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Crime and Punishment
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Crime and Punishment
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  • I don’t condemn her for it, I don’t blame her, for the one thing left her is recollection of the past, and all the rest is dust and ashes.
  • He was not fully conscious when he passed through the gateway of his house! he was already on the staircase before he recollected the axe.
  • He could never recollect whether he had been thinking about anything at that time.
  • The recollection of his recent success in getting the situation seemed to revive him, and was positively reflected in a sort of radiance on his face.
  • He sat down on the sofa—and instantly recollected everything!
  • But of _that_—of _that_ he had no recollection, and yet every minute he felt that he had forgotten something he ought to remember.
  • All at once, in one flash, he recollected everything.
  • He went on trying to recollect.
  • Raskolnikov stopped still to recollect.
  • He at once recollected that his mother and sister knew through Luzhin’s letter of "some young woman of notorious behaviour."
  • Raskolnikov could not help glancing at him with a flash of vindictive anger in his black eyes, but immediately recollected himself.
  • His malice was aimed at himself; with shame and contempt he recollected his "cowardice."
  • Raskolnikov interrupted, instantly beginning to recollect.
  • And the whole scene of the day before yesterday in the gateway came clearly before Raskolnikov’s mind; he recollected that there had been several people there besides the porters, women among them.
  • Anyway, when he tried later on to piece his recollections together, he learnt a great deal about himself from what other people told him.
  • "Amalia Ludwigovna, I beg you to recollect what you are saying," Katerina Ivanovna began haughtily (she always took a haughty tone with the landlady that she might "remember her place" and even now could not deny herself this satisfaction).
  • There is, if you recollect, a suggestion that there are certain persons who can…. that is, not precisely are able to, but have a perfect right to commit breaches of morality and crimes, and that the law is not for them.
  • Razumihin blushed desperately at the very idea and suddenly the recollection forced itself vividly upon him of how he had said last night on the stairs that the landlady would be jealous of Avdotya Romanovna…. that was simply intolerable.
  • I describe all this as it took place, primarily to recall it to your mind and secondly to show you that not the slightest detail has escaped my recollection.
  • The most awful recollection of the previous day was the way he had shown himself "base and mean," not only because he had been drunk, but because he had taken advantage of the young girl’s position to abuse her fiance in his stupid jealousy, knowing nothing of their mutual relations and obligations and next to nothing of the man himself.
  • You will admit that recollecting your embarrassment, your eagerness to get away and the fact that you kept your hands for some time on the table, and taking into consideration your social position and the habits associated with it, I was, so to say, with horror and positively against my will, compelled to entertain a suspicion—a cruel, but justifiable suspicion!
  • …a composed and candid smile that his words had been exaggerated; that certainly the patient had some fixed idea, something approaching a monomania—he, Zossimov, was now particularly studying this interesting branch of medicine—but that it must be recollected that until to-day the patient had been in delirium and…. and that no doubt the presence of his family would have a favourable effect on his recovery and distract his mind, "if only all fresh shocks can be avoided," he added…
  • Because we were alone, utterly alone," she said plaintively and stopped short, suddenly, recollecting it was still somewhat dangerous to speak of Pyotr Petrovitch, although "we are quite happy again."

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  • I think I recollect that she was away at college that year.
  • I don’t recollect her name, but I’d recognize her.

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