Alan Paton


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Synonyms for Alan Paton

South African writer (1903-1988)

References in periodicals archive ?
Towards the end of my six months, I am scheduled to present some of my initial findings at the Alan Paton Centre, the Durban University of Technology's Urban Futures Centre where I am affiliated, and the University of Johannesburg's History Seminar.
| Pictured: Top culinary names Rob Kennedy, Alan Paton, Ana Paula Oliver, Adam Lestrelle and Dez Turland join forces with students from Loughborough College to cook up success at a high-profile guest chef evening..
Watching the news about the recent developments concerning Turkey's Kurds, I remembered Alan Paton's novel once again.
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.
A Civil War historian joined our discussion of Michael Shaara's The Killer Angels: A Novel of the Civil War, which focuses on the battle of Gettysburg; a member of our community who grew up in South Africa under apartheid came for our discussion of Alan Paton's Cry, the Beloved Country; and we invited a New York City police detective who authored Circle of Six (by Randy Jurgensen and Robert Cea), about his partner who was killed in a Harlem mosque.
by Alan Paton (1948; Vintage, 8.99 [pounds sterling])
In literature, complete the title of Alan Paton's 1948 novel Cry, the Beloved...
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.
He marched in demonstrations alongside Desmond Tutu and Alan Paton. He encouraged Catholic schools to start admitting nonwhite students.
This is an excerpt from the memoir of the murdered liberal nationalist Arthur Jarvis, in Alan Paton, Cry, the Beloved Country.
Therefore, in taking up the second part of the question, I will offer a demonstration of my claims for 'fiction' in the context of Africa South through stories by now famous writers such as Ezekiel Mphahlele and Alan Paton, and by now forgotten writers such as Tony O'Dowd and Noel Frieslich.
South African author Alan Paton captures it well when he describes in his novel Cry, the Beloved Country (Scribner) a white South African judge washing the feet of an African woman who has served his family: "Then he took both her feet in his hands with gentleness, for they were no doubt tired with much serving, and he kissed both of them."
Scott Fitzgerald, Alan Paton, Ernest Hemingway, Thomas Wolfe, and Ring Lardner.