Crime and Punishment Literary Analysis

On a hot and sultry day in July, Rodion Romanovitch
Raskolnikov, an energetic understudy, slips past his landlady to whom he is
enthusiastically paying off account holders, and wanders inconsistently towards
an old and terrible pawnbroker, Alyona Ivanovna. He has cut himself off from
everyone and other than pulls back from a human lead. His little storeroom of a
room, his commitments, and his overwhelming destitution dishearten him to the
point of rendering him unequipped for going to classes or coaching his
particular understudies.

While in travel to the pawnbroker’s, he essentially can
scarcely envision how he will play out some evil movement. He similarly
understands that his thoughts are dumbfounded, to some degree in light of the
way that he had eaten in every practical sense nothing for two days.
Notwithstanding the way that he was a strikingly handsome youthful individual,
he dresses so wretchedly in garments that no one would see his covered direct.

It was not far to the pawnbroker’s home — “correctly
seven hundred and thirty” paces. After arriving, he is from every angle
sickened with the entire methodology and watches his means to be terrible and
defiling. The old pawnbroker is cautious about opening the door, and when she
does, she appears left and to a great degree old, with sharp, pernicious eyes
and ghastly oil in her hair. Raskolnikov uncovers to her he has something else
to pawn, and they bargain over the cost, but he needs to recognize her offer
since “he had no place else to turn.” As he leaves, he reveals to her
that he has something more vital to pawn and he will bring it later. He leaves
in a state of over the top agitating.

Analysis

In any novel as great as Crime and Punishment, the purposes
of enthusiasm of the early or at an opportune time areas will twist up
perceptibly central to the interpretation of the entire novel. In this initial
area, Raskolnikov is seen restricted from everyone; later, he even feels
ungainly around his mother and sister. And in the Epilog when Raskolnikov is in
prison in Siberia, he felt isolated and repulsed from his related prisoners:
“. . . He felt that awful unbridgeable chasm which lay among him and the
others. .as if he and they had a place with different races.” Both in this
initial area and

This content is for 2$/mo and 5$/mo members only.
Log In Select plan / Register

Read also

How to Cite This Study Guide

MLA

Bibliography

The Paper Guide. «Crime and Punishment Literary Analysis» The Paper Guide.

November 24, 2017

< http://thepaperguide.com/guides/crime-and-punishment-literature-study-guide/crime-punishment-literary-analysis/ >

In text

(The Paper Guide)

APA

Bibliography

The Paper Guide. (November 24, 2017). Crime and Punishment Literary Analysis.

In The Paper Guide, from .

< http://thepaperguide.com/guides/crime-and-punishment-literature-study-guide/crime-punishment-literary-analysis/ >

In text

(The Paper Guide, November 24, 2017)

Chicago

Bibliography

The Paper Guide. "Crime and Punishment Literary Analysis." November 24, 2017.

< http://thepaperguide.com/guides/crime-and-punishment-literature-study-guide/crime-punishment-literary-analysis/ > .

Footnote

The Paper Guide, "Crime and Punishment Literary Analysis," November 24, 2017.

< http://thepaperguide.com/guides/crime-and-punishment-literature-study-guide/crime-punishment-literary-analysis/ > .