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         Miller Arthur:     more books (100)
  1. "Death of a Salesman" by Arthur Miller (Master Guides) by Peter Spalding, 1987-09-22
  2. Incident at Vichy: A Play (Penguin Plays) by Arthur Miller, 1985-04-02
  3. Student Companion to Arthur Miller: (Student Companions to Classic Writers) by Susan C. W. Abbotson, 2000-05-30
  4. Arthur Miller: A Playwright's Life and Works by Enoch Brater, 2005-10-01
  5. The Crucible: A Screenplay by Arthur Miller, 1996-11-01
  6. Suicide in Arthur Miller's Death of a Salesman (Social Issues in Literature) by Adrienne W. Lerner, Alica C. Lerner, 2008-09-05
  7. Understanding Arthur Miller (Understanding Contemporary American Literature) by Alice Griffin, 1996-04-01
  8. The Truth About You: Discover What You Should Be Doing With Your Life by Arthur F. Miller, 1977-11
  9. Arthur Miller: A Critical Study by Christopher Bigsby, 2005-02-14
  10. Psychology and Arthur Miller (Dialogues in contemporary psychology series)
  11. Critical Companion to Arthur Miller: A Literary Reference to His Life And Work by Susan Abbotson, 2007-06-30
  12. Arthur Miller (U.S.Authors) by Leonard Moss, 1984-09
  13. The Journey to Chatham: Why Emmett Till's Murder Changed America, a personal story by Arthur Miller, 2005-08-09
  14. Arthur Miller (Literature and Life) by June Schlueter, James K. Flanagan, 1987-11

81. Miller, Arthur
International forfatterbibliografi.

82. Are You Now Or Were You Ever?
Arthur Miller describes the paranoia that swept Americaand the moment his then-wife Marilyn Monroe became a bargaining chip in his own prosecution. Published in The Guardian/Observer.
Arthur Miller, "Are You Now Or Were You Ever?"
from The Guardian/The Observer (on line), Saturday, June 17, 2000
Are you now or were you ever...? The McCarthy era's anti-communist trials destroyed lives and friendships. Arthur Miller describes the paranoia that swept America - and the moment his then wife Marilyn Monroe became a bargaining chip in his own prosecution Saturday June 17, 2000 It would probably never have occurred to me to write a play about the Salem witch trials of 1692 had I not seen some astonishing correspondences with that calamity in the America of the late 40s and early 50s. My basic need was to respond to a phenomenon which, with only small exaggeration, one could say paralysed a whole generation and in a short time dried up the habits of trust and toleration in public discourse. I refer to the anti-communist rage that threatened to reach hysterical proportions and sometimes did. I can't remember anyone calling it an ideological war, but I think now that that is what it amounted to. I suppose we rapidly passed over anything like a discussion or debate, and into something quite different, a hunt not just for subversive people, but for ideas and even a suspect language. The object was to destroy the least credibility of any and all ideas associated with socialism and communism, whose proponents were assumed to be either knowing or unwitting agents of Soviet subversion.

83. Michigan Quarterly Review: Vol. 13, No. 4
Excerpts from an interview with Miller from the November 16, 1973 archives. Click on next to advance to the next page.;cc=mqrarchive;s

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