There is no scandal to be had here. Kirsanov reflects that Arkady probably has changed, but he hopes his son has not grown away from him entirely. Luckily, Bazarov keeps busy most of the time. This might very well be a Britishism, but everyone will know what I mean. So this novel was shocking, in the end: His father marries Fenichka and is delighted to have his son home with him.
This of course is a ploy to create an chamber ensemble where philosophical ideas can flow purely and purposefully without dilution from multiple voices. He almost comes to blows with his friend Arkady. The former view Bazarov as an insulting caricature of their cause, and the latter view him as a dirty rotten nihilistic scoundrel.
Bazarov is still disturbed by his rejection, and is difficult to get along with. I got to shout it loud and clear from the mountaintop now: He contracts typhus, and on his deathbed, sends for Madame Odintsova, who arrives in time to hear Bazarov tell her how beautiful she is.
Everybody falls in love with everyone else before they shakily settle into the ultimate equilibrium. Analysis Turgenev was a writer intently interested in social reforms, and as a realistic novelist, he set his works in contemporary Russia.
The Westernisers, Turgenev amongst themwho, although operating without a clear and consistent political doctrine, support all things western in their search for progression.
At last the coach appears, rolling along the dusty road. FS is really very peaceful: Ultimately, Bazarov must be seen as one of the rising new middle class that will dominate the scene in Russia for the next generations. Midway through the novel Turgenev does a very naughty love quadrangle turn and twist worthy of a Shakesperean aficionado.
Academics are having a field day, as we speak, at tracing the Byronic influences on his character. The contrast between a member of the old school such as Pavel with Bazarov, the new middle class, will be developed at length later in the novel.
In a low aside, Arkady begs his father to be gracious to his guest. The situation in Russia during this time is analogous to the conditions found in the southern states of America in the s and the s.
Well, I know the English did it too, but a full years earlier. Russian serfs, from what I can gather, were little better off than slaves.
Worse, Bazarov is a nihilist. Meanwhile, Arkady and Katya have fallen in love and have become engaged. They were, in fact slaves.Critical analysis of Bazarov Bazarov is a model of the "new man" of the s.
He is a representative of the sons mentioned in the title. These sons are in revolt against the principals of their fathers, the "men of the forties.".
Отцы и дѣти = Fathers and Sons = Fathers and Children, Ivan Turgenev Fathers and Sons (Russian: «Отцы и дети»; Ottsy i deti), also translated more literally as Fathers and Children, is an novel by Ivan Turgenev, and ties with A Nest of Gentlefolk for the repute of being his best novel.4/5.
Arkady marries Katya and takes over the management of his father's estate. His father marries Fenichka and is delighted to have his son home with him.
Pavel leaves the country and lives the rest of his life as a "noble" in Dresden, Germany. Literary Devices in Fathers and Sons Symbolism, Imagery, Allegory Before we get rolling, let's just note that Fathers and Sons is a realistic novel, through and through.
in which the theme of "fathers and sons" is developed in the novel. The pattern of development by which each of these four relationships is reversed in. Analysis Turgenev was a writer intently interested in social reforms, and as a realistic novelist, he set his works in contemporary Russia.
Thus, the background and the social changes going on in Russia at the time do function in his novel.Download