Page:The life of Tolstoy.djvu/217

This page has been proofread, but needs to be validated.

INDEX

167

Russo-Japanese War, Outbreak of the, 139

St. Pierre, Bernardin de, Tolstoy's translation of, 129
Sebastopol, 38
Serfs, Emancipation of the, 64
Sexual excess, Tolstoy's fight against, 121
Shakers' sympathy with Tolstoy, 113
Shakespeare, Tolstoy's article on, 143
Shibunin, Tolstoy's defence of, 76
Single tax system, The, 79, 114, 143
Sitin, T. D., 103
"Sovremennik, The," 34, 39
Stary-Yurt, 27
Strakhoff, N., 81
Strannolubsky, A. N., 81
Sutaieff, 110

Tchertkoff, V. G., 103, 109, 134
Temperance society organised by Tolstoy, 120
Thoughts of Wise Men, 139
Three Deaths, 48
Tolstoy, Count Eliah,
——, Count Nicolas, 6, 7, 18
——, Count Peter,
——, Countess, 66, 147-152
——, Dimitri, 14, 16
—— exhibition. The, 144
—— family, The,

——, Leo, birth, ; childhood, boyhood, and youth, 11-25; early religious influences, 17; student days at Kazan University, 20-24; his early philosophy, 21; first literary work, 21; his irregular life in Moscow, 24; journeys to the Caucasus, 26; falls in love with Zenaïde Molostoff, 26; his regeneration, 31; joins the army, 34; on active service, 35; resigns his commission, 35, 38; at Sebastopol, 36-38; first foreign tour, 40; attachment to Valerie Arsenef, 40; in Paris, 41; in Switzerland, 43-46; adventure with a bear, 46; enthusiasm for gymnastics, 47; inaugural speech at the Moscow Literary Society, 48; goes to Soden to join his sick brother, Nicolas, 51; takes Nicolas to Hyères, 52; second foreign tour, 54; illness of, 64; his marriage, 66; thrown from his horse, 72; the religious note sounds in his literary work, 85; assists starving population of the Samara province, 86; the spiritual crisis, 88-94; removal to Moscow, 97; offers his services to the Moscow municipality for the census, 98; renunciation of luxuries, 99; his physical labours, 100, 105; begins to write tales for the people, 102; accident in the hay-field, resulting in illness, 105; spread of his influence, 109-117; his silver wedding, 116; turns his attention to human excesses, 120; labours in the famine area, 124-127; excommunicated by the Holy Synod, 136; dangerous illness, 137; removal to the Crimea, 138; return to Yasnaya Polyana, 139;