1 Then he began being in love with the second.
2 In such love there can be no sort of tragedy.
3 She saw in him sympathy for her, but not love.
4 And those who only know the non-platonic love have no need to talk of tragedy.
5 And in platonic love there can be no tragedy, because in that love all is clear and pure, because.
6 both the sorts of love, which you remember Plato defines in his Banquet, served as the test of men.
7 In his student days he had all but been in love with the eldest, Dolly, but she was soon married to Oblonsky.
8 He felt, as it were, that he had to be in love with one of the sisters, only he could not quite make out which.
9 Strange as it may appear, it was with the household, the family, that Konstantin Levin was in love, especially with the feminine half of the household.
10 Stepan Arkadyevitch, who had long known that Levin was in love with his sister-in-law, Kitty, gave a hardly perceptible smile, and his eyes sparkled merrily.
11 The mysterious, enchanting Kitty herself could not love such an ugly person as he conceived himself to be, and, above all, such an ordinary, in no way striking person.
12 But when early in the winter of this year Levin came to Moscow, after a year in the country, and saw the Shtcherbatskys, he realized which of the three sisters he was indeed destined to love.
13 He could not at this date repent of the fact that he, a handsome, susceptible man of thirty-four, was not in love with his wife, the mother of five living and two dead children, and only a year younger than himself.
14 To say nothing of the young men who danced at the Moscow balls being almost all in love with Kitty, two serious suitors had already this first winter made their appearance: Levin, and immediately after his departure, Count Vronsky.
15 An ugly, good-natured man, as he considered himself, might, he supposed, be liked as a friend; but to be loved with such a love as that with which he loved Kitty, one would need to be a handsome and, still more, a distinguished man.
16 It was very easy for anyone to say that who had no daughters, but the princess realized that in the process of getting to know each other, her daughter might fall in love, and fall in love with someone who did not care to marry her or who was quite unfit to be her husband.
17 But Levin was in love, and so it seemed to him that Kitty was so perfect in every respect that she was a creature far above everything earthly; and that he was a creature so low and so earthly that it could not even be conceived that other people and she herself could regard him as worthy of her.
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