"Crime and Punishment" (1866)
Posted in the Literature Forum
#1 Aug 19, 2012
"Crime and Punishment" (1866) is a philosophical but dramatic novel written by the great sensitive Russian writer Fyodor Dostoevsky.
This novel tells the soul-searching but brooding story of a wandering man named Raskolnikov who commits what he seriously believes to be a natural necessary crime of passion only to methodically have to contemplate the costly nature of sin when he begins to consider the redeeming value of emotional trust with a sensitive woman.
Humanity is invested in solving social problems such as the AIDS epidemic and economic iniquities that no doubt determine Earth's progression towards practical and ethical self-determination.
The ethics allusions in "Crime and Punishment" (1866) perhaps reminds people of the spiritual profitability of the capitalist-rich British movie "Rogue Trader" (1999).
Are they printing movie posters on hemp/recycled paper yet?
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