From there he was assigned to a Moscow hospital, where he served as military doctor, and inhe was appointed a senior physician. In he married Maria Nechayeva. The following year, he took up a post at the Mariinsky Hospital for the poor. Varvara —Andrei —Lyubov born and diedVera —Nikolai — and Aleksandra —
And not about trivial shit either, but about big, important conditions of life and how best to view and react to them. I have "should" italicized in that first sentence for a reason: If you don't give yourself time to think -- if just skim through the book quickly -- then you won't get anything out of it.
It's narrated by a guy living underground, in poverty. You are reading his notes. The first half, his ramblings, thoughts and philosophies of More than anything, this book should make you think.
The first half, his ramblings, thoughts and philosophies of life, via monologue. The second half, humiliating stories from when he was 24 he is now He is a fascinating character.
A paranoid, ridiculous, introspective, analytical, abrasive, laughable, vengeful, antisocial, extreme, hypersensitive, pathological, delicate, hilarious, bottom-dwelling, pathetic, indecisive, crazy, loner of a man.
He is an educated and intelligent man. Both his thoughts and actions are paradoxical. He is emotionally tough, then emotionally sensitive and fragile.
He stands for great unequivocal moral virtue, then cowers further in his morally rotten state. At one moment he has what seems to be great conviction and inner strength. At the next moment, wavering doubt and uncertainty. He is an individual, unaffected by people, choosing to live by himself -- He is hypersensitive to what others think, to the point of being paranoid.
He lives in great poverty; he has manic spurts, dreams, and visions of megalomania. You want to feel sorry for him, because he's pitiful and full of pain. You want to hate him, because he is hateful and a burden on humanity.
He is a contrarian against everything, even himself. As previously mentioned, the beauty of this novel comes from the many various thoughts it can give birth to. It doesn't offer any easy answers or an obvious paradigm. There are no gifts in this book. New thoughts must be earned, but the opportunities are plenty.
Yet we never see him act in violence. Is he, or is he not, physically dangerous? If anything, the world would be a better place without this guy.
He uses his intelligence and intuition in all the wrong ways, bringing others down, including himself or often, just himself through his actions.
He had trouble making up his mind and once having made a decision, he'd change it. In regards to making difficult decisions, Yogi Berra once said, "When you come to the fork in the road, take it! How can such a smart man be such a poor decision maker?
I wonder how much of his inner turmoil and unhappiness is caused by not being chemically stable. Yet, he shows dashes of deep understanding of it, and so you think he can't be right about that himself not being able to love … but, wouldn't he know?
He seems to want to love at times, but then he'll completely shun it: Could he have opened his heart to the innocent whore that he meets?
Given their compliments in character, could they have provided one another with support, understanding, and love, had he just given it a chance? Or, perhaps he doesn't need those things -- ultimately he retreats from such opportunities and returns to his spite.
Are things like support, human understanding, and love things that we all need? Maybe if he would just open up once, he would get the love he needs and change into a much better person in all aspects of his life.
Instead of taking life by the horns and making the most of it, he's bitter and blames other people for his problems.Russian Names.
The middle name of all male characters end in "ovitch" and of all female characters in "ovna." This ending simply means "son of" or "daughter of" the father whose first name is converted into their middle name and is called a patronymic.
Fyodor Dostoevsky Writing Styles in Crime and Punishment Fyodor Dostoevsky This Study Guide consists of approximately 95 pages of chapter summaries, quotes, character analysis, themes, and more - everything you need to sharpen your knowledge of Crime and Punishment. Notes from Underground (Russian: Записки из подполья, tr.
Zapíski iz podpólʹya), also translated as Notes from the Underground or Letters from the Underworld, is an novella by Fyodor Dostoevsky/5(K).
Detailed analysis of Characters in Fyodor Dostoevsky's Crime and Punishment. Learn all about how the characters in Crime and Punishment such as Raskolnikov and Sonia contribute to the story and how they fit into the plot.
Fyodor Mikhailovich Dostoevsky (/ ˌ d ɒ s t ə ˈ j ɛ f s k i, ˌ d ʌ s-/; Russian: Фёдор Михайлович Достоевский, tr. Fyódor Mikháylovich DostoyévBorn: Fyodor Mikhailovich Dostoevsky, 11 November , Moscow, Moscow Governorate, Russian Empire. Crime and Punishment () The best way to get acquainted with Dostoyevsky is by reading Crime and leslutinsduphoenix.com of the best-known books by the author, as well as a must-read for all Russian kids at school, this one is truly a classic.