Stamboul Train: xiii (Vintage classics)

Stamboul Train: xiii (Vintage classics)

by Graham Greene (Author), Graham Greene (Author)

Synopsis

WITH AN INTRODUCTION BY CHRISTOPHER HITCHENS. Carleton Myatt meets Coral Musker, a naive English chorus girl, aboard the Orient Express as it heads across Europe to Constantinople. As their relationship develops, they find themselves caught up in the fates of the other passengers and drawn into a web of espionage, murder and lies...

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More Information

Format: Paperback
Pages: 224
Edition: centenary e.
Publisher: Vintage Classics
Published: 07 Oct 2004

ISBN 10: 0099478366
ISBN 13: 9780099478362
Book Overview: 'A very remarkable piece of work, splendidly written, exciting, disturbing.' L. P. Hartley

Media Reviews
One of the most important British writers of the twentieth century - he brought something undeniably new to fiction * Daily Telegraph *
He taught us to look at each other with new eyes. I don't suppose his influence will ever disappear -- Auberon Waugh * Independent *
No serious writer of this century had more thoroughly invaded and shaped the public imagination than did Graham Greene * The Times *
A tour de force... The realist and the romantic struggle with each other in this book, making it a kind of mental battlefield, inducing a sense of breathlessness and urgency * L. P. Hartley *
Graham Greene had wit and grace and character and story and a transcendent universal compassion that places him for all time in the ranks of world literature -- John Le Carre
Author Bio
Graham Greene was born in 1904. He worked as a journalist and critic, and in 1940 became literary editor of the Spectator. He was later employed by the Foreign Office. As well as his many novels, Graham Greene wrote several collections of short stories, four travel books, six plays, three books of autobiography, two of biography and four books for children. He also wrote hundreds of essays, and film and book reviews. Graham Greene was a member of the Order of Merit and a Companion of Honour. He died in April 1991.