Luzhin will not take place as long as he lives! He meets the policeman, Zamyotov, while he is out. The scene with Sonya's returning to her home introduces the very important personage of Svidrigailov. Later, in the streets, Raskolnikov hears that the pawnbroker will be alone in her apartment the next evening. He takes the purse and drops the crosses on the body, then returns to the bedroom. Since then the family had moved around and Marmeladov had obtained a position and lost it through drinking. Raskolnikov, who is visiting his mother, tells her that he will always love her and then returns to his room, where he tells Dunya that he is planning to confess. Petersburg to try to hook up with Dounia.
Another person joins the large gentleman, whom he addresses as. Summary The family conference is suddenly interrupted by the appearance of Sonya, dressed in modest simplicity, filled with embarrassment and humility. Raskolnikov's personal schism, which we have already glimpsed, comes through very clearly in this chapter. He enters a nearby cook-shop, where he drinks a glass of vodka and eats a piece of pie. Raskolnikov is once again caught in his own schism. Analysis This chapter is the most disjointed or the least unified of any chapter.
Razumikhin, Zossimov, and Nastasya chat about the recent double murder. He cannot think clearly, cannot see the situation as a whole. He's freezing in the hot sunlight. She collapses after a confrontation with a policeman and, soon after being brought back to her room, dies. Finally, he urges him to confess, telling him that he will receive a lighter sentence if he does so.
He goes to the Crystal Palace and runs into Zametov, a cop. Unfortunately for Dunya, Marfa Petrovna, the lady of the house, overheard her husband and Dunya in the garden one day, and confronted them with the assumption that Dunya was at fault. He forces Sonya to read to him the biblical story of Lazarus, who was resurrected by Jesus. On his way out, Raskolnikov notices a crowd gathering in the street. There he finds that the outside door, between the entryway and the stairs, is open! Chapter 7: The door is opened a crack and two eyes peer out at him mistrustfully.
Suddenly Raskolnikov gets very angry and is possessed by the desire to insult the man. She asks what kind of work, and he replies that he thinks, which response sends her into gales of laughter. He doesn't know what to do with himself. It is also testament to his overwhelming fear. Raskolnikov mentions crime and murder, almost convincing the policeman that he is the killer. Dostoevsky may be making an oblique comment on faith, notably that Raskolnikov's must not have been very strong if it could be so easily overthrown.
Fair Fights Crime and Punishment is a novel about human struggle and its varying degrees of results. After questioning Sonya about her morals concerning murder, Raskolnikov confesses his crime to her. Which means there wouldn't be any obstacles to Raskolnikov committing the murder as planned. Amalia Lippewechsel, the landlady, barges in at last and shouts at the Marmeladovs to clear out by the next day. When he catches up to the man in the street, the man calls him a murderer. Dunya was given job offers and the whole town began treating her with respect, and one , a distant relative of Marfa Petrovna, proposed to her. Marfa Svidrigailov, exonerated publically by the same woman, and then proposed to by a government official named Luzhin.
The rest of the book details Raskolnikov's personal and, at the very end, official punishment. Yet in the very midst of his careful preparation, he is alternately disturbed by the loathsomeness and ugliness of the crime and that his entire plan is atrocious and degrading. When Raskolnikov asks in jest whether Svidrigailov would ever consider shooting himself, to allay his boredom, Svidrigailov grows nervous—he does not like to hear the topic of death discussed. Place and heads toward K. Porfiry basically accuses Raskolnikov of being the murderer.
This rambling chapter is not at all typical of the rest of the novel. Interrupting his thoughts, Luzhin's roommate, Andre Semyonovitch Lebezyatnikov, engages him in a discussion on Russian philosophies and liberal ideas. He also realizes that his thoughts are confused, partly because he had eaten practically nothing for two days. Filled with a sudden thirst for alcohol, he descends into a tavern for the first time in his life and sits in a dark corner. He notices a bucket of water in the kitchen, and goes to wash his hands and the axe.