BEAR in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from Crime and Punishment by Fyodor Dostoevsky
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 Current Search - bear in Crime and Punishment
1  Mr. Lebeziatnikov can bear witness to this.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor Dostoevsky
Get Context   In PART 5: CHAPTER III
2  "You are not a bear, perhaps, at all," he said.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor Dostoevsky
Get Context   In PART 4: CHAPTER I
3  He could lodge anywhere, and bear the extremes of cold and hunger.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor Dostoevsky
Get Context   In PART 1: CHAPTER IV
4  She could, of course, bear with patience and almost without murmur anything, even this.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor Dostoevsky
Get Context   In PART 5: CHAPTER III
5  At last, unable to bear any more, she rushed out of the room and ran home, almost immediately after Luzhin's departure.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor Dostoevsky
Get Context   In PART 5: CHAPTER III
6  Don't leave her at all; I left her in a state of anxiety, that she is not fit to bear; she will die or go out of her mind.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor Dostoevsky
Get Context   In PART 6: CHAPTER VII
7  The morning that followed the fateful interview with Dounia and her mother brought sobering influences to bear on Pyotr Petrovitch.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor Dostoevsky
Get Context   In PART 5: CHAPTER I
8  At that moment other steps were heard; the crowd in the passage parted, and the priest, a little, grey old man, appeared in the doorway bearing the sacrament.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor Dostoevsky
Get Context   In PART 2: CHAPTER VII
9  The very next day, being Sunday, she went straight to the Cathedral, knelt down and prayed with tears to Our Lady to give her strength to bear this new trial and to do her duty.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor Dostoevsky
Get Context   In PART 1: CHAPTER III
10  He looked askance and rather indignantly at Raskolnikov; he was so very badly dressed, and in spite of his humiliating position, his bearing was by no means in keeping with his clothes.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor Dostoevsky
Get Context   In PART 2: CHAPTER I
11  And then, honoured sir, and then, I, being at the time a widower, with a daughter of fourteen left me by my first wife, offered her my hand, for I could not bear the sight of such suffering.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor Dostoevsky
Get Context   In PART 1: CHAPTER II
12  On my return home I proceeded to count the money--as Mr. Lebeziatnikov will bear witness--and after counting two thousand three hundred roubles I put the rest in my pocket-book in my coat pocket.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor Dostoevsky
Get Context   In PART 5: CHAPTER III
13  I know you don't believe in it--but don't be over-wise; fling yourself straight into life, without deliberation; don't be afraid--the flood will bear you to the bank and set you safe on your feet again.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor Dostoevsky
Get Context   In PART 6: CHAPTER II
14  "Poverty is not a vice, my friend, but we know you go off like powder, you can't bear a slight, I daresay you took offence at something and went too far yourself," continued Nikodim Fomitch, turning affably to Raskolnikov.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor Dostoevsky
Get Context   In PART 2: CHAPTER I
15  Meanwhile Razumihin sat down on the sofa beside him, as clumsily as a bear put his left arm round Raskolnikov's head, although he was able to sit up, and with his right hand gave him a spoonful of soup, blowing on it that it might not burn him.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor Dostoevsky
Get Context   In PART 2: CHAPTER III
16  His indignation was such that he ceased trembling at once; he made ready to go in with a cold and arrogant bearing and vowed to himself to keep as silent as possible, to watch and listen and for once at least to control his overstrained nerves.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor Dostoevsky
Get Context   In PART 4: CHAPTER V
17  The light soon died away, but the look of suffering remained, and Zossimov, watching and studying his patient with all the zest of a young doctor beginning to practise, noticed in him no joy at the arrival of his mother and sister, but a sort of bitter, hidden determination to bear another hour or two of inevitable torture.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor Dostoevsky
Get Context   In PART 3: CHAPTER III
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