Crime and Punishment MOBI È Crime and PDF \

Crime and Punishment MOBI È Crime and  PDF \ Raskolnikov, a destitute and desperate former student, wanders through the slums of St Petersburg and commits a random murder without remorse or regret He imagines himself to be a great man, a Napoleon acting for a higher purpose beyond conventional moral law But as he embarks on a dangerous game of cat and mouse with a suspicious police investigator, Raskolnikov is pursued by the growing voice of his conscience and finds the noose of his own guilt tightening around his neck Only Sonya, a downtrodden prostitute, can offer the chance of redemption


10 thoughts on “Crime and Punishment

  1. Bonnie Bonnie says:

    There was a time in my life when I couldn t get enough of reading Dostoevsky Maybe because his books made me think so deeply about being human and how we choose to live our lives I began with Crime and Punishment, probably the work he is best known for What I remember is being fascinated by Dostoevsky s brilliant understanding of human nature I remember thinking what a deep study


  2. s.penkevich s.penkevich says:

    To go wrong in one s own way is better then to go right in someone else s. I have been giving a lot of thought to this novel lately Despite the three years that have gone by since reading Crime and Punishment three years in which I ve read some outstanding literature, joined Goodreads and written just over 100 reviews of the books I ve journeyed through Dostoevsky s novel still resides


  3. Jim Fonseca Jim Fonseca says:

    What can I add to 7000 reviews at the time I write I think this book is fascinating because of all the topic it covers Like the OJ trial, it is about many important interconnected things and those things remain important today, even though this book was originally published in 1865.Sure, it has a lot about crime and punishment But also insanity and temporary insanity, the latter a legal plea


  4. Stephen Stephen says:

    6.0 Stars One of my All Time Favorite novels In addition to being one of the first works of Classic Literature that I suggest when asked for recommendations from others, this story holds a special place in my heart as it was the story, along with Moby Dick, that began my love of the classics for which I will always be grateful So often we are forced to read the great works of literature for school


  5. Emily May Emily May says:

    I ve come to the conclusion that Russian door stoppers might just be where it s at It here meaning general awesomeness that combines history, philosophy and readability to make books that are both thought provoking and enjoyable Up until this point, Tolstoy had basically taught me everything I knew about nineteenth century Russian society and its people By that, I mean that everything I knew was about th


  6. Matt Matt says:

    The problem with being a high school student with average intelligence is that you can get fairly good grades with fairly minimal effort It is an invitation to cut corners and utilize only one half your ass This happened to me in English class I d sit back, take good notes, and bluff my way through various tests this was back in the day before Google, when my family only had an AOL dial up connection and all t


  7. Paul Bryant Paul Bryant says:

    Well, what s a global pandemic for if you don t read the stuff you think you really ought to have read by now Although I hope this strange circumstance will not result in me referring to Fyodor Dostoyevsky as The Corona Guy.Those yet to read this towering inferno of literature may wish to know what s in the nearly 700 pages, so here is a scientific analysis WHAT HAPPENS IN CRIME AND PUNISHMENTLong conversations betw


  8. Lisa Lisa says:

    What a sensational reading experience, what an unconditional surrender to an atmosphere of fear, anxiety and confusion and to an epic battle of wills Rarely these days do I read with that kind of hopeless, helpless feeling of being completely, utterly lost in the imaginary world From the first moment, when Raskolnikov steps out on the street and begins wandering around in Petersburg, to the very last pages, I live with th


  9. Fergus Fergus says:

    Each one of us is a Raskolnikov.No, not like that not a shabbily dressed, impoverished murderer But we all share his nature To a T.That, in essence, is the key to understanding Dostoevsky s tortuous, convoluted, anxious prose it s the one message that Fyodor Dostoevsky takes anguished pains to drum into our insulated and isolated little heads Not that, hey, Raskolnikov s not such a bad guy after all no it s that he is inwardly


  10. JSou JSou says:

    Oh, Fyodor.Who else could keep me up and awake night after night, even though I promise myself every morning to go to bed at a decent hour Who else can create such authentic human emotions that I feel I m experiencing all of them myself Who else would make me subject my kids to dinners of grilled cheese sandwiches, scrambled eggs, or frozen waffles just to spendtime with you There is no one else Only you.


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