I never got around to writing anything about England Made Me, which Graham Greene wrote shortly after It's a Battlefield and prior to his trip to Africa for Journey Without Maps. It was a good book, better than the flawed It's a Battlefield and dealing (more subtly) with similar themes (namely, socialism, communism, class issues), but it's not a terribly special book, either. I guess that's why I wasn't moved to say much. For the sake of completism (and my own reference, when in a year or more I'll have trouble remembering what each and everyone of these twenty-some-odd books were about), I will point to this review at Book Addicts, which happened to go up earlier this week.
I'll leave the Book Addicts to describe the book itself, but one very small point I'll make is about the ending, in which Krogh, the business man, returns to work after the denoument. This was the third time Greene employed this type of cold ending. In It's a Battlefield it was the Assistant Commissioner who returned to work; and in Orient Express, most cruelly, it was Myatt. Quite simply, despite what tragedies may have occured, life goes on. It is exactly what happens in reality, yet in all three books the mere act of going on seems heartless.
Many more posts on the work of Graham Greene can be found here.