Dostoevsky and existentialism with reflections on The grand inquisitor.
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Dostoevsky and existentialism with reflections on The grand inquisitor.

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Published by Coronado Press in [Lawrence, Kan.] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Dostoyevsky, Fyodor, -- 1821-1881 -- Criticism and interpretation.,
  • Dostoyevsky, Fyodor, -- 1821-1881.,
  • Existentialism.

Book details:

The Physical Object
Pagination76 p.
Number of Pages76
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16342448M

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Dostoevsky and existentialism with reflections on The grand inquisitor. [Lawrence, Kan.] Coronado Press, (OCoLC) Named Person: Fyodor Dostoyevsky; Fyodor Dostoyevsky; Fyodor Dostoyevsky: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Albert Douglas Menut.   The Grand Inquisitor takes up only about a third of this volume. The remainder is filled with selections from The House of the Dead, based on Dostoyevsky’s experiences in the prison camp at Omsk, Siberia. The young Dostoyevsky had been sentenced to death for his membership of the liberal/utopian Petrashevsky Circle/5(46). The Grand Inquisitor is a story contained in the novel The Karamazov Brothers of the Russian writer Fyodor Dostoevsky (). This is one of the highlights of the novel and a remarkable philosophical tale of modern literature dealing with human nature, freedom and manipulation (mental or political)/5. He depicts the Grand Inquisitor confiding to Alyosha that benevolent dictators (and the Inquisitor is one) are really working for "The other." With a transcendent Christian framework as dualistic as any from the Middle Ages, Dostoevsky is insisting that human beings must choose: freedom OR bread, freedom OR power and influence, freedom OR security.

Introduction to Western Philosophy Dostoevsky: The Grand Inquisitor—2 Seville, there have been burned by the Cardinal Grand Inquisitor very nearly a good hundred heretics all in one go, ad majorem gloriam Dei. He has appeared quietly, unostentatiously, and ye t—strange, this—eve ryo ne recogn ize s Hi m. Dostoevsky's Grand Inquisitor I have just read through the chapter from The Brothers K and wanted to share my thoughts, as well as get some discussion going from those who have read it. I am curious what non-religious readers make of this section. AN ANALYSIS OF THE GRAND INQUISITOR SCENE By Bob Corbett September From: THE BROTHERS KARAMAZOV. by Fydor Dostoevsky and translated by Constance Garnett. The descriptive argument of the Grand Inquisitor. Human beings can be divided into two groups, according to whether or not they can and do handle freedom. Excerpts: The Brothers Karamazov, Book 5, Chapter 5: “Parable of the Grand Inquisitor” () by Dostoevsky It is Christ who appears on the scene. True, He says nothing, but only appears and passes out of sight. Fifteen centuries have elapsed since He left the world with the distinct promise to return 'with power and great glory'; fifteen long centuries since His prophet cried, 'Prepare ye.

A summary of The Grand Inquisitor excerpted from Anne Fremantle’s Introduction to The Brothers Karmazov (the full introduction is available at Freemantle; additional material is at Brothers K.) You are encouraged to read the full text of “The Grand Inquisitor” even though you may find the language somewhat Size: 27KB. Fyodor Mikhailovich Dostoevsky (/ ˌ d ɒ s t ə ˈ j ɛ f s k i, ˌ d ʌ s-/; Russian: Фёдор Михайлович Достоевский, tr. Fyódor Mikháylovich Dostoyévskiy, IPA: [ˈfʲɵdər mʲɪˈxajləvʲɪtɕ dəstɐˈjɛfskʲɪj] (); 11 November – 9 February ), sometimes transliterated Dostoyevsky, was a Russian novelist, short story writer, essayist and en: Sonya (), Lyubov (–), .   This new edition presents The Grand Inquisitor together with the preceding chapter, Rebellion, and the extended reply offered by Dostoevsky in the following sections, entitled The Russian Monk. By showing how Dostoevsky frames the Grand Inquisitor story Brand: CreateSpace Publishing. The Grand Inquisitor "EVEN this must have a preface- that is, a literary preface," laughed Ivan, "and I am a poor hand at making one. You see, my action takes place in the sixteenth century, and at that time, as you probably learnt at school, it was customary in poetry to bring down heavenly powers on earth.