Climax Anna suffers an irreparable break with Karenin and ties her fate forever to Vronsky. A complex novel in eight parts, with more than a dozen major characters, Anna Karenina deals with themes of betrayal, faith, family, marriage, Imperial Russian society, desire, and rural vs. He realizes how much he cares about them when he thinks they might have been killed in a lightning storm immediately after his epiphany. Anna still awaits a divorce. In the wake of Anna's death, Vronsky seeks his own oblivion as a soldier in a pointless war with the Ottoman Empire. She seems to know instinctively what to do.
Levin meets up with Dolly, Kitty's sister, who convinces him almost against his will that he'd have a better shot with Kitty this time around. At this point, Anna has an epiphany that she needs to ask for God's forgiveness, and then she kills herself. On a ball he fell in love with Anna and the situation throws Kitty to desperation. However, Tolstoy gives us a much more lifelike representation in Anna Karenina by creating characters, both major and minor, that contribute to the sense of realism. A specialist advises that Kitty should go abroad to a health to recover. Though he tries to look pitiful and humble, she notes with disgust that good nature of his which everyone praises and likes so well. The son of a nobleman landowner, Tolstoy was orphaned at the age of 9 and taught mainly by tutors from countries like Germany and France.
He is often condemned by critics for his shallowness. Additionally, Levin's request that his fiancée read his diary as a way of disclosing his faults and previous sexual encounters parallels Tolstoy's own requests to his fiancée, Sophia Behrs. The scene of his death sparks an existential crisis in Levin. Sergei Ivanitch Koznyshev Levin's elder half-brother who is a famous writer and intellectual. Features characteristically used in such novels include thriller elements, violence.
After all, Russia in the second half of the 19th Century is a country in the midst of chaotic change. With one hundred and forty named characters and several other unnamed characters, Tolstoy places his central focus in Anna Karenina on the characters. Anna: So it's all out in the open: Anna's ended the shadow life she's been living since she turned her back on society, and Levin has realized how he should be conducting himself. Levin doesn't have that kind of easy access to his nature. Levin meets up with Dolly, Kitty's sister, who convinces him almost against his will that he'd have a better shot with Kitty this time around. Once everything is exposed to Karenin, all that's left to figure out is what he's going to do next.
Those arguments are important because they give substance to Levin's existential angst and because they explain why marriage and the agricultural life are so important to him—but they don't get us to his climax any quicker. In both of these novels, however, there is one character that is imperative to the development and organization of the novel. As Vronsky went back to being his old self again Anna became more aware that she was his burden and became vengeful. When Kitty refuses his proposal, Levin has been defeated in the first step he feels is necessary for personal satisfaction. Her severe depression makes her thrown herself under a train. Levin is big on the subject of The Peasant.
Levin finally asks Veslovsky to leave. Tolstoy created her as a strong character that will be hard to judge because of her principles that make her stand out of the bunch of hypocrites. From within autocratic Russia, Tolstoy fearlessly attacked social inequality and coercive forms of government and church authority. Stiva's petty love affair prefigures the adultery of Anna with Vronsky, and serves as a negative comparison with Levin's successful marriage later in the novel. Lighting a cigarette, squaring his shoulders, he rapidly walks to his wife's bedroom. Can you blame someone for their feelings? Anna: So, Anna's thrown in her lot with Vronsky.
In contrast to the growth that Levin experiences is the stagnation of the life of the title character Anna Karenina. Levin is skeptical of the Slavic cause, however. Petersburg and Count Vronsky follows her. But that still doesn't satisfy him. For example, the waiter that Stiva and Levin encounter at their dinner, although a flat character is definitely presented in a manner which allows him to have a sense of lifelikeness and fullness.
It is one of the book's biggest ironies that Anna comes to Moscowthereby meeting Vronsky, the man who will destroy her marriagewhen she is attempting to repair Oblonsky's marriage. They're not Great Men like Koznyshev's been saying. Karenin reminds his wife of the impropriety of paying too much attention to Vronsky in public, which is becoming the subject of gossip. Levin feels dissatisfied at the amount of time Kitty wants to spend with him and dwells on his inability to be as productive as he was as a bachelor. He has high expectations and high demands for those close to him, including his wife, Kitty.