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Crime and Punishment – by Fyodor Dostoevsky

In this era, unique novels are unique. Crime and punishment are a highly psychological book, followed by a young murderer, Skolinnikov, who described this in great detail before, during and after the crime. The flow of thoughts of the character. Although this book is still an urgent moment, crime itself is not an important part of crime and punishment; most of the content of this book is psychologically affecting itself. The internal turmoil handled by Raskolnikov is reflected in a sad paradox of Shakesperian: the book – St. Petersburg – the setting of chaos and sheer noise reflects Raskolnikovs' split' in his mind.

As the book progresses, the book has a strong religious color, although I will not reveal any more information to keep you from the unknown plot. A sharp, challenging novel [about the questions it raises], crime and punishment will require you to review your current beliefs. When considering the depth of the novel, Dostoevsky hurriedly wrote down to pay off the debt, which is unbelievable. The complexity is immature.

"Immediately, at this moment, standing at the crossroads, bowing, first kissing your tainted land, then screaming at the world, loudly speaking to everyone, ' I am a murderer&#39!; Then God will send you life again. "

It also involves an idea that sometimes everyone will encounter in some form: If you can kill a wealthy, selfish old woman and use her money to benefit others, do you have the right to do this? Or in more abstract terms, is there anyone entitled to gain or harm a greater benefit from another person? Raskolnikov believes that there are some extraordinary people who have the right to violate social laws to achieve greater change; he takes Napoleon and Moses as examples. What Moses did [released his enslaved] actually violated the laws of his time, but it was clear that what he did was for greater benefit. This is just one of many different ideas discussed through this amazingly deep book; recommended for adults of all ages and tastes.

"Crime? What sin?" He was killed in sudden anger. "I killed a despicable, non-toxic insect, an old pawn woman, useless to anyone!… Killing her is forty sins.

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