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TitleCrime and Punishment
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LanguageEnglish
File Size2.2 MB
Total Pages685
Table of Contents
                            CRIME AND PUNISHMENT
	BY FYODOR DOSTOEVSKY
		TRANSLATED BY CONSTANCE GARNETT
	TRANSLATOR'S PREFACE
CRIME AND PUNISHMENT
	PART I
		CHAPTER I
		CHAPTER II
		CHAPTER III
		CHAPTER IV
		CHAPTER V
		CHAPTER VI
		CHAPTER VII
	PART II
		CHAPTER I
		CHAPTER II
		CHAPTER III
		CHAPTER IV
		CHAPTER V
		CHAPTER VI
		CHAPTER VII
PART III
	CHAPTER I
	CHAPTER II
	CHAPTER III
	CHAPTER IV
	CHAPTER V
	CHAPTER VI
	PART IV
		CHAPTER I
		"CAN THIS BE STILL A DREAM?" RASKOLNIKOV THOUGHT ONCE MORE.
		CHAPTER II
		CHAPTER III
		CHAPTER IV
		CHAPTER V
		CHAPTER VI
		WHEN HE REMEMBERED THE SCENE AFTERWARDS, THIS IS HOW RASKOLNIKOV SAW IT.
	PART V
		CHAPTER I
		CHAPTER II
		CHAPTER III
		CHAPTER IV
		CHAPTER V
		LEBEZIATNIKOV LOOKED PERTURBED.
	PART VI
		CHAPTER I
		CHAPTER II
		CHAPTER III
		CHAPTER IV
		CHAPTER V
		RASKOLNIKOV WALKED AFTER HIM.
		CHAPTER VI
		CHAPTER VII
		CHAPTER VIII
	EPILOGUE
		I
		II
                        
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condescended  to  speak  to  Zametov  yesterday  in  the 
restaurant...."  

"Damn it! I will go myself to Porfiry. I will squeeze it out 
of him, as one of the family: he must  let me know the ins 
and outs of it all! And as for Zametov..."  

"At last he sees through him!" thought Raskolnikov.  
"Stay!"  cried  Razumihin,  seizing  him  by  the  shoulder 

again.  "Stay!  you were wrong.  I  have  thought  it  out.  You 
are wrong! How was that a trap? You say that the question 
about  the workmen was a  trap. But  if you had done  that, 
could you have said you had seen them painting the flat... 
and the workmen? On the contrary, you would have seen 
nothing, even if you had seen it. Who would own it against 
himself?"  

"If  I  had  done  that thing,  I  should  certainly  have  said 
that  I  had  seen  the  workmen  and  the  flat,"  Raskolnikov 
answered, with reluctance and obvious disgust.  

"But why speak against yourself?"  
"Because  only  peasants,  or  the  most  inexperienced 

novices deny everything flatly at examinations. If a man is 
ever so little developed and experienced, he will certainly 
try to admit all the external facts that can't be avoided, but 
will seek other explanations of them, will  introduce some 
special,  unexpected  turn,  that  will  give  them  another 
significance  and  put  them  in  another  light.  Porfiry might 
well reckon  that  I should be sure  to answer so, and say  I 
had seen them to give an air of truth, and then make some 
explanation."  

"But he would have told you at once that the workmen 
could  not  have  been  there  two  days  before,  and  that 
therefore  you  must  have  been  there  on  the  day  of  the 
murder at eight o'clock. And so he would have caught you 
over a detail."

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