'Fathers and Sons'
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In this article, the writer discusses Turgenev's novel "Fathers and Sons". The writer explores the broader significance of the characters Arkady and Bazarov in the novel and looks at how the work demonstrates the social conditions of Russia of the era.
From the Paper:"In Ivan Turgenev's 'Fathers and Sons', we are treated to a number of conflicts. Focusing on the homecoming from university of Arkady Kirsanov, the novel explores conflict between older and younger generations between the aristocracy and peasantry and between the philosophy of nihilism, radicalism and romanticism. Arkady brings his friend Yevgeny Bazarov home with him. Bazarov is an exponent of nihilism, a philosophy that is emerging in Russian culture and academia that Arkady originally admires. Arkady's father, Nikolai feels displaced and archaic in light of his ... "
Cite this Book Review:
'Fathers and Sons' (2004, December 01) Retrieved October 28, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/book-review/fathers-and-sons-72346/
"'Fathers and Sons'" 01 December 2004. Web. 28 October. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/book-review/fathers-and-sons-72346/>