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    А Б В Г Д Е Ж З И Й К Л М Н О П Р С Т У Ф Х Ц Ч Ш Щ Э Ю Я
    0-9 A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z
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    154ABLE
    1513ABOUT
    156ABOVE
    193ABROAD
    148ABSOLUTELY
    236ABUELA
    180ACCOUNT
    228ACUERDO
    194ACUSADO
    330ADD
    183ADDRESS
    306ADEMAS
    143ADMIT
    176AFFAIR
    386AFRAID
    722AFTER
    315AFTERWARD
    969AGAIN
    278AGAINST
    487AGLAYA
    243AGO
    150AHI
    717AHORA
    242AIR
    144AIRE
    176ALARM
    147ALEGRIA
    174ALEJANDROVNA
    241ALEXANDROVNA
    185ALEXEI
    233ALEXEY
    428ALGO
    166ALGUN
    211ALGUNA
    150ALGUNOS
    1054ALIOCHA
    3582ALL
    364ALLA
    377ALLI
    208ALLOW
    212ALMA
    575ALMOST
    327ALONE
    197ALONG
    151ALPHONSINE
    327ALREADY
    363ALSO
    144ALTHOUGH
    205ALTRO
    630ALWAY
    1349ALYOSHA
    354AMIGO
    265AMONG
    246AMOR
    232ANA
    154ANADIO
    437ANCHE
    218ANCORA
    196ANDRE
    219ANDREIEVNA
    359ANDREY
    353ANDREYEVNA
    154ANGEL
    259ANGRY
    407ANNA
    394ANOS
    512ANOTHER
    306ANSWER
    311ANSWERED
    198ANT
    644ANTE
    177ANTONOVITCH
    144ANXIOUS
    605ANY
    272ANYONE
    501ANYTHING
    174ANYWAY
    180APENAS
    236APPEAR
    559AQUEL
    425AQUELLA
    257AQUELLO
    176AQUELLOS
    654AQUI
    2236ARE
    242ARM
    209ASHAMED
    635ASI
    415ASK
    524ASKED
    160ASLEEP
    156ASSURE
    298ASTLEY
    238ASUNTO
    148ATENCION
    261AUN
    408AUNQUE
    297AVEVA
    741AWAY
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    по слову ACQUIESCENCE

    1. Dostoevsky. The Possessed (English. Бесы). Part III. Chapter II. The end of the fete
    Входимость: 1. Размер: 70кб.
    Часть текста: I thought myself entitled to be particularly severe and even rigorous. I was afraid he might be going to do something still more mad. But to my surprise I met an extraordinary firmness. “Don't be the first to insult me then. I thank you for the past, but I repeat I've done with all men, good and bad. I am writing to Darya Pavlovna, whom I've forgotten so unpardonably till now. You may take it to her to-morrow, if you like, now merci.” “Stepan Trofimovitch, I assure you that the matter is more serious than you think. Do you think that you've crushed some one there? You've pulverised no one, but have broken yourself to pieces like an empty bottle.” (Oh, I was coarse and discourteous;. I remember it with regret.) “You've absolutely no reason to write to Darya Pavlovna. . . and what will you do with yourself without me? What do you understand about practical life? I expect you are plotting something else? You'll simply come to grief again if you go plotting something more. . . .” He rose and came close up to the door. “You've not been long with them, but you've caught the infection of their tone and language. Dieu vous pardonne, mon ami, et Dieu vous garde. But I've always seen in you the germs of delicate feeling, and you will get over it perhaps— apres le temps, of course, like all of us Russians. As for what you say about my impracticability, I'll remind you of a recent idea of mine: a whole mass of people in Russia do nothing whatever but attack other people's...
    2. Dostoevsky. The Possessed (English. Бесы). Part II. Chapter III. The duel
    Входимость: 1. Размер: 29кб.
    Часть текста: II. Chapter III. The duel CHAPTER III. THE DUEL THE NEXT DAY, at two o'clock in the afternoon, the duel took place as arranged. Things were hastened forward by Gaganov's obstinate desire to fight at all costs. He did not understand his adversary's conduct, and was in a fury. For a whole month he had been insulting him with impunity, and had so far been unable to make him lose patience. What he wanted was a challenge on the part of Nikolay Vsyevolodovitch, as he had not himself any direct pretext for challenging him. His secret motive for it, that is, his almost morbid hatred of Stavrogin for the insult to his family four years before, he was for some reason ashamed to confess. And indeed he regarded this himself as an impossible pretext for a challenge, especially in view of the humble apology offered by Nikolay Stavrogin twice already. He privately made up his mind that Stavrogin was a shameless coward; and could not understand how he could have accepted Shatov's blow. So he made up his mind at last to send him the extraordinarily rude letter that had finally roused Nikolay Vsyevolodovitch himself to propose a meeting. Having dispatched this letter the day before, he awaited a challenge with feverish impatience, and while morbidly reckoning the chances at one moment with hope and at the next with despair, he got ready for any emergency by securing a second, to wit, Mavriky Nikolaevitch Drozdov, who was a friend of his, an old schoolfellow, a man for whom he had a great respect. So when Kirillov came next morning at nine o'clock with his message he found things in readiness. All the apologies and unheard-of condescension of Nikolay Vsyevolodovitch were at once, at the first word, rejected...
    3. Dostoevsky. The Brothers Karamazov (English. Братья Карамазовы). Part IV. Book XII. A Judicial Error. Chapter 8.A Treatise on Smerdyakov
    Входимость: 1. Размер: 24кб.
    Часть текста: shared our conviction of his brother's guilt and did not attempt to combat that idea. But of that later. The younger brother has admitted that he has not the slightest fact to support his notion of Smerdyakov's guilt, and has only been led to that conclusion from the prisoner's own words and the expression of his face. Yes, that astounding piece of evidence has been brought forward twice to-day by him. Madame Svyetslov was even more astounding. 'What the prisoner tells you, you must believe; he is not a man to tell a lie. ' That is all the evidence against Smerdyakov produced by these three persons. who are all deeply concerned in the prisoner's fate. And yet the theory of Smerdyakov's guilt has been noised about, has been and is still maintained. Is it credible? Is it conceivable?" Here Ippolit Kirillovitch thought it necessary to describe the personality of Smerdyakov, "who had cut short his life in a fit of insanity." He depicted him as a man of weak intellect, with a smattering of education, who had been thrown off his balance by philosophical ideas above his level and certain modern theories of duty, which he learnt in practice from the reckless life of his master, who was also perhaps his father -- Fyodor Pavlovitch; and, theoretically, from various strange philosophical conversations with his master's elder son, Ivan Fyodorovitch, who readily...

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