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I gave up on this book awhile ago because I disliked every single character and didn’t care to find out what happened to them. Yes, yes, I know. As if by declaring them with confidence he somehow made them true beyond question. They traveled abroad and returned in Non ho mai avuto problemi Piccola nota di colore: He was able to manipulate Ivan, implant ideas in the minds of everyone and most remarkably the Prosecutor’s mind the Defense lawyer, Fetyukovich was able to see through his deception and considered him to be a very clever man.

F.M. Dostojevski: Braća Karamazovi, fotografirao Željko Tutnjević | Dubrovnik Summer Festival

I have a moderate daily commute, and with it kafamazovi a surfeit of attention. My experience is three-star, while I admit MY failure to appreciate a timeless five-star work. I think the reason behind this were the unjust norms of the society. Will another worthless Karamazov bite the dust? I’m thinking about going back to it now because I don’t like unfinished books. View all 24 comments.

Braća Karamazovi (The Brothers Karamazov #1-2)

Eminent literary critic Mikhail Bakhtin, describes the book as polyphonic, supposedly there is no ‘single vision’, and conflicting views and characters develop independently. The arguments are both philosophical and tied to the facts. Because of this bogus argument, Ivan realizes the supposed consequences of his skepticism. I find it hard to connect with any of the characters since their personalities are diluted by the karamazoci and morbidly intense verbal flow.


This was probably quite cathartic for him to write. Everyone seems to be yellow in the face and scrawny; they invariably sob and scream. I am so surprised; the whole feel of the book is very different from the other two. The first problem is when a speech is so long that it reminds you of Atlas Shrugged. There’s essentially an entire subplot that belongs in its own book and, despite comprising the final chapter, jaramazovi never tied into the main narrative.

Am I missing something?

This shows very clearly in the multitude of themes tackled: Videos About This Book. As with the rest of the book, there were many points where Dostoevsky seemed to descend into meaningless details that, to me, did nothing to advance karamazvoi plot, atmosphere, or characterization.

A fourth, perhaps son, Smerdyakov, is an epileptic who lives with the father. Brothers Karamazov is an exceptionally tricky and intricate book. At the very execution field he was pardoned. Of course, not every intellectual loves this book — his countrymen Leo Tolstoy and Vladimir Nabokov, for example, both found Dostoyevsky to be a mediocre writer at best, and the review pages for this book at Amazon and Goodreads are littered with horror stories of people trying and failing to get through this monstrosity, over and over throughout the entire course of their lives.

A Hunchbefore reading 3 brothers and a father with criminal background? Aesthetically it is a masterwork, philosophically I argue it simply doesn’t stand the test of time, at least not for an atheist with morals yup, they exist!

But the best example of justice is Fyodor Pavlovich who gets bludgeoned to death. By the time of The Brothers KaramazovDostoyevsky was recognized in his own country as one of its great writers.


No, I have no intention of summarizing his life, but all these events are covered in this novel.

Each figure in this household? He suggests that if there is no God or an afterlife, there is no moral law, moral distinctions become meaningless, and people just act out their assumedly evil desires.

This must be one of the earliest books to go into this much detail on what happens from the crime to the sentencing. All rather odd and judgmental to me, as an atheist who considers he has morals, still waiting for the nervous breakdown and the murderous complicities, not to mention the undoubtedly fascinating conversations with Satan, or at least a middling devil. I’m not very far in and will probably have to start over gahbut I need someone to like in this book. It is interesting that he is the one that karaamzovi put on trial since he’s not really representing one side or the other but the amalgamation of all.

I haven’t thought much about the Karamazov storyline, it’s somewhat forgettable. I am the original author of this essay, as well as the owner of Iaramazovi it is not being reprinted illegally. Includes a strange religious argument that probably was a hot topic in the 19th century. But the book is heavy and sometimes so detailed that the pace becomes painstakingly slow. He spent four years in Siberia. This novel isn’t so much a story as: