The Brothers Karamazov : the Constance Garnett translation revised by Ralph E. Matlaw : backgrounds and sources, essays in criticism / edited by Ralph E. Matlaw.

By: Dostoyevsky, Fyodor, 1821-1881Contributor(s): Garnett, Constance, 1861-1946 | Matlaw, Ralph EMaterial type: TextTextLanguage: English Original language: Russian Series: A Norton critical editionPublisher: New York : Norton, c1976Description: xviii, 887 p. ; 22 cmISBN: 0393092143 (pbk.); 9780393092141 (pbk.)Uniform titles: Bratʹi︠a︡ Karamazovy. English Subject(s): Fathers and sons -- Fiction | Brothers -- Fiction | Russia -- Fiction | Dostoyevsky, Fyodor, 1821-1881. Bratʹi︠a︡ KaramazovyGenre/Form: Domestic fiction.DDC classification: 891.7/3/3 LOC classification: PZ3.D742 | Br53 | PG3326
Contents:
Book one: The history of a certain family: Fyodor Pavlovich Karamazov, He gets rid of his eldest son, The second marriage and the second family, The third son, Alyosha, Elders -- Book two: An unfortunate gathering: They arrive at the monastery, The old buffoon, Peasant women who have faith, A lady of little faith, So be it! So be it!, Why is such a man alive?, A seminarian bent on a career, A scandalous scene -- Book three: The sensualists: In the servants' quarters, Stinking Lizaveta, The confession of an ardent heart -- in verse, The confession of an ardent heart -- in anecdote, The confession of an ardent heart -- Hells up, Smerdyakov, The controversy, Over the brandy, The sensualists, Both together, Another reputation ruined -- Part two: Book four: Lacerations: Father Ferapont, At his father's, A meeting with the schoolboys, At the Khokhlakovs', A laceration in the drawing room, A laceration in a hut, And in the open air -- Book five: Pro and contra: An engagement, Smerdyakov with a guitar, The brothers get acquainted, Rebellion, The Grand Inquisitor, For a while a very obscure one, It's always worthwhile speaking to a clever man -- Book six: The Russian monk: Father Zosima and his visitors, Notes of the life in God of the deceased priest and monk, the elder Zosima, taken from his own words by Alexy Fyodorovich Karamazov, Conversations and exhortations of Father Zosima -- Part three: Book seven: Alyosha: The odor of corruption, A critical moment, An onion, Cana of Galilee -- Book eight: Mitya: Kuzma Samsonov, Lyagavy, Gold mines, In the dark, A sudden resolution, I am coming, too, The first and rightful lover, Delirium -- Book nine: The preliminary investigation: The beginning of Perkhotin's official career, The alarm, The torments of a soul. The first torment, The second torment, The third torment, The prosecutor catches Mitya, Mitya's great secret. Received with hisses, The evidence of the witnesses. The babe, They carry Mitya away -- Part four: Book ten: Boys: Kolya Krasotkin, Children, The schoolboy,
The lost dog, At Ilyusha's bedside, Precocity, Ilyusha -- Book eleven: Brother Ivan Fyodorovich: At Grushenka's, The injured foot, A little demon, A hymn and a secret, Not you! not you!, The first interview with Smerdyakov, The second visit to Smerdyakov, The third and last interview with Smerdyakov, The devil. Ivan Fyodorovich's nightmare, It was he who said that -- Book twelve: A miscarriage of justice: The fatal day, Dangerous witnesses, The medical experts and a pound of nuts, Fortune smiles on Mitya, A sudden catastrophe, The prosecutor's speech. Sketches of character, An historical survey, A treatise in Smerdyakov, Psychology at full steam. The galloping troika. The end of the prosecutor's speech, The speech for the defense. An argument that cuts both ways, There was no money. There was no robbery, And there was no murder either, An adulterer of thought, The peasants stand firm, Plans to save Mitya, For a moment the lie becomes truth, Ilyushecka's funeral. The speech at the stone.
Summary: The story of three very different brothers following the murder of their barbaric father.
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Book University of Texas At Tyler
Stacks - 3rd Floor
PG3326 .B734 1976 (Browse shelf) Available 0000100434315

Translation of Bratʹi︠a︡ Karamazovy.

Includes bibliographical references (p. 887).

The story of three very different brothers following the murder of their barbaric father.

Book one: The history of a certain family: Fyodor Pavlovich Karamazov, He gets rid of his eldest son, The second marriage and the second family, The third son, Alyosha, Elders -- Book two: An unfortunate gathering: They arrive at the monastery, The old buffoon, Peasant women who have faith, A lady of little faith, So be it! So be it!, Why is such a man alive?, A seminarian bent on a career, A scandalous scene -- Book three: The sensualists: In the servants' quarters, Stinking Lizaveta, The confession of an ardent heart -- in verse, The confession of an ardent heart -- in anecdote, The confession of an ardent heart -- Hells up, Smerdyakov, The controversy, Over the brandy, The sensualists, Both together, Another reputation ruined -- Part two: Book four: Lacerations: Father Ferapont, At his father's, A meeting with the schoolboys, At the Khokhlakovs', A laceration in the drawing room, A laceration in a hut, And in the open air -- Book five: Pro and contra: An engagement, Smerdyakov with a guitar, The brothers get acquainted, Rebellion, The Grand Inquisitor, For a while a very obscure one, It's always worthwhile speaking to a clever man -- Book six: The Russian monk: Father Zosima and his visitors, Notes of the life in God of the deceased priest and monk, the elder Zosima, taken from his own words by Alexy Fyodorovich Karamazov, Conversations and exhortations of Father Zosima -- Part three: Book seven: Alyosha: The odor of corruption, A critical moment, An onion, Cana of Galilee -- Book eight: Mitya: Kuzma Samsonov, Lyagavy, Gold mines, In the dark, A sudden resolution, I am coming, too, The first and rightful lover, Delirium -- Book nine: The preliminary investigation: The beginning of Perkhotin's official career, The alarm, The torments of a soul. The first torment, The second torment, The third torment, The prosecutor catches Mitya, Mitya's great secret. Received with hisses, The evidence of the witnesses. The babe, They carry Mitya away -- Part four: Book ten: Boys: Kolya Krasotkin, Children, The schoolboy,

The lost dog, At Ilyusha's bedside, Precocity, Ilyusha -- Book eleven: Brother Ivan Fyodorovich: At Grushenka's, The injured foot, A little demon, A hymn and a secret, Not you! not you!, The first interview with Smerdyakov, The second visit to Smerdyakov, The third and last interview with Smerdyakov, The devil. Ivan Fyodorovich's nightmare, It was he who said that -- Book twelve: A miscarriage of justice: The fatal day, Dangerous witnesses, The medical experts and a pound of nuts, Fortune smiles on Mitya, A sudden catastrophe, The prosecutor's speech. Sketches of character, An historical survey, A treatise in Smerdyakov, Psychology at full steam. The galloping troika. The end of the prosecutor's speech, The speech for the defense. An argument that cuts both ways, There was no money. There was no robbery, And there was no murder either, An adulterer of thought, The peasants stand firm, Plans to save Mitya, For a moment the lie becomes truth, Ilyushecka's funeral. The speech at the stone.

Reviews provided by Syndetics

Library Journal Review

Constantine Gregory lends his prodigious voice to this audio version of Dostoyevsky's epic existential tale of familial greed, betrayal, and passion. Considered by many to be the culmination and truest representation of the author's ruminations on the nature of religion, death, spirituality, and humanity, The Brothers Karamazov is expertly conveyed by Gregory, who embodies the dramatic nature of both the plot and the disparate characters. Gregory voices each character-from the manic and scheming father Fyodor to his youngest son, the gentle and tolerant Alexey-with the complexity the author ascribed to each player in his novel. verdict Dostoyevsky's meticulous attention to detail and capacious exploration of philosophical themes requires a commitment from the listener-this is not a text digested in an afternoon; nonetheless, this audiobook is strongly recommended.-Christopher Rager, Oakland, CA (c) Copyright 2014. Library Journals LLC, a wholly owned subsidiary of Media Source, Inc. No redistribution permitted.

Author notes provided by Syndetics

One of the most powerful and significant authors in all modern fiction, Fyodor Dostoevsky was the son of a harsh and domineering army surgeon who was murdered by his own serfs (slaves), an event that was extremely important in shaping Dostoevsky's view of social and economic issues. He studied to be an engineer and began work as a draftsman. However, his first novel, Poor Folk (1846), was so well received that he abandoned engineering for writing.

In 1849, Dostoevsky was arrested for being a part of a revolutionary group that owned an illegal printing press. He was sentenced to be executed, but the sentence was changed at the last minute, and he was sent to a prison camp in Siberia instead. By the time he was released in 1854, he had become a devout believer in both Christianity and Russia - although not in its ruler, the Czar.

During the 1860's, Dostoevsky's personal life was in constant turmoil as the result of financial problems, a gambling addiction, and the deaths of his wife and brother. His second marriage in 1887 provided him with a stable home life and personal contentment, and during the years that followed he produced his great novels: Crime and Punishment (1886), the story of Rodya Raskolnikov, who kills two old women in the belief that he is beyond the bounds of good and evil; The Idiots (1868), the story of an epileptic who tragically affects the lives of those around him; The Possessed (1872), the story of the effect of revolutionary thought on the members of one Russian community; A Raw Youth (1875), which focuses on the disintegration and decay of family relationships and life; and The Brothers Karamazov (1880), which centers on the murder of Fyodor Karamazov and the effect the murder has on each of his four sons. These works have placed Dostoevsky in the front rank of the world's great novelists. Dostoevsky was an innovator, bringing new depth and meaning to the psychological novel and combining realism and philosophical speculation in his complex studies of the human condition.

(Bowker Author Biography)

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