Resurrection by Leo Tolstoy

Resurrection

byLeo TolstoyTranslated byLouise MaudeEditorRichard F. Gustafson

Paperback | June 28, 2009

not yet rated|write a review

Pricing and Purchase Info

$13.95

Earn 70 plum® points

Ships within 1-3 weeks

Ships free on orders over $25

Not available in stores

about

Resurrection (1899) is the last of Tolstoy's major novels. It tells the story of a nobleman's attempt to redeem the suffering his youthful philandering inflicted on a peasant girl who ends up a prisoner in Siberia.Tolstoy's vision of redemption achieved through loving forgiveness, and his condemnation of violence, dominate the novel. An intimate, psychological tale of guilt, anger, and forgiveness, Resurrection is at the same time a panoramic description of social life in Russia at the end of the nineteenthcentury, reflecting its author's outrage at the social injustices of the world in which he lived.This edition, which updates a classic translation, has explanatory notes and a substantial introduction based on the most recent scholarship in the field.

About The Author

Richard F. Gustavson is an eminent Professor of Slavic. He is currently Visiting Professor of Slavic at Harvard as well as Olin Professor of Russian at Barnard College, Columbia.
War And Peace
War And Peace

by Leo Tolstoy

$18.48$23.00

In stock online

Available in stores

War and Peace
War and Peace

by Leo Tolstoy

$11.21$13.95

Ships within 1-3 weeks

Available in stores

Anna Karenina
Anna Karenina

by Leo Tolstoy

$27.41$40.00

In stock online

Available in stores

Shop this author

Details & Specs

Title:ResurrectionFormat:PaperbackDimensions:528 pages, 7.72 × 5.08 × 0.94 inPublished:June 28, 2009Publisher:Oxford University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0199555761

ISBN - 13:9780199555765

Look for similar items by category:

Customer Reviews of Resurrection

Reviews

Extra Content

Editorial Reviews

"Tolstoy magisterially condemns society's social inequities by holding a mirror up to its flawed face; gripping and sombre." --The Observer 19/07/1994