Shannon's Way ebook
by Archibald Joseph Cronin
Shannon's Way. Born in Cardross, Scotland, A. J. Cronin studied at the University of Glasgow. In 1916 he served as a surgeon sub-lieutenant in the Royal Navy Volunteers Reserve, and at the war’s end he completed his medical studies and practiced in South Wales.
Shannon's Way. He was later appointed to the Ministry of Mines, studying the medical problems of the mining industry. by. Cronin, A. (Archibald Joseph), 1896-1981. Books for People with Print Disabilities. Internet Archive Books.
Shannon's Way Paperback – April 1, 1984. by Archibald Joseph Cronin (Author) . Cronin's protagonist is a brilliant scientist content to save the world, but makes a discovery that cause his scientific ordeals to take a backseat: a forbidden love . 22 people found this helpful.
J. Cronin (born Archibald Joseph Cronin) (19 July 1896 – 6 January 1981) was a Scottish physician and novelist. His best-known novel, The Citadel (1937), tells of a Scottish doctor in a Welsh mining village, who quickly moves up the career ladder. His best-known novel, The Citadel (1937), tells of a Scottish doctor in a Welsh mining village, who quickly moves up the career ladder in London. Cronin had observed the venues as a medical inspector of mines and later as a doctor in Harley Street. The book promoted still controversial ideas about medical ethics and helped to inspire the National Health Service.
Robert Shannon was a devoted scientist on the brink of a medical .
Robert Shannon was a devoted scientist on the brink of a medical discovery of great importance. He had no time or inclination for women. or for any of the world outside his laboratory. But Jean Law had other plans for him. Strictly brought up by narrow-minded parents, confined by her hospital lectures and her dingy boarding-house, she hardly knew the fires that burned beneath her calm exterior. except that they burned for Robert Shannon.
Cronin, in full Archibald Joseph Cronin, (born July 19, 1896, Cardross, Dumbartonshire, Scot. Cronin’s subsequent novels include The Green Years (1944; filmed 1946), Shannon’s Way (1948), The Judas Tree (1961), and A Song of Sixpence (1964). died Jan. 6, 1981, Montreux, Switz. Scottish novelist and physician whose works combining realism with social criticism won a large Anglo-American readership. One of his more interesting late works is A Thing of Beauty (1956), a study of a gifted young painter who must break free of middle-class conventions to realize his potential.
Archibald Joseph Cronin was a Scottish novelist, dramatist, and non-fiction writer who was one of the most renowned storytellers of the twentieth century. His best-known works are The Citadel and The Keys of the Kingdom, both of which were made into Oscar-nominated films.
Books by Cronin, A. (Archibald Joseph), 1896-1981: Beyond This Place.
1896 – Archibald Joseph Cronin was born in Cardross, Strathclyde, the only child of Jessie (Montgomerie) Cronin and Patrick Cronin. English novelist, an accomplished storyteller, who practised as a doctor over a decade before devoting himself entirely to writing. 1914-1919 – He entered the Glasgow University Medical School. During World War I Cronin served as a surgeon in the Royal Navy. 1924 – Appointed Medical Inspector of Mines, he started to investigate occupational diseases in the coal industry. 1925 – Cronin was awarded his . by the University of Glasgow and subsequently he started.