with the narrator wandering the prison camp. He tries to dream a little, but cannot seem to get to a relaxed state. Was a Pole named Mirecki.). Is as disgusted as Dostoevski is, and he snarls at Dostoevski in French, I hate these bandits. It is generally considered a piece. Dostoevky is mollified by the peasant's genuine concern, and eventually returns to playing. 87 Magarshack, David, The Best Stories of Fyodor Dostoevsky (New York: The Modern Library, 2005 xi-xxvi.
Thus, The Peasant Marey is a story-within-a-story, a recollection of two important experiences in the authors past. History of Russian Philosophy by Nikolai Lossky isbn. The weather is pleasant, and the inmates are drinking and brawling. Frightened and out of sorts, he runs toward a peasant named Marey, who is ploughing the land nearby, and who then comforts him in an exceptionally a sweet and loving way. The boy is frightened by rumors of a wolf prowling the countryside, and finds refuge with one of his father's serfs, Marey. In this story, which is one of the more personal that he wrote, Dostoevsky recalls his time as a prisoner in Siberia; during a holiday, when, once a year, the guards ease their control over th ".and now twenty years later I suddenly remembered this. Tula province with his father. Fyodor Dostoevski spent the years 1850 to 1854 in a prison camp in Siberia, and in The Peasant Marey he recalls an episode in the camp that made him remember a still earlier incident from twenty years before. Easter 1850 the story is truly preoccupied with a childhood memory from when Dostoevsky was nine and living in the. He is suddenly terrified by a mysterious shout.