First published in 1871-2, this third of Dostoevsky's five major novels is at once a powerful political tract and a profound study of atheism, depicting the disarray which follows the appearance of a band of modish radicals in a small provincial town. The novel is full of buffoonery and grotesque comedy, and the plot is loosely based on the details of a notorious case of political murder.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Prince Harry Matchmaking
Another mans sins
21 other sections not shown
afraid Aleksei already Andrei Antonovich angry Arina Prokhorovna asked began believe captain carriage course cried Darya Pavlovna Dasha door Erkel everything eyes face Fedka FYODOR DOSTOEVSKY Gorokhovaya Street hand happened head heard idea Karmazinov Kirillov knew ladies laughing Lebyadkin Lembke letter Liputin Listen live Liza Lizaveta Nikolaevna look Lyamshin Marya Timofeevna matter Maurice Nikolaevich merely morning never Nikolai Vsevolodovich o'clock once perhaps Peter Stepanovich Petersburg Petrushka Praskovya Ivanovna replied roubles Russian samovar scoundrel seemed Shatov Shigalyov shouted silent sitting Skvoreshniki Slavophile smile sofa Sofya Matveevna someone staring Stavrogin Stepan Trofimovich stood stopped strange stupid suddenly Switzerland talking tell terribly there's thing thought Tikhon told tomorrow town turned understand Varvara Petrovna Verkhovensky vich Virginsky Virginsky's voice waiting What's whispered who'd whole wife woman word young Yulia Mikhailovna