WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:04:32 2014 UTClccn-n790299300.14Crime and punishment0.290.63Prestuplenie i nakazanie /104023256Fyodor_Dostoyevskyn 79029930263592Dastaeŭski, Fëdar.Dāstājewski, Fe'odor.Dāstavaskī, 1821-1881Dāstavaskī, F. M. 1821-1881Dāstāyiwskī 1821-1881Dāstāyuwskī, Fiʹūdūr, 1821-1881Dastoyaveski, Fiyodar, 1821-1881Dostoevski, F., 1821-1881Dostoevski, F. M.Dostoevski, Fedor M. 1821-1881Dostoevski, Fedor Michailowitsch, 1821-1881Dostoevski, Fedor Mikhailovitch.Dostoevski, Fedor Mikhailovitch 1821-1881Dostoevski, FyodorDostoevskiĭ, F.M., 1821-1881Dostoevskiĭ, F. M. (Fedor Mikhaĭlovich), 1821-1881Dostoevskiĭ, Fedor, 1821-1881Dostoevskii, Fedor M. 1821-1881Dostoevskiǐ, Fedor MīkhaǐlovichDostoevskiĭ, Fedor Mikhaĭlovich, 1821-1881Dostoevskii Fedor Mikhailovitch 1821-1881Dostoevskii Fédore Mikhailovitch 1821-1881Dostoevskiï, Fiodor Mijaïlovich, 1821-1881Dostoevskij, F.Dostoevskij, F. M.Dostoevskij, F. M. 1821-1881Dostoevskij, F.M. (Fedor Michajlovič), 1821-1881Dostoevskij, Fedor.Dostoevskij, Fe͏̈dor, 1821-1881Dostoevskij, Fedor M. 1821-1881Dostoevskij, Fedor MichajlovičDostoevskij, Fe͏̈dor Michajlovič, 1821-1881Dostoevskij, Fedor Michajlovič. [t]Dostoevskij, Fëdor MihailovičDostoevskij, Fedor Mihailovič, 1821-1881Dostoevskìj, Fedor" MihajlovičDostoevskij Fedor Mikhailovitch 1821-1881Dostoevskij, FeodorDostoevskij, FiodorDostoevsky.Dostoevsky, F. M. (Fyodor Mikhailovich), 1821-1881Dostoevsky, Fedor, 1821-1881Dostoevsky, Feodor, 1821-1881Dostoevsky, Fyodor.Dostoevsky, Fyodor, 1821-1881Dostoevsky, Fyodor M. 1821-1881Dostoevsky, Fyodor Mikhailovich.Dostoevsky, Fyodor Mikhailovich, 1821-1881Dostoewski, Feodor, 1821-1881Dostoewskij, ..., 1821-1881Dostoewskij, F.M., 1821-1881Dostogephskē, Th., 1821-1881D̲ostogephski, 1821-1881Dostogéphski, PH.D̲ostogiephski, Ph. M., 1821-1881D̲ostogiephsky, Phiontor Michaēlovits, 1821-1881D̲ostogievskē, Phiontor, 1821-1881Dostoïeffsky, Fedor.Dostoi͏̈effsky, Fedor, 1821-1881Dostoïevski.Dostoievski, F. (Fiodor), 1821-1881Dostoievski, F. M.Dostoi͏̈evski, F.M., 1821-1881Dostoievski, F. M. (Fiodor Mikhàilovitx), 1821-1881Dostoïevski, Fédor.Dostoievski, Fédor, 1821-1881Dostoievski, Fedor M. 1821-1881Dostoïevski, Fedor MikhaïlovitchDostoïevski Fedor Mikhaïlovitch 1821-1881Dostoievski, Féodor 1821-1881Dostoïevski, FiodorDostoïevski Fiodor 1821-1881Dostoievski, Fiódor M.Dostoievski, Fiodor M. 1821-1881Dostoievski, Fiodor Mijaïlovich 1821-1881Dostoievski, Fiodor MikhailovitchDostoievski, Fiodor Mikhàilovitx, 1821-1881Dostoïevski, Th.Dostoievskiï, Fiodor Mijaïlovich 1821-1881Dostoievskij, Fedor MihajlovitchDostoievskyDostoievsky, F., 1821-1881Dostoi͏̈evsky, F. M.Dostoi͏̈evsky, F.M., 1821-1881Dostoievsky, FedorDostoïevsky, Fédor, 1821-1881Dostoievsky, Fedor M. 1821-1881Dostoïevsky Fedor Mikhailovich 1821-1881Dostoievsky, Fedor MikhailovitchDostoïevsky, Fedor Mikhaïlovitch, 1821-1881Dostoievsky, Fiòdor, 1821-1881Dostoievsky, Fiodor Mijaïlovich 1821-1881Dostoievsky, Fiodor MikhailovitchDostoievsky, Th.Dostoievsky, Th. M.Dostoïevsky, Th. M., 1821-1881Dostoievsky, Theodoro FedorDostoiewesky, F.Dostoiewski, Fedor 1821-1881Dostoiewski, Fedor M., 1821-1881Dostoiewski, Feodor M. 1821-1881Dostoiewski, Fiodor MikhailovitchDostoiewskij, 1821-1881DostoiewskyDostoi͏̈ewsky, Fédor, 1821-1881Dostoiewsky, Fedor M. 1821-1881Dostoiewsky, F'odor M., 1821-1881Dostoi͏̈ewsky, ThDostoïewsky Th. 1821-1881DostoiewstyDostoiwskiDostojeffsky, F. M. 1821-1881Dostojeffsky, Fedor M. 1821-1881Dostojefski, F.M., 1821-1881Dostojefskiej, F.M., 1821-1881Dostojefsky, F.M., 1821-1881Dostojevkij, Fjodor, 1821-1881Dostojevky, Fjodor M.Dostojevski.Dostojevski, ..., 1821-1881Dostojevski, F., 1821-1881Dostojevski, F. M.Dostojevski, F.M., 1821-1881Dostojevskï, Fedor M. 1821-1881Dostojevski, Fedor MihajlovičDostojevski, Fjodor 1821-1881Dostojevski, Fjodor M.Dostojevski, Fjodor M., 1821-1881Dostojevski, Fjodor Mihailovič.Dostojevski, Fjodor MihajlovičDostojevski, Fodor, 1821-1881Dostojevskij, F.M., 1821-1881Dostojevskij, Fedor, 1821-1881Dostojevskij, Fedor Michajlovič, 1821-1881Dostojevskij, Fedor Mihajlovič 1821-1881Dostojevskij, Fedor MikhajlovicDostojevskij, Fjodor, 1821-1881Dostojevskij, Fjodor M., 1821-1881Dostojevskij, Fjodor Michajlovič, 1821-1881Dostojevskij, F'odor M., 1821-1881Dostojevskij, F'odor MikhajlovicDostojevskij, F'odor Mikhajlovič, 1821-1881Dostojevskis, F., 1821-1881Dostojevskis, F.M., 1821-1881Dostojevskis, Fjodors, 1821-1881Dostojevsky, ..., 1821-1881Dostojevsky, F. MDostojewski.Dostojewski, 1821-1881Dostojewski, F. 1821-1881Dostojewski, F. M.Dostojewski, F.M., 1821-1881Dostojewski, F.M. (Fjodor Michailowitsch), 1821-1881Dostojewski, Fedor, 1821-1881Dostojewski, Fedor M. 1821-1881Dostojewski, Fedor Michailowic 1821-1881Dostojewski, Fedor MichailowitchDostojewski, Fedor Michajlovič 1821-1881Dostojewski, Feodor 1821-1881Dostojewski, Fiedor.Dostojewski, Fiodor.Dostojewski, Fiodor, 1821-1881Dostojewski, Fiodor M.Dostojewski, Fiodor MichajłowiczDostojewski Fiodor Michajłowicz 1821-1881Dostojewski, Fjedor Michailowitsch, 1821-1881Dostojewski, Fjodor.Dostojewski, Fjodor, 1821-1881Dostojewski, Fjodor M.Dostojewski, Fjodor M., 1821-1881Dostojewski, Fjodor Michailowitsch 1821-1881Dostojewski, Fjodr Michailowitsch 1821-1881Dostojewski, M. F. 1821-1881Dostojewski, T.Dostojewski, T. M.Dostojewski, Teodor.Dostojewski, Teodor, 1821-1881Dostojewskij, ... 1821-1881Dostojewskij, F., 1821-1881Dostojewskij, F. M.Dostojewskij, F.M., 1821-1881Dostojewskij, F. M. (Fjodor Michajlowitsch), 1821-1881Dostojewskij, Fedor 1821-1881Dostojewskij, Fedor M. 1821-1881Dostojewskij, Fedor Michailovic 1821-1881Dostojewskij, Fedor Michailowitsch 1821-1881Dostojewskij, Fedor Michajlovič 1821-1881Dostojewskij, Fedor Michajlowitsch 1821-1881Dostojewskij, Feodor 1821-1881Dostojewskij, Fjodor, 1821-1881Dostojewskij, Fjodor M.Dostojewskij, Fjodor M., 1821-1881Dostojewskij, Fjodor Michailowitsch, 1821-1881Dostojewsky, 1821-1881Dostojewsky, F. M. 1821-1881Dostojewsky, F.M.I., 1821-1881Dostojewsky, Fedor M. 1821-1881Dostojewsky, Fjodor M., 1821-1881Dostoyeffsky, Fedor 1821-1881Dosṭoyeṿsḳi, F. M., 1821-1881Dostoyevski, Fedor, 1821-1881Dostoyevski, Fiódor 1821-1881Dostoyevski, Fiodor Mijailovich 1821-1881Dosṭoyevsḳi, Fyodor, 1821-1881Dosṭoyevsḳi, Fyodor Mikhailovits’, 1821-1881Dostoyevski, Fyodor MikhaylovichDostoyevskij, F'odor, 1821-1881DostoyevskyDostoyevsky, F., 1821-1881Dostoyevsky, Fedor, 1821-1881Dostoyevsky, Feodor 1821-1881Dostoyevsky, Fyodor.Dostoyevsky, Fyodor, 1821-1881Dostoyevsky, Fyodor Mikhailovich, 1821-1881Dostoyevsky, Fyodor MikhaylovichDostoyewisiki, ... 1821-1881Dostoyewiskiy, F. M. 1821-1881Dostoyewski, Fedor, 1821-1881Dosutoefusukī, F. M. 1821-1881Dosztojevszkij, F. M. (Fjodor Mihajlovics), 1821-1881Dosztojevszkij, Fjodor Mihajlovics, 1821-1881Duosituiyefusiji, 1821-1881Dusituoyefusiji, 1821-1881Dustūyafskī, Fīdūr, 1821-1881Dūstūyivskī, ..., 1821-1881Dūstūyufskī, ..., 1821-1881Dūstūyuwskī, Fiyūdūr, 1821-1881F. ドストエフスキー, 1821-1881Fyodor DostoyevskyNtostogiebskē, Fiontor, 1821-1881Ntostogiephski, Phiontor Michaïlobits 1821-1881Tāstayēvski, K̲apiyōtar, 1821-1881Tʻo-ssu-tʻo-yeh-fu-ssu-chi, 1821-1881Tosthojēwskhi, Th. 1821-1881Tu-ssu-tʻo-yeh-fu-ssu-chi, 1821-1881Tuosituijuesiji, 1821-1881Tuosituoyefusiji, 1821-1881ZuboskalZuboskal, 1821-1881Δοστογέφσκι, Φ.Достоевский, Ф. М., 1821-1881Достоевский, Ф.М. (Федор Михайлович), 1821-1881Достоевский, Федор, 1821-1881.Достоевский, Федор Михайлови.Достоевский, Федор МихайловичДостоевский, Фёдор Михайлович 1821-1881דאםטאיעווםקי, פ.דאסטאיעווסקי, פ.דאסטאיעווסקי, פ. מ.דאסטאיעווסקי, פ. מ., 1821־1881דאסטאיעווסקי, פיודור מיכאילוביץ', 1821-1881דאסטאיעוועסקי, פ.דאסטאיעװסקי, פ., 1821-1881דאסטאיעװסקי, פ.מדוסטויבסקידוסטויבסקי, פ. מ., 1821-1881דוסטויבסקי, פדור מיכאילוביץדוסטויבסקי, פי., 1821-1881דוסטויבסקי, פיודור, 1821-1881דוסטויבסקי, פיודור מיכאילוביץ, 1821-1881דוסטויבסקי, פיודור ניכילוביץ’דוסטויבסקי, ת. ד.דוסטוייבסקי, פיודורדוסטוייבסקי, פיודור, 1821-1881دستويفسكي، فيدرو ميخائيلوفتش، 1821-1881دوستوفسكي، ‏فيودور، 1821-1881فيودور دوستويفسكي، 1821-1881ドストイエフスキードストイエフスキイドストェーフスキイドストエフスキードストエフスキー, フョードルドストエフスキイ妥斯退决斯基, 1821-1881朵斯退也夫斯基, 1821-1881陀司妥也夫斯基, 1821-1881陀思妥也夫斯基, 1821-1881陀思妥耶夫斯基, 1821-1881lccn-n50015174Garnett, Constance1861-1946trllccn-n79068416Tolstoy, Leograf1828-1910hnrdtecrelccn-n83209489Frank, Joseph1918-2013auilccn-n84149526Pevear, Richard1943-anntrllccn-n88215210Volokhonsky, Larissaanntrllccn-n79021132Nietzsche, Friedrich Wilhelm1844-1900dtelccn-n78087607Dickens, Charles1812-1870lccn-n79043570Wasiolek, Edwardothauiprftrledtlccn-n50013985Yarmolinsky, Avrahm1890-1975trledtcrelccn-n79107813Magarshack, DavidtrlDostoyevsky, Fyodor1821-1881FictionHistoryPsychological fictionPolitical fictionDomestic fictionNotebooks, sketchbooks, etcLove storiesCriticism, interpretation, etcDictionariesGraphic novelsRussiaDostoyevsky, Fyodor,Manners and customsRussia (Federation)--Saint PetersburgFathers and sonsBrothersMurderRussia (Federation)Intellectual lifeRussian literaturePsychological fictionNovelists, RussianRussian fictionInfluence (Literary, artistic, etc.)Dickens, Charles,EmployeesRussia (Federation)--SiberiaSocial historyMysteryExilesAuthors, RussianCrime--Psychological aspectsDetective and mystery storiesPrestuplenie i nakazanie (Dostoyevsky, Fyodor)CrimeModernism (Literature)Great BritainEnglish literatureRussian fiction--AppreciationEnglish literature--Russian influencesFictionLiteratureFaulkner, William,Balzac, Honoré de,Gogolʹ, Nikolaĭ Vasilʹevich,TerroristsNihilismRomanticismRussian fiction--European influencesBratʹi︠a︡ Karamazovy (Dostoyevsky, Fyodor)Realism in literatureJesus ChristFiction--TechniquePolitical and social viewsEpic literatureShort stories, RussianPrincesGamblingHistorical fictionWomen182118811828183218461847184818491850185718591860186118621864186518661867186818691871187218731874187518761877187818791880188118821883188418851886188718881889189018911892189318941895189618971898189919001901190219031904190519061907190819091910191119121913191419151916191719181919192019211922192319241925192619271928192919301931193219331934193519361937193819391940194119421943194419451946194719481949195019511952195319541955195619571958195919601961196219631964196519661967196819691970197119721973197419751976197719781979198019811982198319841985198619871988198919901991199219931994199519961997199819992000200120022003200420052006200720082009201020112012201320143930361282732996891.733PG3326ocn468263036ocn417663207ocn742999199ocn799517300ocn780270188ocn781111319ocn800026928ocn780766017ocn470950499ocn762808277ocn185692904ocn186250560ocn186188343ocn185458700ocn186296430ocn186897688ocn691995731ocn691995736ocn691995733ocn185706040ocn437750283ocn440169159ocn440020296ocn755121721ocn443118556ocn443873921ocn755153307ocn781067123ocn441739588ocn441163233ocn073542928ocn839954662ocn724138429ocn072706881ocn723048958ocn075725382ocn780318704ocn723334080ocn723510542ocn722823406ocn071255660ocn050393239ocn063218236ocn320538513ocn659281905ocn842104661ocn320476546ocn310115359ocn438940310ocn838327902ocn310633839ocn254750844ocn837624048ocn257976931ocn494649278ocn691965789ocn420628140ocn439002213ocn084145794ocn839995287ocn799269651ocn420440274ocn406966195ocn842328525ocn185860376ocn862343272ocn249441945ocn254121166ocn856835199ocn856804643ocn755131458ocn842328525ocn658949171ocn455945349Authors, Russian18742599ocn000373996book18660.24Dostoyevsky, FyodorCrime and punishmentHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcComic books, strips, etcFictionPsychological fictionDetective and mystery storiesGraphic novelsRaskolnikov commits murder. He then must deal both with the police, and his own guilty conscience. Determined to overreach his humanity and assert his untrammelled individual will, Raskolnikov, an impoverished student living in the St. Petersburg of the Tsars, commits an act of murder and theft and sets into motion a story which, for its excrutiating suspense, its atmospheric vividness, and its profundity of characterization and vision, is almost unequaled in the literatures of the world. The best known of Dostoevsky's masterpieces, Crime and Punishment can bear any amount of rereading without losing a drop of its power over our imagination+-+202667800513082378ocn002281274book18800.24Dostoyevsky, FyodorThe brothers KaramazovHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcFictionNotebooks, sketchbooks, etcPsychological fictionDidactic fictionDomestic fictionThe story of three very different brothers following the murder of their barbaric father+-+89674584859747734ocn004023393book18690.25Dostoyevsky, FyodorThe idiotHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcFictionPsychological fictionHistorical fictionPrince Myshkin, a good yet simple man, is out of place in the corrupt world created by Russia's ruling class+-+5742702236324362174ocn000581631book19130.27Dostoyevsky, FyodorThe possessedHistoryFictionPolitical fictionThird of Dostoyevsky's five major novels. It is a powerful political tract and a profound study of a theism, depicting disarray which follows the appearence of a band of modish radicals in a small provincial town. The novel is full of buffoonery and grotesque comedy+-+4507358406316349ocn020690469book19120.28Dostoyevsky, FyodorThe brothers Karamazov : a novel in four parts with epilogueFictionDidactic fictionThe Brothers Karamazov, his last and greatest novel, published just before his death in 1881, chronicles the bitter love-hate struggle between the outsized Fyodor Karamazov and his three very different sons. It is above all the story of a murder, told with hair-raising intellectual clarity and a feeling for the human condition unsurpassed in world literature+-+7779290135296391ocn057009980rcrd19670.14Dostoyevsky, FyodorCrime and punishmentHistoryFictionDramaPsychological fictionPolitical fictionRaskolnikov, a nihilistic young man in the midst of a spiritual crisis, makes the fateful decision to murder a cruel pawnbroker, justifying his actions by relying on science and reason, and creating his own morality system. The aftermath of his crime and Petrovich's murder investigation result in an utterly compelling, truly unforgettable cat-and-mouse game+-+0751378896324276750ocn530027965book19610.25Dostoyevsky, FyodorNotes from the undergroundHistoryGlossaries, vocabularies, etcFictionDictionariesPsychological fictionPolitical fictionA faithful translation of the classic written at the turn of the nineteenth to the twentieth century follows the narrator's withdrawal from his life as an official to the underground, where he makes passionate and obsessive observations on social utopianism and the irrational nature of humankind+-+68027022363242268105ocn006344094book18610.31Dostoyevsky, FyodorThe house of the deadFictionFictionalized memoir of a man serving as ten-year prison sentence for murdering his wife. Written in 1861, following Dostoevsky's own four-year prison internment, depicts the prison coffin with considerable immediacy+-+3109995965324188067ocn678031352book18670.28Dostoyevsky, FyodorThe gamblerHistoryFictionPsychological fictionLove stories"In this short novel, Fyodor Dostoevsky tells the story of Alexey Ivanovitch, a young tutor working in the household of an imperious Russian general. Alexey tries to break through the wall of the established order in Russia, but instead becomes mired in the endless downward spiral of betting and loss. His intense and inescapable addiction is accentuated by his affair with the General's cruel yet seductive niece, Polina. In The Gambler, Dostoevsky reaches the heights of drama with this psychological portrait."--BOOK JACKET+-+2841147635183026ocn000319680book19600.32Dostoyevsky, FyodorNotes from underground, and The grand inquisitorHistoryFictionPolitical fictionIn both works, Dostoevsky confronts the reader with the tragic grandeur of man, with a whole philosophy of tragedy: the tragedy of the individual and freedom, the tragedy of the historical process, the tragedy of universal evil+-+1992048485179121ocn000153097book19710.28Dostoyevsky, FyodorThe adolescentHistoryFictionDomestic fictionThe story of a nineteen-year-old searching for identity amidst the disorder of Russian society in the 1870s+-+K366955596176214ocn027188192book19920.22Dostoyevsky, FyodorCrime and punishmentFictionPsychological fictionDetermined to overreach his humanity and assert his untrammeled individual will, Raskolnikov, and impoverished student living in the St. Petersburg of the Tsars, commits an act of murder and theft and sets into motion a story which, for its excruciating suspense, its atmospheric vividness, and its profundity of characterization and vision, is almost unequaled in the literatures of the world+-+54757942151391318ocn000791911book18670.63Dostoyevsky, FyodorPrestuplenie i nakazanieCriticism, interpretation, etcFictionPsychological fictionDetermined to overreach his humanity and assert his untrammelled individual will, Raskolnikov, an impoverished student living in the St. Petersburg of the Tsars, commits an act of murder and theft and sets into motion a story which, for its excruciating suspense, its atmospheric vividness, and its profundity of characterization and vision, is almost unequaled in the literatures of the world. The best known of Dostoyevsky's masterpieces, Crime and Punishment can bear any amount of rereading without losing a drop of its power over our imagination125525ocn659874336com18810.31Dostoyevsky, FyodorThe Grand InquisitorCriticism, interpretation, etcFictionParablesThis excerpt from the Russian literary masterpiece The Brothers Karamazov is a parable set against the backdrop of the Spanish Inquisition, which Dostoyevsky uses to explore questions about God's existence and human freedom. This bite-size text is a great way for beginners to acquaint themselves with Dostoyevsky's style+-+543169022632411756ocn044958613file20040.25Dostoyevsky, FyodorNotes from the undergroundHistoryFiction"Notes From the Underground" examines the important political and philosophical questions that were current in Russian and Europe in the nineteenth century. "The Gambler" contains an unmistakable echo of the author's affair with Polina Suslova, in which he experienced more torment than fulfilment+-+3125979516115437ocn000744674book19160.37Dostoyevsky, FyodorA raw youth : a novelFictionAlso known as The Adolescent, Raw Youth tells the story of teenager Arkady Dolgoruky, the illegitimate child of Andrei Petrovich Versilov, and his difficult relationship with his father. The conflict between father and son represents the battle between the conventional “old way of thinking and the new point of view of the youth of 1860s Russia+-+0498899006109022ocn000319683book19560.39Dostoyevsky, FyodorMemoirs from the house of the deadFiction"In this almost documentary account of his own experience of penal servitude in Siberia, Dostoevsky describes the physical and mental suffering of the convicts, the squalor, the degradation, in relentless detail..."--(from cover)+-+186163746599035ocn032568906book19530.31Dostoyevsky, FyodorThe devils = (The possessed)HistoryFictionPolitical fiction"A grim prophecy of the Russian revolution ... [A] story of Russian terrorists plotting violence and destruction, only to murder one of their own number."--P. [4] of cover+-+10859959659794ocn000094702book19700.32Dostoyevsky, FyodorNetochka NezvanovaFictionA poverty-stricken Russian girl tries to survive, which depends on the largesse of others964172ocn055984545file19230.24Dostoyevsky, FyodorLos hermanos KaramazovCriticism, interpretation, etcFictionDidactic fictionTranslation of the classic Russian novel+-+K45059129323364ocn000319678book19620.28Wellek, RenéDostoevsky; a collection of critical essaysCrime and punishment - Politics of salvation - Two dimensions of reality in the Brothers Karamazov - The grand inquisitor - Dostoevsky's religious and philosophical views21218ocn047797661book20020.28Frank, JosephDostoevskyBiography"Dostoevsky's final years at last won him the universal approval toward which he had always aspired. While describing his idiosyncratic relationship to the Russian state, Frank also details Dostoevsky's continuing rivalries with Turgenev and Tolstoy. Dostoevsky's appearance at the Pushkin Festival in June 1880, which preceded his death by one year, marked the apotheosis of his career - and of his life as a spokesman for the Russian spirit. There he delivered his famous speech on Pushkin before an audience stirred to a feverish emotional pitch: "Ours is universality attained not by the sword, but by the force of brotherhood and of our brotherly striving toward the reunification of mankind." This is the Dostoevsky who has entered the patrimony of world literature, though he was not always capable of living up to such exalted ideals." "The writer's death in St. Petersburg in January of 1881 concludes the literary biography - one truly worthy of Dostoevsky's genius and of the remarkable time and place in which he lived."--Jacket+-+1011356415203712ocn000319732book19550.24Dostoyevsky, FyodorBest short storiesFictionSeven masterful short stories by a Russian author best known for his longer works+-+0575514215199124ocn000170612book19340.47Magarshack, DavidDostoevskyCriticism, interpretation, etcBiography19897ocn049292993file19560.24Dostoyevsky, FyodorCrime and punishmentHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcComic books, strips, etcFictionPsychological fictionDetective and mystery storiesGraphic novelsRaskolnikov commits murder. He then must deal both with the police, and his own guilty conscience. Determined to overreach his humanity and assert his untrammelled individual will, Raskolnikov, an impoverished student living in the St. Petersburg of the Tsars, commits an act of murder and theft and sets into motion a story which, for its excrutiating suspense, its atmospheric vividness, and its profundity of characterization and vision, is almost unequaled in the literatures of the world. The best known of Dostoevsky's masterpieces, Crime and Punishment can bear any amount of rereading without losing a drop of its power over our imagination+-+2378557735186914ocn047009789file19990.47Kaye, PeterDostoevsky and English modernism, 1900-1930Criticism, interpretation, etc"The writers who are the focus of this study - Lawrence, Woolf, Bennett, Conrad, Forster, Galsworthy, and James - either admired Dostoevsky or feared him as monster who might dissolve all literary and cultural distinctions. Though their responses differed greatly, these writers were unanimous in their inability to recognize Dostoevsky as a literary artist. They viewed him instead as a psychologist, a mystic, a prophet, and, in the cases of Lawrence and Conrad, a hated rival who compelled creative response. This study constructs a map of English modernist novelists' misreadings of Dostoevsky, and in so doing it illuminates their aesthetic and cultural values and the nature of the modern English novel."--Jacket+-+4300556605324183112ocn056416080com20020.37Leatherbarrow, William JThe Cambridge companion to DostoevskiiCriticism, interpretation, etcKey dimensions of Dostoevskii's writing and life are explored in this collection of specially commissioned essays. The essays are well supported by supplementary material including a chronology of Dostoevskii's life and detailed guides to further reading. Altogether the volume provides an invaluable resource for scholars and students+-+2807016705181812ocn002072723book19760.33Frank, JosephDostoevskyBiography+-+451715641518005ocn007206343book19810.29Leatherbarrow, William JFedor DostoevskyCriticism, interpretation, etcBibliographyPresents the life and works of Russian writer Fedor Dostoevsky. Includes a chronology173221ocn000174027book19590.47Steiner, GeorgeTolstoy or Dostoevsky; an essay in the old criticismCriticism, interpretation, etcAcclaimed literary critic George Steiner on two of the literary canon's greatest and most influential writersLiterary criticism, writes Steiner, should arise out of a debt of love. Abiding by his own rule, Tolstoy or Dostoevsky is an impassioned work, inspired by Steiner's conviction that the legacies of these two Russian masters loom over Western literature. By explaining how Leo Tolstoy and Fyodor Dostoevsky differ from each other, Steiner demonstrates that when taken together, their work offers the most complete portrayal of life and the tension between the thirst for knowledge on one hand and the longing for mystery on the other. An instant classic for scholars of Russian literature and casual readers alike, Tolstoy or Dostoevsky explores two powerful writers and their opposing modes of approaching the world, and the enduring legacies wrought by their works+-+926415558532416669ocn000321907book19650.39Fanger, DonaldDostoevsky and romantic realism: a study of Dostoevsky in relation to Balzac, Dickens, and GogolHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etc+-+K84066563516128ocn000178365book19670.33Mochulʹskiĭ, KDostoevsky: his life and workCriticism, interpretation, etcBiography+-+244765641516007ocn049293585file19520.24Dostoyevsky, FyodorThe brothers KaramazovHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcFictionNotebooks, sketchbooks, etcPsychological fictionDidactic fictionDomestic fictionThe Brothers Karamazov, his last and greatest novel, published just before his death in 1881, chronicles the bitter love-hate struggle between the outsized Fyodor Karamazov and his three very different sons. It is above all the story of a murder, told with hair-raising intellectual clarity and a feeling for the human condition unsurpassed in world literature+-+001755773515976ocn002476853book19760.35Guérard, Albert JThe triumph of the novel : Dickens, Dostoevsky, FaulknerCriticism, interpretation, etc15518ocn009619929book19830.29Frank, JosephDostoevskyCriticism, interpretation, etcBiographyThis present volume is the second in a series dealing with the life and works of Dostoevsky [...] during the ten years [he] spent first in solitary confinement, then in a prison camp in Siberia, and finally as a soldier in one of the Siberian regiments of the Russian army. --Preface+-+6779656415153710ocn016004525book19870.23Fyodor DostoevskyCriticism, interpretation, etcHandbooks, manuals, etcStudy guidesA collection of interpretive essays on the writings of Fyodor Dostoyevsky along with a biographical sketch and an introduction by Harold Bloom+-+9947190006150712ocn009683655book19730.56Bakhtin, M. MProblems of Dostoevsky's poeticsHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcThis book is the ideal introduction to the thought of Mikhail Bakhtin. Bakhtin is becoming established as one of the giants of 20th century literary criticsm, despite his work being unknown in the West until the 1970's. This book is less about Dostoyevsky per se, rather a profound meditation on how Dostoyevsky's art exemplifies the central concern of Bakhtin, the concept of 'dialogism'. This idea defies a simple definition; the book in exploring manifold aspects of it, itself becomes truly dialogic. If you value Dostoyevsky as an artist, require an antidote to the chill winds of modern 'Theory', or simply appreciate genius at work, catch up with one of the best kept secrets in literature+-+037761163514748ocn013064549book19860.35Frank, JosephDostoevskyBiography"This volume, the third of five in Joseph Frank's widely acclaimed biography of Dostoevsky, begins with the writer's return to St. Petersburg, after a ten-year Siberian exile. Having met with sudden fame as the highly praised young author of Poor Folk in 1845, Dostoevsky was abruptly forgotten after his arrest and exile for political conspiracy. He came back to the capital determined to reestablish his literary reputation. Now as the editor of and writer for two literary journals that joined in the cultural and social ferment of Russia in the early 1860s, Dostoevsky was to discover the themes that would underlie his mature masterpieces. Frank describes the intricate process of the novelist's self-definition, in interaction with all the forces of the "stir of liberation" under Alexander II." --Cover+-+8709656415137021ocn001075125book19230.50Gide, AndréDostoevskyCriticism, interpretation, etcBiography13696ocn001175474book19640.35Wasiolek, EdwardDostoevsky: the major fictionCriticism, interpretation, etcIn the past, critics have considered Dostoevsky an artist, thinker or psychologist, according to their own temperment. Now, with the appearance of Dostoevsky: The Major Fiction, it is at last possible to see him whole - for in this close, critical reading of Dostoevsky's major works the aesthetic, ideological, and psycholgical factors are as thoroughly interwoven and interdependant as they are in the novels themselves+-+5742702236324+-+5742702236324Fri Mar 21 15:44:11 EDT 2014batch483580