His guilt manifests itself in fever and delirium, and he behaves very strangely thereafter. Still feverish, Raskolnikov listens nervously to a conversation between Razumikhin and the doctor about the status of the police investigation into the murders: a muzhik called Mikolka, who was working in a neighbouring flat at the time, has been detained, and the old woman's clients are being interviewed. He reveals to Raskolnikov that he knows Raskolnikov is the murderer. The theory permits for individual differences, as each person may be motivated by different…… References Dechant, A. The deterrence theory and incapacitation theory of punishment both fail at matching the punishment with the severity…… References Cahill, M. Legal Policy Analysis and Evaluation.
Personality, traits, and cognitions are all covered under the rubric of psychological theories of crime. Sonya follows Raskolnikov to Siberia, but he is initially hostile towards her as he is still struggling to acknowledge any moral culpability for his crime, feeling himself to be guilty only of weakness. When Sonya says God will not allow such a thing, Raskolnikov asks whether God really exists. By that, I mean that everything I knew was about the drama and scandals of the Russian aristocracy. Raskolnikov gets sick and has to go to the hospital.
In order for a crime to be committed, there has to be some formal law enacted which prohibits an action or an occurrence. The meal goes badly, and is on the point of breaking out into a fight when Luzhin enters. The only Russian novels I've read have been by Tolstoy, so I don't have much to compare this to. I think this book is fascinating because of all the topic it covers. The teacher gave him a last chance. I remember thinking that here was a master storyteller. .
Razumikhin reminds me of a more-refined Milhouse from The Simpsons. La Fond, Criminal Law: Examples and Explanations, Aspen, New York, 2010, p. When he commits an act of murder and theft, he sets into motion a story that, for its excruciating suspense, its atmospheric vividness, and its depth of characterization and vision is almost unequaled in the literatures of the world. How could he explain the murder? As he contemplates whether or not to confess, he sees Marmeladov, who has been struck mortally by a carriage. Rodya once more entrusts his family to Razumikhin's care, and they exchange a long look in the hallway, through which Rodya seems to transmit his horrible secret to Razumikhin. Bell, next door to St.
Sonya reports that Katerina has begun believing in her fantasies—that she can throw a large funeral banquet for Marmeladov being among them. Razumikhin leaves, elated, but pokes his head back in to tell Rodya that the painter Nikolai confessed to the murders; Porfiry himself told Razumikhin all about it. Therefore, Raskolnikov reasoned that by murdering the old pawnbroker, he would be removing a harmful thing from society. Petersburg under a cloud, though things are looking brighter for her and the family, as she is engaged to Luzhin. He happens upon a tavern, where he stops to eat and drink something, and feels better after doing so. He has stuff to do, and he doesn't want them around.
Luzhin is discredited, but Sonya is traumatized, and she runs out of the apartment. Yet Raskolnikov does present something of a contrast. It…… Words: 658 Length: 2 Pages Document Type: Essay Paper : 5528623 Crime and Punishment Acutely aware of and deeply concerned about Russia's social, political, and economic problems, Fedor Dostoevsky infused his literature with realism and philosophical commentary. First, I have a confession to make: I got two thirds of the way through and skimmed the rest. Razumikhin confronts him in his room, asking him whether he has gone mad and telling him of the pain that he has caused his mother and sister. Although he looks like a complete mess and drunk, he still has an air of dignity and education. This means the punishment must be swift, or administered promptly after the crime.
Shaken by his actions, he steals only a handful of items and a small purse, leaving much of the pawn-broker's wealth untouched. The victim also benefits from the restorative process. This shift was the culmination of a long struggle, present through all the early stages of composition. He becomes, finally, content, because he finally finds love--real deep spiritual love for this woman who'd given up everything to live near his remote penal colony. Raskolnikov meets with Svidrigailov, who announces his intentions with Dunya; Raskolnikov wishes to protect his sister, but she meets secretly with Svidrigailov, who attempts to rape her. He becomes a man who believes the transparent lies of the witches who, along with the urging of his ambitious wife, motivated him to commit the murder of King Duncan.
Razumihin thinks Raskolnikov was acting strange and so comes to look for him. During a conversation about the murders, Raskolnikov faints, and the police begin to suspect him. The brooding murderer and the saintly whore, joined together in holy suffering. The characters are given so much life that even the ones that seem to be minor give you a reason to care when they show up. They built a nursery, bought expensive toys, fitted up miniature furniture sets gave him a small pedal motor car to go about in all over the garden.