Achebe, Chinua. Conversations with Chinua Achebe, ed. Bernth Lindfors. Jackson: University Press of Mississippi, 1997.
———. Home and Exile. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2000.
Ezenwa-Ohaeto. Chinua Achebe: A Biography. Bloomington, IN: Indiana University Press, 1997.
Gikandi, Simon. Reading Chinua Achebe: Language & Ideology in Fiction. Nairobi, Kenya: Heinemann Kenya, 1991.
Iyasere, Solomon O., ed. Understanding Things Fall Apart: Selected Essays and Criticism. Troy, NY: Whitson Publishing, 1998.
Killam, G. D. The Writings of Chinua Achebe. London: Heinemann Educational, 1977.
Okoye, Emmanuel Meziemadu. The Traditional Religion and its Encounter with Christianity in Achebe’s Novels. New York: Peter Lang, 1987.
Okpewho, Isidore. Chinua Achebe’s Things Fall Apart: A Casebook. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press, 2003.
Wren, Robert M. Achebe’s World: The Historical and Cultural Context of the Novels of Chinua Achebe. Washington, D.C.: Three Continents Press, 1980.
Read Full Answer at
174 out of 197 people found this helpful
In Things Fall Apart, Part Three, how is Reverend Smith different from Mr. Brown?
(Points : 2)
Mr. Brown believed in compromise and accommodation while Reverend Smith believes he must wipe out what he views as the ignorance.
Mr. Brown made many enemies while in Umuofia while Reverend Smith tries to make friends.
Mr. Brown’s primary goal was to build the church while Reverend Smith’s goal is to build schools.
Mr. Brown encouraged fighting while Reverend Smith encourages prayer.
4 out of 9 people found this helpful
The Osu are the title-less, worthless people, not the efulefu, I am fairly sure the efulefu are the Christians
8 out of 31 people found this helpful