The Brothers Karamazov : the Constance Garnett translation / revised by Ralph E. Matlaw. Backgrounds and sources ; Essays in criticism / edited by Ralph E. Matlaw.
Contributor(s): Garnett, Constance [translator.] | Matlaw, Ralph E [translator,, editor.].Material type: BookSeries: Norton critical edition: Publisher: New York : W. W. Norton & Company, 1976Copyright date: ©1976Description: xviii, 887 pages ; 22 cm.Content type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volumeISBN: 0393092143; 9780393092141; 9780393044263; 0393044262.Uniform titles: Bratʹi͡a Karamazovy. English Subject(s): Dostoyevsky, Fyodor, 1821-1881. Bratʹi͡a Karamazovy | Fathers and sons -- Fiction | Brothers -- Fiction | Russia -- FictionDDC classification: 891.7/3/3
|Item type||Current location||Collection||Call number||Status||Date due||Barcode|
|Book: Standard||Hewitson Library, Presbyterian Research Centre||England Collection||PG3326.B7 D67 1976 (Browse shelf)||Available||19-144|
Translation of Bratʹi͡a Karamazovy.
Includes bibliographical references (page 887).
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.
Dostoyevsky's novel recounts the story of three very different brothers following the murder of their barbaric father.