greene, GrahamThe ministry of fear : an entertainmentFictionArthur Rowe, on an aimless afternoon stroll through wartime London, drops into a charity bazaar, has his fortune told, guesses the weight of a prize cake, and finds himself groping his way down the obscure and unmarked corridors of the Ministry of Fear. As it happens, Mr. Rowe has for some time been incapable of being frightened, and the Ministry staff has shown bad judgment in admitting him. It is their only diplomatic blunder, and it proves to be fatal+-+86648589652482105ocn001022095book19500.24Greene, GrahamThe third man, and, The fallen idolFictionRollo Martins, invited to Vienna by his schoolmate and hero Harry Lime, arrives just in time to attend Lime's funeral, but when he learns his friend was the subject of a criminal investigation, Martins embarks on a quest to clear Lime's name+-+43278559653242480212ocn001036528book19390.26Greene, GrahamThe confidential agent : an entertainmentFictionD. is sent on a wartime mission to buy coal in England. Trusted by no one, he trusts nobody+-+K4613744552072132ocn001232964book19340.33Greene, GrahamIt's a battlefieldFictionHet lot van een ter dood veroordeelde Londense busschauffeur wordt bepaald door verschillende personen die zich om uiteenlopende redenen om hem bekommeren+-+1690365965324284612ocn000365663book19630.30De Vitis, A. AGraham GreeneCriticism, interpretation, etc"The author focuses primarily on Greene's fiction from the early The Man Within and Brighton Rock to Monsignor Quixote and The Tenth Man. Also discussed are pertinent biographical facts that may effect an understanding of the work, and Greene's journalistic contributions, including his film reviews."253531ocn018961034book19870.25Sherry, NormanThe life of Graham GreeneBiography(Vol. 3) In time for the centenary of Greene's birth (Oct. 4, 2004) Sherry's magnificent, much anticipated final installment of his biographic trilogy was published. Once again, Sherry diligently tracks down the actual inspirations for fictional characters and situations (as well as possible work by Greene for the British secret service) and judiciously discusses Greene's idiosyncratic Catholicism. Sherry himself enters the story in 1974, eventually becoming Greene's sanctioned biographer, and he comments throughout about his experience finishing this monumental work, such as his arguments with competing biographer Michael Sheldon+-+4796855215241926ocn000157173book19710.26Greene, GrahamA sort of lifeBiography"Writing A Sort of Life ... was in the nature of a psychoanalysis. I made a long journey through time, and I was one of my characters." Known for his espionage thrillers set in exotic locales, Graham Greene is the writer who launched a thousand travel journalists. But although Greene produced some unabashedly commercial works -- he called them "entertainments," to distinguish them from his novels -- even his escapist fiction is rooted in the gritty realities he encountered around the globe+-+6020365965324217923ocn006626216book19800.26Greene, GrahamWays of escapeBiographyThis work follows the fragment of autobiography published under the title "A Sort of Life."+-+8407374455183821ocn011030313book19840.24Greene, GrahamGetting to know the general : the story of an involvementBiographyProvides an account of a five-year author's personal involvement with Omar Torrijos, ruler of Panama from 1968-81 and Sergeant Chuchu, one of the few men in the National Guard whom the General trusted completely+-+711737445532418025ocn010825044book19840.39Kelly, Richard MichaelGraham GreeneCriticism, interpretation, etcRanking among the most widely read English writers of the twentieth century, Graham Greene achieved success with novels like Brighton Rock (1938) and The End of the Affair (1951). Less attention has been devoted to his short stories, however, despite his clear mastery of that art form. In them, Greene treats the same themes--evil, irony, and ambiguity, among others--but with a greater coherence and more striking purity. The extensive travel and other personal experiences that render his novels so captivating also reflect themselves in his short fiction. One of these experiences was his treatment at the hands of bullies while he attended the Berkhamsted School, an ordeal leading Richard Kelly to view the bulk of Greene's writings as an attempt to work out the trauma of this boyhood abuse. To support his position, Kelly goes back to the uncollected stories Greene wrote as a schoolboy and then as a student at Oxford. Kelly uses these tales as a stepping stone to a thorough examination of the later short fiction, from The Basement Room (1935) to The Last Word (1990). Those readers already familiar with Greene will find Kelly's insightful links between the stories and the novels very enlightening, and novices will be able to discuss and reread Greene's works with a much greater sense of command. This, the first book-length study of Graham Greene's short fiction, will prove indispensable to anyone interested in the writer+-+191979953532416802ocn000446058book19730.29Hynes, SamuelGraham Greene: a collection of critical essaysCriticism, interpretation, etc149814ocn000365667book19610.35Greene, GrahamIn search of a character : two African journalsDiaries"Not intended for publication, the journal of Graham Greene's trip to the Belgian Congo in 1959 was the raw material for the novel that became A Burnt-out Case. A shorter journal, of a wartime convoy to West Africa in 1941, was a prelude to the writing of The Heart of the Matter. Together with the author's introduction and plentiful notes, they are a fascinating revelation of the fiction writer's craft." Book flap+-+732036596532413247ocn057241878file19980.50Hoskins, RobertGraham Greene an approach to the novelsCriticism, interpretation, etcThis study reveals Greene in a dual role as author, one who projects literary experience into his view of life and subsequently projects both his experience and its "literary" interpretation into his fiction+-+701768063513045ocn057417691file19990.50Baldridge, CatesGraham Greene's fictions the virtues of extremityCriticism, interpretation, etc"The first critical evaluation of Greene's novels since his death in 1991, Graham Greene's Fictions: The Virtues of Extremity is a reconsideration of the author's major literary achievements, as well as a recasting of his overall worldview. Hitherto, most criticism of Greene's fiction has forced him into the constricting category of the "Catholic novelist," consequently flattening the peaks and valleys of his uncompromising vision of life. Graham Greene's Fictions is Cates Baldridge's response to this critical disservice - an exploration that ignores the conventional preconceptions about Greene's fiction and reveals him to be one of the leading British novelists of the twentieth century."--BOOK JACKET+-+960767173512903ocn180704361file19960.53Diemert, BrianGraham Greene's thrillers and the 1930sHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etc"In Graham Greene's Thrillers and the 1930s Brian Diemert examines the first and most prolific phase of Graham Greene's career, demonstrating the close relationship between Greene's fiction and the political, economic, social, and literary contexts of the period. Situating Greene alongside other young writers who responded to the worsening political climate of the 1930s by promoting social and political reform, Diemert argues that Greene believed literature could not be divorced from its social and political milieu and saw popular forms of writing as the best way to inform a wide audience." "Diemert traces Greene's adaptation of nineteenth-century romance thrillers and classical detective stories into modern political thrillers as a means of presenting serious concerns in an engaging fashion. He argues that Greene's popular thrillers were in part a reaction to the high modernism of writers such as James Joyce, Gertrude Stein, and Virginia Woolf, whose esoteric experiments with language were disengaged from immediate social concerns and inaccessible to a large segment of the reading public."--Jacket+-+888960822512907ocn000365658book19590.39Kunkel, Francis LThe labyrinthine ways of Graham GreeneCriticism, interpretation, etc12636ocn000365661book19630.47Evans, Robert OGraham Greene : some critical considerationsCriticism, interpretation, etc12171ocn002035192book19760.33Six contemporary British novelistsCriticism, interpretation, etc11965ocn031130956book19940.26Shelden, MichaelGraham Greene : the enemy withinBiography11787ocn646790708file20060.53Bergonzi, BernardA study in Greene Graham Greene and the art of the novelCriticism, interpretation, etc"In this critical study Bernard Bergonzi makes a close examination of the language and structure of Greene's novels, and traces the obsessive motifs that recur throughout his work. Most earlier criticism was written while Greene was still working, and was to some extent provisional, as the final shape of his oeuvre was not yet apparent. In this book Bergonzi is able to take a view of Greene's whole career and argues that the earlier work - combining melodrama, realism, and poetry - was Greene's best, with Brighton Rock, a moral fable that draws on crime fiction and Jacobean tragedy, as his masterpiece. The novels published after the 1950s were very professional examples of skilful story-telling but represented a decline from this high level of achievement+-+5756474465117517ocn002656054book19570.47Atkins, JohnGraham GreeneBiographyStudy of the man and his work113715ocn061363207file20040.53Bosco, MarkGraham Greene's Catholic imaginationHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcGraham Greene's early books are described as 'Catholic Novels' with his later work falling into political and detective genres. This title argues that this is a false dichotomy created by a narrowly prescriptive understanding of the Catholic genre and obscures the impact of Greene's religious imagination on his literary art+-+5062260465109710ocn000249192book19510.53Allott, KennethThe art of Graham GreeneCriticism, interpretation, etc10702ocn501780693file19970.47Gordon, ḤayimFighting evil unsung heroes in the novels of Graham GreeneCriticism, interpretation, etcWhat can we learn from the novels of Graham Greene? This book argues that Greene's writings have much to teach us about fighting evil here and now, and about endeavoring to live a worthy life. In novels that span half of the twentieth century, Greene related stories of evil persons who destroyed the freedom of others and of a few simple people who fought them. Through these stories he showed us three basic truths: first, evil exists; second, it is possible to fight it; and third, one may attain wisdom and sometimes a very limited glory by undertaking such a struggle. Gordon's study sets forth its own important lesson: thinking and assuming responsibility for the world, guided by the reading of great literature, are keystones of any worthy life.'+-+8920478685+-+6582897965+-+6582897965Thu Oct 16 15:53:40 EDT 2014batch233569