Tolstoy's quest for truth transcended his roles as a philosopher, soldier, proprietor, and devoted family man. He approached his writing with a conviction that truth can be found and must be embraced. This volume studies Tolstoy extensively, including his
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The Dialectic of Incarnation
Tolstoy and Enlightenment
Anna Karenina and What is Art?
Authority and its Discontents in Tolstoy and Joyce
A Painted Lady
Tolstoy and Dostoevsky
A Man Speaking to Men
Water Movement Roundness
Legitimation and Irony in Tolstoy and Fontane
adultery aesthetic Anna and Vronsky Anna Karenina Anna’s artist audience authority Bakhtin beautiful become characters Childhood Christ conﬂict critical death Dolly Dostoevsky drama Effi Effi Briest epic epiphany essay ethical experience feeling ﬁction ﬁgure ﬁnal ﬁnd ﬁrst ﬂesh force French Hadji Murad hero historian human husband individual inﬂuence James Joyce Joyce’s Karatayev Kitty Kreutzer Sonata Leo Tolstoy Levin literary lives Lyovin man’s manners marriage meaning Mikhail Bakhtin Mikhailov’s moral Morson movement narrative narrator Natasha nature Nikolay Nikolenka novel novelist one’s passion pattern Peace peasants Peter Pan Syndrome Petya Pierre Pierre’s Platon play plot poetic portrait of Anna Prince Andrey Pushkin R. P. Blackmur reader reality reﬂect Russian scene sense Shakespeare signiﬁcance Slavophil social society speciﬁcally spiritual Steiner Stiva story suicide things thought Tolstoy and Joyce Tolstoy’s Tolstoyan truth University Press vision Vronsky’s War and Peace woman women words writing