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272IBA
845IDEA
105IDEAL
112IDIOT
140IDO
131IGLESIA
82IGNORO
79IGUAL
69IKON
81ILITCH
160ILIUCHA
272ILL
134ILLNESS
172ILUSHA
101ILYITCH
71IMAGE
60IMAGINACION
188IMAGINE
99IMAGINED
93IMBECIL
148IMMEDIATELY
67IMMENSE
73IMPATIENCE
61IMPATIENT
67IMPATIENTLY
172IMPORTA
72IMPORTANCE
98IMPORTANCIA
158IMPORTANT
106IMPORTANTE
145IMPOSIBLE
194IMPOSSIBLE
108IMPRESION
68IMPRESSED
154IMPRESSION
79IMPULSE
64INCAPABLE
75INCAPAZ
108INCIDENT
62INCLINO
600INCLUSO
371INDEED
78INDIGNACION
94INDIGNATION
62INDISPENSABLE
83INFANCIA
89INFINE
116INFLUENCE
83INFORMATION
96INFORMED
73INJURED
70INMOVIL
91INNOCENT
60INQUIETA
95INQUIETUD
83INQUIRED
62INQUIRY
108INSIST
178INSTANCE
141INSTANT
170INSTANTE
114INSTANTLY
126INSTEAD
89INSTRUCCION
214INSULT
64INSULTING
71INTELIGENCIA
97INTELIGENTE
75INTELLIGENCE
70INTELLIGENT
101INTENCION
76INTEND
84INTENSE
107INTENTION
106INTENTLY
79INTERES
177INTEREST
95INTERESTED
114INTERESTING
68INTERIOR
76INTERRUMPIO
127INTERRUPTED
88INTERVIEW
1021INTO
79INTORNO
63INTRIGUE
77INVALID
84INVITED
82IRA
104IRE
61IRRESISTIBLE
68IRRITABLE
64IRRITATED
161ISN
347ITS
137ITSELF
1296IVAN
562IVANOVITCH
925IVANOVNA
78IZQUIERDA

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1. Dostoevsky. Notes from the Underground (English. Записки из подполья). Part II. Chapter I
Входимость: 1. Размер: 28кб.
Часть текста: At memories of foul disgrace. NEKRASSOV Chapter I AT THAT TIME I was only twenty-four. My life was even then gloomy, ill- regulated, and as solitary as that of a savage. I made friends with no one and positively avoided talking, and buried myself more and more in my hole. At work in the office I never looked at anyone, and was perfectly well aware that my companions looked upon me, not only as a queer fellow, but even looked upon me--I always fancied this--with a sort of loathing. I sometimes wondered why it was that nobody except me fancied that he was looked upon with aversion? One of the clerks had a most repulsive, pock-marked face, which looked positively villainous. I believe I should not have dared to look at anyone with such an unsightly countenance. Another had such a very dirty old uniform that there was an unpleasant odour in his proximity. Yet not one of these gentlemen showed the slightest self-consciousness--either about their clothes or their countenance or their character in any way. Neither of them ever imagined that they were looked at with repulsion; if they had imagined it they would not have minded--so long as their superiors did not look at them in that way. It is clear to me now that, owing to my unbounded vanity and to the high standard I set for myself, I often looked at myself with furious discontent, which verged on loathing, and so I inwardly attributed the same feeling to everyone. I hated my face, for instance: I thought it disgusting, and even suspected that there was something base in my expression, and so every day when I turned up at the office I tried to behave as independently as possible, ...
2. Dostoevsky. The Brothers Karamazov (English. Братья Карамазовы). Part II. Book V. Pro and Contra. Chapter 7."It"s Always Worth While Speaking to a Clever Man"
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Часть текста: Smerdyakov, who had followed Ivan. "Angry about something. Who can tell?" the valet muttered evasively. "Confound him! Let him be angry then. Bring in the samovar, and get along with you. Look sharp! No news?" Then followed a series of questions such as Smerdyakov had just complained of to Ivan, all relating to his expected visitor, and these questions we will omit. Half an hour later the house was locked, and the crazy old man was wandering along through the rooms in excited expectation of hearing every minute the five knocks agreed upon. Now and then he peered out into the darkness, seeing nothing. It was very late, but Ivan was still awake and reflecting. He sat up late that night, till two o'clock. But we will not give an account of his thoughts, and this is not the place to look into that soul -- its turn will come. And even if one tried, it would be very hard to give an account of them, for there were no thoughts in his brain, but something very vague, and, above all,...
3. Dostoevsky. The Brothers Karamazov (English. Братья Карамазовы). Part II. Book V. Pro and Contra. Chapter 1. The Engagement
Входимость: 1. Размер: 27кб.
Часть текста: it turned to brain fever!" Madame Hohlakov looked gravely alarmed. "This is serious, serious," she added at every word, as though nothing that had happened to her before had been serious. Alyosha listened with distress, and was beginning to describe his adventures, but she interrupted him at the first words. She had not time to listen. She begged him to sit with Lise and wait for her there. "Lise," she whispered almost in his ear, "Lise has greatly surprised me just now, dear Alexey Fyodorovitch. She touched me, too, and so my heart forgives her everything. Only fancy, as soon as you had gone, she began to be truly remorseful for having laughed at you to-day and yesterday, though she was not laughing at you, but only joking. But she was seriously sorry for it, almost ready to cry, so that I was quite surprised. She has never been really sorry for laughing at me, but has only made a joke of it. And you know she is laughing at me every minute. But this time she was in earnest She thinks a great deal of your opinion, Alexey Fyodorovitch, and don't take offence or be wounded by...

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