Alan Paton

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Synonyms for Alan Paton

South African writer (1903-1988)

References in periodicals archive ?
The object of this article is twofold: firstly to record some of the findings of a recent doctoral investigation (Levey, 2007) into certain manuscripts in the Alan Paton Centre and Struggle Archives, University of KwaZulu-Natal, Pietermaritzburg, which place the young Alan Paton in a slightly different light from that hitherto cast on him, and secondly, to introduce one of these works, Paton's first novel: Ship of truth (approximately 1922-1923).
Accident investigator Alan Paton said the BMW had an electronic beam that was supposed to emit a warning sound if the car was reversing towards an obstacle.
This paper intends to prove that the recurrent use of predicated themes in the novels written by the South African writer Alan Paton has certain communicative implications, since they are appropriate to express feelings, and to highlight information in situations of climax in the novels under analysis.
Head chef Alan Paton is passionate about sourcing quality produce from East Anglia reflected in his dishes, especially the monkfish, sea bream, breast of duck and the herb-rolled lambOs neck.
The widow of South African author Alan Paton, whose book Cry The Beloved Country became a seminal work on the oppression of blacks in the apartheid era, says she is emigrating because of lawlessness under black rule.
Earlier, Alan Paton, 36, of Falkirk, recalled how Beattie said he met a young "footballer or sportsman" in town.
Her mentors are, among others, Alan Paton, Sarah Gertrude Millin, Pauline Smith, and Laurens van der Post.
Cry, the Beloved Country," by Alan Paton (Scribner; $12): First published in 1948, Paton's lyric and moving story is considered a contemporary classic.
South Africa's root problem remains the same now as it did more than 50 years ago when Alan Paton published his classic book Cry, The Beloved Country about oppressed black men in a white man's land.
ySTANBUL (CyHAN)- Alan Paton published "Cry, the Beloved Country" in 1948.
George Faulkner and Alan Paton told BBC Radio 4 they were "diverted to a house in Chipping Norton" - which was later confirmed by their company to be Mr Cameron's home.
Baker, Syl Cheney-Coker, Langston Hughes, James Olney and Wole Soyinka, along with a host of South African writers, including Andre Brink, Guy Butler, Tim Couzens, Stephen Gray, Nadine Gordimer, Alan Paton, William Plomer and Sipho Sepamla.
Famous visitors included Oliver Tambo, Alan Paton, Gatsha Buthelezi, and the Archbishop of Canterbury.