Crankshaw, Edward. Tolstoy: the Making of a Novelist. New York: Viking, 1974.
Gunn, Elizabeth. A Daring Coiffeur: Reflections on War and Peace and Anna Karenina. London: Chatto and Windus, 1971.
Mooney, Harry J. Tolstoy’s Epic Vision: A Study of War and Peace and Anna Karenina. Tulsa: University of Oklahoma Press, 1968.
Morson, Gary Saul. Hidden in Plain View: Narrative and Creative Potentials in War and Peace. Palo Alto, California: Stanford University Press, 1987.
Sampson, R.V. Tolstoy: The Discovery of Peace. London: Heinemann, 1973.
Sankovitch, Natasha. Creating and Recovering Experience: Repetition in Tolstoy. Palo Alto, California: Stanford University Press, 1998.
Shirer, William L. Love and Hatred: The Troubled Marriage of Leo and Sonya Tolstoy. New York: Simon and Schuster, 1994.
Troyat, Henri. Tolstoy. Garden City, New York: Doubleday, 1967.
I am currently taking Russian Literature- War and Peace by Leo Tolstoy and I know for a fact that the chronology for War and Peace goes throughout 18th century! You should really consider changing the answer on the War and Peace quiz!
The events of War and Peace begin in 1805 and proceed to around 1812. The century that begins in the year 1800 is referred to as the 19th century.
2 out of 2 people found this helpful
"Natasha takes Mary into the room where Andrew is lying, and Mary is shocked to see her brother looking soft and gentle. Mary knows this appearance to be a sign of his approaching death."
Natasha tells Mary there has been a change recently in Andrew, and while Mary expects that means he has become soft and gentle because he is dying, she is shocked to find it is the opposite -- he has become hard and indifferent. His mind has became fixed on the next life and so he no longer has any emotions for anything in the current life.