Dostoevsky's Political Thought
Recognized as one of the greatest novelists of all-time, Fyodor Dostoevsky continues to inspire and instigate questions about religion, philosophy, and literature. However, there has been a neglect looking at his political thought: its philosophical and religious foundations, its role in nineteenth-century Europe, and its relevance for us today.
Dostoevsky’s Political Thought explores Dostoevsky’s political thought in his fictional and nonfictional works with contributions from scholars of political science, philosophy, history, and Russian Studies. From a variety of perspectives, these scholars contribute to a greater understanding of Dostoevsky not only as a political thinker but also as a writer, philosopher, and religious thinker.
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accept active love Alyosha argues argument become Berdyaev Brothers Karamazov Camus character Christ Christian Coetzee Coetzee’s compassion confession conﬂict conscience Crime and Punishment critique Crystal Palace D. H. Lawrence Darya death Demons Diary Dmitri Dostoev Dostoevsky’s political Ellis Sandoz Ellison Eric Voegelin everything evil existence experience faith father Fyodor Dostoevsky God’s Grand Inquisitor Grushenka heart human humility idea ideal individual Invisible Ivan Ivan’s J. M. Coetzee Joseph Frank Lee Trepanier Legend liberal live mankind Marya Master of Petersburg modern moral Mother Earth murder mystery nation nature Nechaev Nikolai Berdyaev Notes from Underground novel one’s Orthodox philosophy Political Apocalypse Possessed Princeton proximate freedom Raskol Raskolnikov reader rebellion reﬂections reject religion response Russian peasant salvation Sandoz Smerdyakov social society Sofya Sonia soul spiritual Stavrogin Stepan suffering teaching things thought tion truth understanding University Press vision Western Winter Notes words writer York Zosima