Published 1941 by Albin Michel in Paris.
1 2 3 4 5. Want to Read. My reading list from Darryl Heatherley.
Archibald Joseph Cronin (19 July 1896 – 6 January 1981) was a Scottish novelist and physician. His best-known novel is The Citadel (1937), the story of a Scottish doctor in a Welsh mining village, who quickly moves up the career ladder in London. Cronin had observed the venues closely as a medical inspector of mines and later as a doctor in Harley Street.
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Cronin's distinguished achievement. No one could have written as fine, honest, and moving a study of a young doctor as The Citadel without possessing great literary taste and skill. The Atlantic Monthly A groundbreaking novel of its time and a National Book Award winner. The Citadel follows the life of Andrew Manson, a young and idealistic Scottish doctor, as he navigates the challenges of practicing medicine across interwar Wales and England.
Start by marking Les trois amours de Napoléon as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Trois regards qui ont su reconnaître, au-delà des événements, la solitude d'un homme. Un Elles ont aimé l'Empereur. Elles ont partagé sa destinée. Elles l'ont séduit et désarmé. Il les a marquées à jamais. Joséphine de Beauharnais, douce créole auréolée de sensualité ; Marie Walewska, polonaise passionnée ; Marie-Louise d'Autriche, femme-enfant sacrifiée à la raison d'État.
Cronin, Scottish novelist and physician whose works combining realism with social criticism won a large Anglo-American readership. Cronin was educated at the University of Glasgow and served as a surgeon in the Royal Navy during World War I. He practiced in South Wales (1921–24) and then, as medical inspector of mines, investigated occupational diseases in the coal industry. He opened medical practice in London in 1926 but quit because of ill health, using his leisure to write his first novel, Hatter’s Castle (1931; filmed 1941), the story of a Scottish hatmaker obsessed with the idea of the possibility of his noble birth. This book was an immediate success in Britain.