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(ˌdɒstɔɪˈɛfskɪ; Russian dəstaˈjɛfskij) ,






(Biography) Fyodor Mikhailovich (ˈfjɔdər miˈxajləvitʃ). 1821–81, Russian novelist, the psychological perception of whose works has greatly influenced the subsequent development of the novel. His best-known works are Crime and Punishment (1866), The Idiot (1868), The Possessed (1871), and The Brothers Karamazov (1879–80)


or Dos•to•yev•sky

(ˌdɒs təˈyɛf ski, ˌdʌs-)

Fyodor Mikhailovich, 1821–81, Russian novelist.
References in periodicals archive ?
ySTANBUL (CyHAN)- "Notes from Underground," the novella by Fyodor Dostoyevski, is one of the most inspirational texts of all time about the existentialist crises of a middle-class man.
Jale Kushan, organizer of the exhibition, said the exhibition features the wax figures of well-known celebrities like Mustafa Kemal Ataturk (the Great leader of the modern Turkish Republic while delivering a speech at the Parliament in 1935), Fatih Sultan Mehmet, Dostoyevski, Arnold Schwarzeneger, members of the Beatles Group, Napoleon Bonaparte, Russian czars, Hurrem Sultan, Osman Gazi, Kanuni Sultan Suleyman.
14) La interpretacion tragico-religiosa de Dostoyevski marca profundamente la recepcion que va a tener la novela de Cervantes en Rusia a lo largo de todo el siglo XX.
En tercer lugar, la produccion artistica de los autores rusos citados se inicia a mediados de siglo: Tolstoi con Infancia en 1852; Dostoyevski con Pobres gentes en 1846; entre otros.
Tolstoy, Dostoyevski, Pushkin, and Ivanov are mentioned along the painter Serov, as well as the composers Balakirev and Rimsky-Korsakov within three pages of Andrew Carpentier's prologue to The Kingdom of this World (78-80), where the term lo real maravilloso is coined.
Shklovskii took the genre of biography seriously, and his portraits of Tolstoy, Boccaccio, Cervantes, Pushking, Chekhov, Dostoyevski, Sterne, Twain and other novelists reflect his concerns about how the artist is or is not the work, but many will be most drawn to his critical essays as well, many of which are written in fictional forms and reflect rather than pronounce his literary theories.
Combining a darkly comic study of comparative manners (Japanese and American) with the sweep and plummet of Dostoyevski, Hotta's ambitious and immensely earnest novel roams over matters religious and historical, philosophical and psychological, as it explores what happened to the world in the wake of Hiroshima and asks if the judgment we feel being leveled against us now (but by whom?
Joubert, in his quest for the "soul" of Sugar-Groove, ranges far and wide through literary and social references: famous writers--particularly Shakespeare, Joyce, Blake, Poe, Toomer, Faulkner, Hemingway, Dostoyevski, Richard Wright, Countee Cullen; important blacks--W.
Famous Author Fyodor Dostoyevski had been sent to exile to Siberia in the history.