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165DABA
168DADO
180DAL
123DALLA
130DAMN
163DAR
209DARE
194DARK
151DARLING
268DAUGHTER
1201DAY
209DEAD
215DEAL
537DEAR
214DEATH
154DEBE
150DEBIA
164DECIA
140DECIDED
524DECIR
174DEI
114DEJAR
1797DEL
243DELANTE
128DELIGHTED
304DELLA
122DELLE
268DEMAS
213DEMASIADO
122DENTRO
271DER
170DERECHO
226DES
114DESCRIBE
599DESDE
152DESEO
166DESIRE
139DESPAIR
557DESPUES
126DETALLES
128DETRAS
122DETUVO
155DEVIL
454DIA
133DIABLO
295DIAS
287DICE
461DICHO
1450DID
428DIDN
314DIE
175DIED
175DIEZ
217DIFFERENT
135DIFFICULT
118DIGNITY
132DIGO
199DIJE
973DIJO
585DINERO
166DINNER
173DIO
432DIOS
233DIRE
144DIRECTLY
119DIRIGIO
120DISSE
136DIVAN
709DMITRI
416DOCTOR
130DOCUMENT
122DOCUMENTO
316DOES
176DOESN
171DOG
237DOING
1412DON
395DONDE
320DONE
562DOOR
178DOPO
682DOS
155DOSTOEVSKY
113DOSTOJEWSKI
252DOUBT
325DOUNIA
139DOVE
765DOWN
123DRAWING
288DREAM
135DRESS
144DRESSED
267DRINK
245DRUNK
301DUDA
341DUE
221DUNIA
267DURANTE
171DURING
117DUTY

Несколько случайно найденных страниц

по слову DRUBBING

1. Dostoevsky. The Insulted and Injured (English. Униженные и оскорбленные). Part II. Chapter IV
Входимость: 1. Размер: 13кб.
Часть текста: almost running. At last she went into a little shop. I stood still and waited. "Surely she doesn't live at the shop," I thought. She did in fact come out a minute later, but without the books. Instead of the books she had an earthenware cup in her hand. Going on a little further she went in at the gateway of an un- attractive-looking house. It was an old stone house of two storeys, painted a dirty-yellow colour, and not large. In one of the three windows on the ground floor there was a miniature red coffin - as a sign that a working coffin-maker lived there. The windows of the upper storey were extremely small and perfectly square with dingy-green broken panes, through which I caught a glimpse of pink cotton curtains. I crossed the road, went up to the house, and read on an iron plate over the gate, "Mme. Bubnov." But I had hardly deciphered the inscription when suddenly I heard a piercing female scream, followed by shouts of abuse in Mme. Bubnov's yard. I peeped through the gate. On the wooden steps of the house stood a stout woman, dressed like a working woman with a kerchief on her head, and a green shawl. Her face was of a revolting purplish colour. Her little, puffy, bloodshot eves were gleaming with spite. It was evident that she was not sober, though ...
2. Dostoevsky. Notes from the Underground (English. Записки из подполья). Part II. Chapter VII
Входимость: 1. Размер: 16кб.
Часть текста: you will never grow old, that you will always be good- looking, and that they will keep you here for ever and ever? I say nothing of the loathsomeness of the life here.... Though let me tell you this about it--about your present life, I mean; here though you are young now, attractive, nice, with soul and feeling, yet you know as soon as I came to myself just now I felt at once sick at being here with you! One can only come here when one is drunk. But if you were anywhere else, living as good people live, I should perhaps be more than attracted by you, should fall in love with you, should be glad of a look from you, let alone a word; I should hang about your door, should go down on my knees to you, should look upon you as my betrothed and think it an honour to be allowed to. I should not dare to have an impure thought about you. But here, you see, I know that I have only to whistle and you have to come with me whether you like it or not. I don't consult your wishes, but you mine. The lowest labourer hires himself as a workman, but ...
3. Dostoevsky. Crime and Punishment (English. Преступление и наказание). Part five. Chapter Two
Входимость: 1. Размер: 30кб.
Часть текста: Amalia Ivanovna, might know "that he was in no way their inferior, and perhaps very much their superior," and that no one had the right "to turn up his nose at him." Perhaps the chief element was that peculiar "poor man's pride," which compels many poor people to spend their last savings on some traditional social ceremony, simply in order to do "like other people," and not to "be looked down upon." It is very probable, too, that Katerina Ivanovna longed on this occasion, at the moment when she seemed to be abandoned by every one, to show those "wretched contemptible lodgers" that she knew "how to do things, how to entertain" and that she had been brought up "in a genteel, she might almost say aristocratic colonel's family" and had not been meant for sweeping floors and washing the children's rags at night. Even the poorest and most broken-spirited people are sometimes liable to these paroxysms of pride and vanity which take the form of an irresistible nervous craving. And Katerina Ivanovna was not broken-spirited; she might have been killed by circumstance, but her spirit could not have been broken, that is, she could not have been intimidated, her will could not be crushed. Moreover Sonia had said with good reason that her mind was unhinged. She could not be said to be insane, but for a year past she had been so harassed that her mind might well be overstrained. The later stages of consumption are apt, doctors tell us, to affect the intellect. There was no great variety of wines, nor was there Madeira; but wine there was. There was vodka, rum and Lisbon wine, all of the poorest quality but in sufficient quantity. Besides the traditional rice and honey, there were three or four dishes, one of which consisted of pancakes, all prepared in Amalia Ivanovna's kitchen. Two samovars were...

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