The fundamental character of the novel Crime and Punishment by Feodor Dostoevsky, Raskolnikov, is in all actuality two thoroughly repudiating characters. One piece of him is the educated person. He is cool, merciless and insensitive. He exibits gigantic self-will. It is this side empowers him to perpetrate the most horrendous wrongdoing comprehensible – taking another human life. The other piece of his character is warm
and merciful. This is the side of him that does magnanimous acts and battles out against the malice in his society.
The disarray in Raskolnikov’s spirit is best observed when he attempts to help a young lady in the road who has been assaulted and left to the impulses of any individual who discovers her. Raskolnikov attempts to shield her from the malice of the road, gut at that point stops himself when he is revulsed by the devilishness of his general public. For what reason did I volunteer to meddle? Was it for me to attempt to help? Let them decimate one alive – what is it to me? At one time Raskolnikov is both mindful and concerned but he can push aside the entire issue by being absolutely apathetic. The objective of the novel is to make Raskolnikov into one character. Sonya brings Raskolnikov once again into his enthusiastic, sympathetic side.
Through her anguish, she gives him that it is critical to have an affection for all mankind and that no individual ought to ever have the option to exist like a parasite off of someone else. Porifery, the official exploring the wrongdoing, goes about as the scholarly who shows Roskolnikov that all mind must be utilized to benefit mankind.