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Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quotes
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Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “Through error you come to the truth! I am a man because I err! You never reach any truth without making fourteen mistakes and very likely a hundred and fourteen.”

Through error you come to the truth! I am a man because I err! You never reach any truth without making fourteen mistakes and very likely a hundred and fourteen.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky



Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “A single day is sufficient for a man to discover what happiness is.”

A single day is sufficient for a man to discover what happiness is.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “It is not the real punishment. The only effectual one, the only deterrent and softening one, lies in the recognition of sin by conscience.”

It is not the real punishment. The only effectual one, the only deterrent and softening one, lies in the recognition of sin by conscience.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “Being in love doesn’t mean loving.”

Being in love doesn’t mean loving.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “If you love everything, you will perceive the divine mystery of things.”

If you love everything, you will perceive the divine mystery of things.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “If you happen to have a wart on your nose or forehead, you cannot help imagining that no one in the world has anything else to do but stare at your wart, laugh at it, and condemn you for it, even though you have discovered America.”

If you happen to have a wart on your nose or forehead, you cannot help imagining that no one in the world has anything else to do but stare at your wart, laugh at it, and condemn you for it, even though you have discovered America.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “Beggars, especially noble beggars, should never show themselves in the street; they should ask for alms through the newspapers. It’s still possible to love one’s neighbor abstractly, and even occasionally from a distance, but hardly ever up close.”

Beggars, especially noble beggars, should never show themselves in the street; they should ask for alms through the newspapers. It’s still possible to love one’s neighbor abstractly, and even occasionally from a distance, but hardly ever up close.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “It’s curious and ridiculous how much the gaze of a prudish and painfully chaste man touched by love can sometimes express and that precisely at a moment when the man would of course sooner be glad to fall through the earth than to express anything with a word or a look.”

It’s curious and ridiculous how much the gaze of a prudish and painfully chaste man touched by love can sometimes express and that precisely at a moment when the man would of course sooner be glad to fall through the earth than to express anything with a word or a look.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “If there were no God, he would have to be invented.”

If there were no God, he would have to be invented.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “There is no object on earth which cannot be looked at from a cosmic point of view.”

There is no object on earth which cannot be looked at from a cosmic point of view.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky



Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “To kill someone for committing murder is a punishment incomparably worse than the crime itself. Murder by legal sentence is immeasurably more terrible than murder by brigands.”

To kill someone for committing murder is a punishment incomparably worse than the crime itself. Murder by legal sentence is immeasurably more terrible than murder by brigands.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “Psychology lures even most serious people into romancing, and quite unconsciously.”

Psychology lures even most serious people into romancing, and quite unconsciously.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “Whether one showed you and execution or a little finger, you would extract an equally edifying thought from both of them, and would still be content. That’s the way to get on in life.”

Whether one showed you and execution or a little finger, you would extract an equally edifying thought from both of them, and would still be content. That’s the way to get on in life.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “How good life is when one does something good and just!”

How good life is when one does something good and just!

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “Two and two make four. Nature doesn’t ask your advice. She isn’t interested in your preferences or whether or not you approve of her laws. You must accept nature as she is with all the consequences that that implies.”

Two and two make four. Nature doesn’t ask your advice. She isn’t interested in your preferences or whether or not you approve of her laws. You must accept nature as she is with all the consequences that that implies.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “Man has not the right to turn aside and heed not what is happening in the world around him, and this I maintain on moral grounds of the highest order.”

Man has not the right to turn aside and heed not what is happening in the world around him, and this I maintain on moral grounds of the highest order.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “Man has such a predilection for systems and abstract deductions that he is ready to distort the truth intentionally he is ready to deny the evidence of his senses only to justify his logic.”

Man has such a predilection for systems and abstract deductions that he is ready to distort the truth intentionally he is ready to deny the evidence of his senses only to justify his logic.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “I’ve long stopped worrying about who invented whom – God man or man God.”

I’ve long stopped worrying about who invented whom – God man or man God.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “It’s a burden to us even to be human beings-men with our own real body and blood; we are ashamed of it, we think it a disgrace and try to contrive to be some sort of impossible generalized man.”

It’s a burden to us even to be human beings-men with our own real body and blood; we are ashamed of it, we think it a disgrace and try to contrive to be some sort of impossible generalized man.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “What does reason know? Reason only knows what it has succeeded in learning...”

What does reason know? Reason only knows what it has succeeded in learning...

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky



Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “In every idea of genius or in every new human idea, or, more simply still, in every serious human idea born in anyone’s brain, there is something that cannot possibly be conveyed to others.”

In every idea of genius or in every new human idea, or, more simply still, in every serious human idea born in anyone’s brain, there is something that cannot possibly be conveyed to others.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “One can fall in love and still hate.”

One can fall in love and still hate.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “Woe to the man who offends a small child!”

Woe to the man who offends a small child!

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “Luxuries are easy to take up but very difficult to give up.”

Luxuries are easy to take up but very difficult to give up.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “How does it come about that what an intelligent man expresses is much stupider than what remains inside him?”

How does it come about that what an intelligent man expresses is much stupider than what remains inside him?

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “Whatever distinguishes one lump of flesh from another when we’re alive, we’re all the same once we’re dead. Just used-up shells.”

Whatever distinguishes one lump of flesh from another when we’re alive, we’re all the same once we’re dead. Just used-up shells.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “But yet I am firmly persuaded that a great deal of consciousness, every sort of consciousness, in fact, is a disease.”

But yet I am firmly persuaded that a great deal of consciousness, every sort of consciousness, in fact, is a disease.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “Man is bound to lie about himself.”

Man is bound to lie about himself.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “Beyond the grave they will find nothing but death. But we shall keep the secret, and for their happiness we shall allure them with the reward of heaven and eternity.”

Beyond the grave they will find nothing but death. But we shall keep the secret, and for their happiness we shall allure them with the reward of heaven and eternity.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky


Fyodor Dostoyevsky Quote: “If the spirit has passed through a great many sensations, possibly it can no longer be sated with them, but grows more excited, and demands more sensations, and stronger and stronger ones, until at length it falls exhausted.”

If the spirit has passed through a great many sensations, possibly it can no longer be sated with them, but grows more excited, and demands more sensations, and stronger and stronger ones, until at length it falls exhausted.

— Fyodor Dostoyevsky

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