Graham Greene's Catholic Imagination by Mark BoscoGraham Greene's Catholic Imagination by Mark Bosco

Graham Greene's Catholic Imagination

byMark Bosco

Hardcover | February 24, 2005

Pricing and Purchase Info

$80.50 online 
$84.95 list price
Earn 403 plum® points

Out of stock online

Not available in stores

about

Much has been written about Graham Greene's relationship to his Catholic faith and its privileged place within his texts. His early books are usually described as "Catholic Novels" - understood as a genre that not only uses Catholic belief to frame the issues of modernity, but also offersCatholicism's vision and doctrine as a remedy to the present crisis in Western civilization. Greene's later work, by contrast, is generally regarded as falling into political and detective genres. In this book, Mark Bosco argues that this is a false dichotomy created by a narrowly prescriptiveunderstanding of the Catholic genre and obscures the impact of Greene's developing religious imagination on his literary art.
Mark Bosco, S.J. is Assistant Professor of English and Theology at Loyola University Chicago.
Lustiges Taschenbuch Nr. 458: Donald ganz cool!
Lustiges Taschenbuch Nr. 458: Donald ganz cool!

by Giulio Chierchini

$5.39$5.97

Available for download

Not available in stores

Lord of the World: A Novel
Lord of the World: A Novel

by Robert Hugh Benson

$15.99$19.92

Available for download

Not available in stores

Title:Graham Greene's Catholic ImaginationFormat:HardcoverDimensions:216 pages, 6.18 × 9.41 × 0.91 inPublished:February 24, 2005Publisher:Oxford University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0195177150

ISBN - 13:9780195177152

Look for similar items by category:

Customer Reviews of Graham Greene's Catholic Imagination

Reviews

Editorial Reviews

"Mark Bosco has written a landmark study of the full sweep of Graham Greenes fiction. Most previous work has focused on Greenes Catholic novels to the neglect and misunderstanding of his later post-Catholic fiction. What is distinctive and revisionist about Boscos book is his argument that theperiods of Greenes work represent different phases of his Catholic sensibility and in particular his argument that the later novels grow out of Greenes engagement with issues vital to Vatican II Catholicism and to the emergence of liberation theology. What makes this argument utterly convincing ishis richly nuanced reading of the novels."--Albert Gelpi, Professor Emeritus of English, Stanford University