They are grouped by author, so articles and books are mixed.

Greene frequently wrote what might be termed ”thoughtful thrillers.” While The Quiet American, The Heart of the Matter, and The Human Factor are all gripping in their various ways, they also are all thought-provoking, prompting readers to consider more deeply the meanings and dynamics of international politics, and the intersections between the personal and the political. The reader of Greene’s political thrillers may leave satisfied that the roller-coaster of espionage and drama has arrived at a safe conclusion (sometimes), but he or she also leaves more concerned than ever about the state of the world itself. What, Greene challenges us to ask long after we have put down the book, is really going on—around us and within us?

40 (1955; New York NY: Russell & Russell, 1968)

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Yeats (Oxford, New York: Peter Lang, 2010)

A contribution to the study of Christian origins, based on the most recently recovered materials (London & Benares: Theosophical Publishing Society, 1900) (1920s library)

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is the theology journal of the Center for Catholic and Evangelical Theology. It publishes academically rigorous articles on biblical, liturgical, historical and doctrinal topics, aiming to serve the church (and thus be ), promote its ecumenical unity (and thus be ) and speak the truth about the Gospel of Jesus Christ entrusted to it (and thus be ). Its advisory council includes members from ecclesial communities committed to the apostolic faith, the authority of Holy Scripture, the great tradition of Christian doctrine, the historical continuity of the church, and the divine call to personal holiness and obedience to Christ.

Jeffares and Cross, , reprinted in  (Tallahassee FL: FloridaState University Press, 1990), 60-75.

Yeats's A Vision: 'Dove or Swan'," in

Graham Greene’s life and literature were played out on a global stage; he traveled widely and wrote works set in locales as disparate as Hanoi and Havana, Liberia and Lithuania, Mexico and Malaysia. His works focused on the borders and conflicts between the European world and the ”other” world abroad. During Greene’s lifetime— which spanned two world wars and the advent of the nuclear age—he documented the changes that affected both strong empires and struggling nations.

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World travel was an integral part of Greene s life and work. His impressions and experiences during his trips, recorded in his nonfiction, contributed to the authenticity of detail and setting in his novels. Greene traveled to Cuba, the Belgian Congo, Russia, Brazil, Tunisia, Romania, East Germany, and Haiti.

Richard Began & Michael Valdez Moses (Durham, NC & London: Duke University Press, 2007).

and George Yeats Library: A Short Title Catalog at Clemson"

Greene held jobs at the British American Tobacco Company and the Nottingham Journal (both of which he found tedious) before landing a subeditor s position at the Times of London. At the Times he advanced steadily from 1926 until the success of his first novel in 1929, at which point he became a full-time writer. Greene also wrote film criticism for Night and Day and the Spectator in the 1930s.

Yeats and the Theatre of Desolate Reality (Dublin: Dolmen,1965)

Born in Berkhamsted, England, in 1904, Greene as a child was a passionate reader of books. His father was headmaster of a local school, and his mother was a first cousin of noted author Robert Louis Stevenson.

Yeats's " a="" vision":="" explications="" and="" contexts"=""

Greene and his wife permanently separated in 1947 after she discovered he had a mistress, an American woman named Catherine Walston. Though his private life was troubled, Greene s career was taking flight. He wrote the screenplay for director Orson Welles s classic film noir The Third Man, which won the Grand Prix at the Cannes Film Festival in 1949. Greene s affair with Walston inspired his 1950 novel The End of the Affair (in fact, the novel was dedicated to her). This acclaimed work was adapted for film in 1955 and again in 1999.