LOVE in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from Fathers and Children by Ivan Turgenev
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 Current Search - love in Fathers and Children
1  Let me tell you then that I love you like a fool, like a madman.
Fathers and Children By Ivan Turgenev
Get Context   In CHAPTER XVIII
2  At this spot I love to meditate, as I watch the sunset; it suits a recluse like me.
Fathers and Children By Ivan Turgenev
Get Context   In CHAPTER XX
3  No, why should we talk of love,' said Bazarov; 'but you mentioned just now a Madame Odintsov.
Fathers and Children By Ivan Turgenev
Get Context   In CHAPTER XIII
4  I don't conceal the fact: I love what you call comfort, and at the same time I have little desire to live.
Fathers and Children By Ivan Turgenev
Get Context   In CHAPTER XVII
5  At Baden he once more regained his old footing with her; it seemed as though she had never loved him so passionately.
Fathers and Children By Ivan Turgenev
Get Context   In CHAPTER VII
6  It appeared that her mother had known Arkady's mother, and had even been her confidante in her love for Nikolai Petrovitch.
Fathers and Children By Ivan Turgenev
Get Context   In CHAPTER XVI
7  Madame Odintsov received him not in the room where he had so unexpectedly declared his love to her, but in the drawing-room.
Fathers and Children By Ivan Turgenev
Get Context   In CHAPTER XXV
8  It is clear that Bazarov was right,' she thought; 'it has been curiosity, nothing but curiosity, and love of ease, and egoism.
Fathers and Children By Ivan Turgenev
Get Context   In CHAPTER XXVI
9  He lived, as has been related already, in the same apartments as his brother, whom he loved sincerely, though he was not at all like him.
Fathers and Children By Ivan Turgenev
Get Context   In CHAPTER VII
10  Katerina Sergyevna,' he said with a shaking voice, and clasping his hands tightly together, 'I love you for ever and irrevocably, and I love no one but you.
Fathers and Children By Ivan Turgenev
Get Context   In CHAPTER XXVI
11  Pavel Petrovitch met her at a ball, danced a mazurka with her, in the course of which she did not utter a single rational word, and fell passionately in love with her.
Fathers and Children By Ivan Turgenev
Get Context   In CHAPTER VII
12  Meanwhile Nikolai Petrovitch had already, in his parents' lifetime and to their no slight chagrin, had time to fall in love with the daughter of his landlord, a petty official, Prepolovensky.
Fathers and Children By Ivan Turgenev
Get Context   In CHAPTER I
13  She chanced to be seen by Odintsov, a very wealthy man of forty-six, an eccentric hypochondriac, stout, heavy, and sour, but not stupid, and not ill-natured; he fell in love with her, and offered her his hand.
Fathers and Children By Ivan Turgenev
Get Context   In CHAPTER XV
14  They did not talk to each other in Anna Sergyevna's presence; Katya always shrank into herself under her sister's sharp eyes; while Arkady, as befits a man in love, could pay attention to nothing else when near the object of his passion; but he was happy with Katya alone.
Fathers and Children By Ivan Turgenev
Get Context   In CHAPTER XVII
15  Katya went unwillingly to the piano; and Arkady, though he certainly was fond of music, unwillingly followed her; it seemed to him that Madame Odintsov was sending him away, and already, like every young man at his age, he felt a vague and oppressive emotion surging up in his heart, like the forebodings of love.
Fathers and Children By Ivan Turgenev
Get Context   In CHAPTER XVI
16  Her whole behaviour presented a series of inconsistencies; the only letters which could have awakened her husband's just suspicions, she wrote to a man who was almost a stranger to her, whilst her love had always an element of melancholy; with a man she had chosen as a lover, she ceased to laugh and to jest, she listened to him, and gazed at him with a look of bewilderment.
Fathers and Children By Ivan Turgenev
Get Context   In CHAPTER VII
17  Bazarov had a great love for women and for feminine beauty; but love in the ideal, or, as he expressed it, romantic sense, he called lunacy, unpardonable imbecility; he regarded chivalrous sentiments as something of the nature of deformity or disease, and had more than once expressed his wonder that Toggenburg and all the minnesingers and troubadours had not been put into a lunatic asylum.
Fathers and Children By Ivan Turgenev
Get Context   In CHAPTER XVII
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