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Brothers Karamazov

By: Dostoevsky, Fyodor.
Publisher: Noida; Om Books International, 2020Description: 880p.ISBN: 9789352763344.Subject(s): General | Modern & Contemporary fiction (post c 1945) | Fiction | Russian LiteratureDDC classification: 821.161.1 DOS/B Summary: The Brothers Karamazov is a murder mystery, a courtroom drama, and an exploration of erotic rivalry in a series of triangular love affairs involving the “wicked and sentimental” Fyodor Pavlovich Karamazov and his three sons―the impulsive and sensual Dmitri; the coldly rational Ivan; and the healthy, red-cheeked young novice Alyosha. Through the gripping events of their story, Dostoevsky portrays the whole of Russian life, is social and spiritual striving, in what was both the golden age and a tragic turning point in Russian culture. This award-winning translation by Richard Pevear and Larissa Volokhonsky remains true to the verbal inventiveness of Dostoevsky’s prose, preserving the multiple voices, the humor, and the surprising modernity of the original. It is an achievement worthy of Dostoevsky’s last and greatest novel.
List(s) this item appears in: New Arrivals
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Books Books Main Library
(First Floor, Rack No.39)
821.161.1 DOS/B (Browse shelf) Available Librarian's Approval Account, Recommended by Mr. James K.P (FAO) 37268
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821.134.3(092) SAR/S Small memories 821.14 HOM/I The Iliad & the Odyssey 821=16 KUN/U Unbearable lightness of being 821.161.1 DOS/B Brothers Karamazov 821.161.1 ZAM/W We 821.21 BHA;1/T Three hundred verses 821.21 BHA/T Three hundred verses

The Brothers Karamazov is a murder mystery, a courtroom drama, and an exploration of erotic rivalry in a series of triangular love affairs involving the “wicked and sentimental” Fyodor Pavlovich Karamazov and his three sons―the impulsive and sensual Dmitri; the coldly rational Ivan; and the healthy, red-cheeked young novice Alyosha. Through the gripping events of their story, Dostoevsky portrays the whole of Russian life, is social and spiritual striving, in what was both the golden age and a tragic turning point in Russian culture. This award-winning translation by Richard Pevear and Larissa Volokhonsky remains true to the verbal
inventiveness of Dostoevsky’s prose, preserving the multiple voices, the humor, and the surprising modernity of the original. It is an achievement worthy of Dostoevsky’s last and greatest novel.

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