The Brothers Karamazov

The Brothers Karamazov  (1880) 
by Fyodor Dostoyevsky, translated by Constance Garnett

The Brothers Karamazov . . . is the last novel by the Russian author Fyodor Dostoyevsky, generally considered the culmination of his life's work. Dostoevsky spent nearly two years writing The Brothers Karamazov, which was published as a serial in The Russian Messenger from January 1879 to November 1880 (separate edition 1880). Dostoevsky intended it to be the first part in an epic story titled The Life of a Great Sinner, but he died fewer than four months after publication.

Excerpted from The Brothers Karamazov on Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.

This edition was translated by Constance Garnett in 1912.

ContentsEdit

Part IEdit

Book I — The History of a FamilyEdit

Book II — An Unfortunate GatheringEdit

Book III — The SensualistsEdit

Part IIEdit

Book IV — LacerationsEdit

Book V — Pro and ContraEdit

Book VI — The Russian MonkEdit

  • Chapter 1 — Father Zossima and His Visitors
  • Chapter 2 — Notes on the Life of the Deceased Priest and Monk, the Elder Zossima, Taken from His Own Words by Alexey Fyodorovitch Karamazov
  • Chapter 3 — Conversations and Exhortations of Father Zossima

Part IIIEdit

Book VII — AlyoshaEdit

Book VIII — MityaEdit

Book IX — The Preliminary InvestigationEdit

Part IVEdit

Book X — The BoysEdit

Book XI — IvanEdit

Book XII — A Judicial ErrorEdit

EpilogueEdit

  • Chapter 1 — Plans for Mitya's Escape
  • Chapter 2 — For a Moment the Lie Becomes Truth
  • Chapter 3 — Ilusha's Funeral. The Speech at the Stone
    This work is a translation and has a separate copyright status to the applicable copyright protections of the original content.
Original:
 

This work was published before January 1, 1926, and is in the public domain worldwide because the author died at least 100 years ago.

 
Translation:
 

This work is in the public domain in the United States because it was published before January 1, 1926. It may be copyrighted outside the U.S. (see Help:Public domain).