He also commands Dunya to break her engagement with Luzhin. They ask him all sorts of questions about Rodya. It's that lately he's been grumpy and tense, in a gloomy way, and so self-absorbed that he's hiding from life. Raskolnikov quite aptly equates Dunya's imminent marriage with Sonya's prostitution. Raskolnikov knows that he has found the right man to pass his family to. He returns to the site of the murders and asks questions of the workmen repairing it.
You are both melancholy, both morose and hot-tempered, both haughty and both generous…. He does live next door to Sonya, and this nearness allows him the chance to overhear Rodya's confession to Sonya. Raskolnikov goes to the apartment of Sonya Marmeladov. He is ragged in appearance, and seems agitated. Marmeladov asks Raskolnikov to take him back home to his wife. Luzhin will not take place as long as he lives! Raskolnikov then lays out his plan for the perfect execution of the murder and theft, the way he actually did it. He is Rodion Romanych Raskolnikov, a former student, and he is preoccupied with something.
Both Raskolnikov and Porfiry are in shock. Otherwise, he would be found out. He has so little money he can barely afford to eat—certainly he can no longer afford his university tuition. Ilya Petrovitch A police official. He searches for a bench, feeling like he needs to sit down. Despite his conviction, he is in a frenzy when he reaches the apartment.
Raskolnikov says he had not been at the apartment since a few days prior to the murder. Chapter 6 Svidrigailov gives Sonya 3,000 rubles and gives 15,000 to his fiance. As a psychologist, Dostoevsky was well ahead of Freud. Part six contains eight chapters. The words temporarily impress his hearers, but they are soon laughing and mocking him again.
He soon collapses into unconsciousness. Many students seem to go to Alyona the pawnbroker in order to receive money for tuition, indicating the difficult circumstances for many who attend university in late nineteenth-century Petersburg. Both of them begin their way of suffering and obedience. He has come to call on Rodion, but the visit ends disastrously in a quarrel, with Rodya kicking him out. As expressed in the Commentaries, Dostoevsky was writing partly about man's sense of freedom, the freedom to choose, to be able to have the right to step over obstacles. Sonia leaves and a man follows her back to her place. Afterward, Raskolnikov and Razumikhin discuss the conversation, trying to figure out if Porfiry suspects him.
But the hat, so prominent and strange to onlookers on the street, remains on his head. He believes that he will either confess or he will go mad since he will not be able to handle the guilt. Not only is he physically something of an Adonis, through our glimpses into his thoughts we can tell that he is a thinker. Razumikhin starts to talk about plans to go into the publishing business as a family, but Raskolnikov ruins the mood by telling them that he does not want to see them anymore. Raskolnikov passes several days in a fog and is visited by Porfiry, who says he knows that Raskolnikov is the killer.
Dunya has been making future plans on the expectation that her influence will help her family to better themselves, although apparently Luzhin has not asked her mother to stay with them. On the way Rodya entrusts his family to Razumikhin's care. He gives three thousand rubles to Dunya, fifteen thousand rubles to the family of his fiancée, and then books a room in a hotel. Consider the different dreams throughout the novel and decide what functional role they fulfill. He invites Sonya to his room and gives her a ten-ruble bill. Raskolnikov, a former student, used to support himself by teaching children.
Rodya enters Porfiry Petrovich's apartment in high humor, but is startled to see Zamyotov there as well. She's here to invite Raskolnikov to her father's funeral and the dinner after. Returning with Razumikhin to his own apartment, Raskolnikov faints when he discovers that his sister and mother are there waiting for him. Raskolnikov helps to carry him back to his apartment, where Marmeladov dies. Razumikhin, the second kind man who is hinted at but not yet seen, appears almost the polar opposite to Raskolnikovsociable, cheerful, self-supporting and extremely motivated. Raskolnikov explains that Luzhin was probably trying to embarrass him by discrediting Sonya. Secondly, we shift to a street conversation between Dunya and her mother.
He is sickly, dressed in rags, short on money, and talks to himself, but he is also handsome, proud, and intelligent. Indignant at first, Rodya at last consents to pass on the message to her. Sonya writes to the Razumikhins about Rodya. Raskolnikov demonstrates selflessness for the first time in the story by thinking more of Sonya and less of himself. This movement can be seen in many ways, some from a very philosophical way and some in the most simple way. What filthy things my heart is capable of.