Записки из подполья

Popular Ebook, Author Fyodor Dostoyevsky This Is Very Good And Becomes The Main Topic To Read, The Readers Are Very Takjup And Always Take Inspiration From The Contents Of The Book , Essay By Fyodor Dostoyevsky Is Now On Our Website And You Can Download It By Register What Are You Waiting For Please Read And Make A Refission For YouЗаписки из подполья

, sometimes transliterated Dostoevsky, was a Russian novelist, journalist, and short story writer whose psychological penetration into the human psyche had a profound influence on the 20th century novel.Dostoyevsky was the second son of a former army doctor He was educated at home and at a private school Shortly after the death of his mother in 1837 he was sent to St Petersburg, where he entered the Army Engineering College Dostoyevsky s father died in 1839, most likely of apoplexy, but it was rud that he was murdered by his own serfs Dostoyevsky graduated as a military engineer, but resigned in 1844 to devote himself to writing His first novel,

[PDF] ❤ Записки из подполья ✮ Fyodor Dostoyevsky – E17streets4all.co.uk
  • Kindle Edition
  • 88 pages
  • Записки из подполья
  • Fyodor Dostoyevsky
  • 10 July 2019

10 thoughts on “Записки из подполья

  1. says:

    1 Irritated by Underground Man.2 Amused by Underground Man.3 Sick of Underground Man.4 Want to fly to St Petersburg, travel back in time, and punch Underground Man right in the face.5 Pity for Underground Ma...

  2. says:

    oh, dear this is not a character that it is healthy to relate to, is it he is a scootch pathetic than me, and articulate, but his pettinesses are mine his misanthropy is mine, his contradictions and weaknesses i have to go hide now, i feel dirty and exposedcome to my blog

  3. says:

    More than anything, this book should make you think And not about trivial shit either, but about big, important conditions of life and how best to view and react to them I have should italicized in that first sentence for a reason If you don t give yourself time to think if just skim through the book quickly then you won t get anything out of it.It s narrated by a guy living underground, in poverty You are reading his notes The first half, his ramblings, thoughts and philosophies of life, via monologue The second half, humiliating stories from when he was 24 he is now 40 He is a fascinating character A paranoid, ridiculous, introspective, analytical, abrasive, laughable, vengeful, antisocial, extreme, hypersensitive, pathological, delicate, hilarious, bottom dwelling, pathetic, indecisive, crazy, loner of a man He is an educated and intelligent man Both his thoughts and actions are paradoxical He is emotionally tough, then emotionally sensitive and fragile He stands for great unequivocal moral virtue, then cowers further in his morally rotten state At one moment he has what seems to be great conviction and inner strength At the next moment, wavering doubt and uncertainty He is an individual, unaffected by people, choosing to live by himself He is hypersensitive to what others think, to the point of being paranoid He lives in great poverty he has manic spurts, dreams, and visions of megalomania You want to feel sorry for him, because he s pitiful and full of pain ...

  4. says:

    Imagine 19th century Russian literature as a loud boisterous party Here s Pushkin, basking in the center of attention, charming up all the ladies Here are Chekhov and Gogol at the heart of a passionate intellectual argument Here s Count Tolstoy, busily serving canap s while rejoicing in the pleasure of work, stopping only to chat about the pleasures of countryside with Turgenev But where s Dostoyevsky Oh, there he is, sitting by himself in a dark corner, dead broke after a high stakes cards game, giving you the unsettling intense heavy glare that easily penetrates right into the darkest best guarded secrets of your soul, the glare that clearly says been there, done that, been repulsed by what I saw And if he looks like he s judging you, it s because he is And you deserve it, probably.Fyodor Mikhailovich, you don t make liking you easy, do you This book is brilliant Unpleasant and hard to read, disturbing and unsettling, and really brilliant But before I go into my long winded discussion, let me get this off my chest, for the honesty purposes and full disclosure I finally can admit I don t get Dostoyevsky Perhaps my mind is a tad too shallow for his literary depths pe...

  5. says:

    Bravo, Dostoyevsky This is the perfect, absolutely accurate and universal portrait of the insecure, self conscious egomaniac pitiful and dangerous, on a negative quixotic rampage against himself, society and the laws of nature he despises but cannot change There are so many of these angry men and women , and they don t speak from the underground any With modern technology, they have conquered the virtual world, spewing out their self pity and hatred in long, inconsistent, frustrated tirades, contradicting themselves at each moment, without thinking I am this or that or no, wait, I was lying, I am that or the other I am going to show them all, slap them in the face Dostoyevsky s misfit is far eloquent than his modern alter egos, quite similar to authors like August Strindberg, darkly misanthropic and full of self loathing, but with a sharp intellect and deep understanding of the world of the 19th century, which is undergoing deep and irreversible change.The man from the underground is seriously shaken by the new scientific era, which he intellectually recognises, but hates because it leaves it to his own responsibility to define meaning in life The new individual initiative which is required for success in the modern world is scary and diametrically opposed to the old structure, which gave him an unshakable place and aim What stone wall Why of course, the laws of nature, the deductions of natural science, mathematics As soon as they prove to you, for instance, that yo...

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  7. says:

    so I came across this guy at a party that I had known in college, many years ago I remembered him clearly that brilliant, pretentious guy with his stories and his sarcasm and his nihilism our classmates mocked him and so did I, but I enjoyed him too he was a funny fellow, entirely self absorbed, smart and well read and amusingly melodramatic in his comments about the world and his life he wore his pathos blatantly, like some kind of robe or badge or shield I always thought that was brave of him, that naked vulnerability so openly displayed and here he was, many years later, pretty much the same guy except the years had not been so kind to him we struck up a conversation and talked about the old days he asked if I wanted to leave the party and go back to his place, do some drugs I agreed.his place was a dump but my place is little better just cleaner he had piles of books stacked everywhere mine are kept neatly, in bookshelves the place had a goaty smell, and a musty one too, smelling like dust and old food and socks and sweat and semen I keep my windows wide open all the time to avoid those scents we sat on his ratty couch, side by side, and began to do line after line he talked and talked and talked it was amusing at first his spiteful and malicious commentary made me smile such an odd fellow, so energetic in his negative way, and y...

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  9. says:

    Dostoevsky leads us into the deepest recesses of human consciousness, a mire of stinky sewers, feted pits and foul smelling rat holes novel as existential torment and alienation Do you envision a utopia founded on the principals of love and universal brotherhood If so, beware the underground man And what is it about the underground Well, ladies and gentlemen, here are several quotes from the text with my comments I would now like to tell you, gentlemen, whether you do or do not wish to hear it, why I never managed to become even an insect I ll tell you solemnly that I wanted many times to become an insect The underground man s opening reflections form the first part of this short novel He is forty years old, sits in his apartment, arms folded, brooding about life and death, telling us all about his underbelly ish plight as a man mouse, speaking about the subject giving him the greatest pleasure himself If man has not become bloodthirsty from civilization, at any rate he has certainly become bloodthirsty in a worse, a viler way than formerly The underground man spews out his view of others If all humankind were to succumb to plague and die a horrible, anguished death, we can see in our mind s eye the underground man chuckling to himself and thinking every single minute of the excruciating pain of all those millions of men and women and children were well ...

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