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  • Anna karenina: point of view

    Tolstoy uses an omniscient, or all-knowing, narrator. This means that the governing point of view in Anna Karenina is Tolstoy\'s. Tolstoy was always forthright about the fact that he was a moralist. He does not just depict the world in his novels, he passes judgment on it as well. Tolstoy expresses his own viewpoint, and manipulates ours, through his characters. His hero, Levin, is essentially a mouthpiece for him. Anna, alth ...

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  • Anna karenina: form and structure

    The structure of Anna Karenina is based on the major characters and what happens to them. The two principal stories in the book are Anna\'s and Levin\'s. A third plot element is the domestic and financial saga of the Oblonskys. Kitty\'s time at the German spa--during which she comes to terms with her true feelings for Levin--also gets lengthy treatment. Tolstoy shifts back and forth between these stories, telling each chronological ...

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  • Anna karenina: book i, part i

    Anna Karenina gets off to a fast start, opening with a full-scale domestic crisis: Dolly has learned that Stiva is having an affair with their French governess, and is threatening divorce. Anna Karenina, Stiva\'s sister, comes for a visit and convinces Dolly to make up with Stiva. Konstantin Levin, an old friend of Stiva\'s, arrives in Moscow to propose marriage to Kitty Shcherbatsky, Dolly\'s younger sister. Kitty, a young woman w ...

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  • Anna karenina: chapters i-vi

    The first line of Anna Karenina is one of the most celebrated in world literature: \"All happy families resemble one another, but each unhappy family is unhappy in its own way.\" Not only does the line lead you directly to the crisis at hand (Dolly and Stiva\'s), but it sets up the premise that Tolstoy will use in developing his story. The essence of the novel is the central characters in their respective relationships--Stiva and Doll ...

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  • Anna karenina: chapters vii-xi

    Tolstoy introduces two important themes: the insufficiency of a purely intellectual approach to life, and Russian politics. As he often does, Tolstoy has two characters--in this case, Levin and Sergius--argue the issues raised by his themes. While in Moscow, Levin stays with his half-brother, Sergius Ivanich Koznyshev (Sergey), a well-known intellectual and writer. The two men rarely talk of personal matters; when they meet they ...

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  • Anna karenina: chapters xii-xv

    Tolstoy begins this section by emphasizing Kitty\'s youth and her surprising success in her first season in society. She\'d had not only two serious suitors (Levin and Vronsky) but flocks of admirers as well. Levin\'s arrival on the scene and his obviously serious intentions spark some arguments between Kitty\'s parents. Prince Shcherbatsky favors Levin, finding him solid, forthright, and sincere in his love. The princess favor ...

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  • Anna karenina: chapters xvi-xxii

    Tolstoy gives you a chance to become acquainted with Vronsky in Chapter XVI through a mixture of biographical detail and interior monologue. You learn that Vronsky had no family life as a child, that his mother was a famous socialite and femme fatale. Vronsky still has a troubled relationship with his mother: He doesn\'t respect her loose way of life and he resents that she meddles in his life. Though Vronsky\'s mother is a minor c ...

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  • Anna karenina: chapters xxiv-xxvii

    These chapters concern Levin, who\'s extremely depressed over Kitty\'s rejection. He goes to visit his brother Nicholas. Levin feels heartsick remembering the tumult and outright violence of much of Nicholas\' life, because he knows that deep down Nicholas is no worse than any other person. But sickness and poverty have always dogged him, and he has rarely known peace. (Note that Tolstoy uses Levin\'s interior monologue to tell ...

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  • Anna karenina: chapters xxviii-xxxiii

    These chapters deal with Anna and her husband Karenin. Anna decides abruptly to leave Moscow and return to Saint Petersburg. She confesses to Dolly that she ruined the ball for Kitty. When Dolly makes light of it, Anna insists that she was wrong but then defends herself by saying that it wasn\'t really her fault. Dolly comments that Anna, in denying blame, spoke the way Stiva would have. What does this tell you? You already k ...

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  • Anna karenina: chapter xxxiv

    In this chapter, you see Vronsky in his habitual surroundings. (What a contrast to Karenin!) Vronsky seems ordinary here; like any other young man who is feeling his oats, he is full of youth and good health, and is enjoying a carefree life. It\'s interesting that Tolstoy should end this part by returning Anna and Vronsky to their normal surroundings. If you go by appearances, everything is just as it always is. What do you think T ...

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  • Anna karenina: chapters i-iii

    In these chapters you see how the members of the Shcherbatsky family are, each in their own way, affected, confused, and sometimes hurt by their society\'s courtship and marriage customs. The family is in a tizzy over Kitty\'s illness. They summon doctors, each more prominent than the last, to examine her, but none can find anything physically wrong with her. To appease her mother, Kitty pretends to look forward to the trip to t ...

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  • Anna karenina: chapters iv-xi

    These chapters plunge us into Moscow society. Tolstoy begins by simply describing the three major social circles. The highest, consisting of government officials, is the set to which Karenin belongs. The next is \"run\" by the Countess Lydia Ivanovna and is made up mostly of rather plain, elderly rich women and ambitious men of a scholarly turn of mind. The third circle is the one that consists of balls, dinner parties, opera e ...

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  • Anna karenina: chapters xii-xvii

    These chapters tell you a lot about Levin and his life as the owner of a large country estate. Although several months have passed since his proposal to Kitty, he is still miserable over his rejection. But his farm takes up most of his time and attention and he is satisfied with this diversion. The descriptions of the weather and countryside are lush in these chapters, and are a good indication that Levin spends a lot of his tim ...

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  • Anna karenina: chapters xvii-xxv

    Two events of great importance happen in these chapters: Anna discovers and tells Vronsky that she is pregnant by him, and Vronsky loses the steeplechase, killing his horse in the process. The first has direct impact on the plot, the second is important thematically and stylistically. For the first time we see Vronsky in his element--with horses. He is very loving with his mare, and calls her \"darling.\" He seems more intuitive ...

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  • Anna karenina: chapters xxvi-xxix

    Karenin seems out of place at the steeplechase. (He also seems out of his place in his own home. He and Anna talk just enough to keep up appearances. He has turned his anger toward Anna against Seriozha and has little to do with the boy.) Karenin is infuriated that Anna should ignore him at the race in front of a crowd of people. When he scolds her in their carriage on the way home, she shocks him with the news that she loves ...

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  • Anna karenina: chapters xxx-xxxv

    These chapters cover Kitty at the German spa where she has gone to recover her health. You recall that after she turned down Levin\'s marriage proposal, she became so depressed and anxious that her doctors suggested she go away. NOTE: It was common for wealthy 19th-century Europeans to go yearly to a spa--a country resort built near a mineral spring. The water from the spring was believed to have curative powers. \"Taking the wa ...

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  • Anna karenina: book i, part iii

    In Part III, both Levin and Vronsky are frustrated by the feeling that their lives seem suspended, that they are \"spinning their wheels.\" Levin pours his energies into his estate, into establishing a cooperative land arrangement with the peasants who work for him. But he knows deep down that his life is incomplete without Kitty. He also comes to know that he has been trying to bury himself in work in order to banish from his mind t ...

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  • Anna karenina: chapters iv-vi

    This is the famous mowing scene, one of Tolstoy\'s greatest set pieces. You probably remember that a set piece is a very theatrical scene presented in minute detail. In the mowing scene you come to understand Levin\'s complex and rich relationship with his land and the peasants who work for him. Levin not only works with the peasants side by side, but he learns from them, admires their stamina, skill, and natural grace. You can ...

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  • Anna karenina: chapters xii-xxiii

    From a vision of harmony, Tolstoy plunges you into the tense triangle made up of Anna, Karenin, and Vronsky. Karenin considers challenging Vronsky to a duel but finally decides against it. He then considers divorcing Anna but decides against that, too, since by Russian law he would have to present proof of her affair, which would certainly cause a scandal. Karenin decides that the best thing is for him to insist that his an ...

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  • Anna karenina: chapters xxiv-xxxii

    These chapters, though not especially action-packed, are nonetheless exciting, for they let you see the manner in which Levin\'s thoughts--on life and on his part in life--begin to crystallize with startling speed. He goes to visit his friend, Sviazhsky, who lives a considerable distance away. En route, he stops to feed his horses at the home of a wealthy peasant family. Levin talks with the head of the family and learns that he ...

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