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Deprived of meaningful work, men and women lose their reason for existence; they go stark, raving mad. Fyodor Mikhaylovich Dostoyevsky (1821-1881

Deprived of meaningful work, men and women lose their reason for existence; they go stark, raving mad. Fyodor Mikhaylovich Dostoyevsky (1821-1881

Dostoevsky- glen ronald

Dostoevsky- glen ronald

Lasar Segall (1891-1957). Dostoiévski, c. 1927. Xilogravura sobre papel. Coleção Museu Lasar Segall/Ibram/Minc

Lasar Segall (1891-1957). Dostoiévski, c. 1927. Xilogravura sobre papel. Coleção Museu Lasar Segall/Ibram/Minc

Dostoevsky.

Dostoevsky.

“At some thoughts one stands perplexed, above all at the sight of human sin, and wonders whether to combat it by force or by humble love. Always decide ‘I will combat it by humble love.’ If you resolve on that once and for all, you can conquer the whole world. Loving humility is a terrible force: it is the strongest of all things, and there is nothing else like it.” Father Zosima in The Brothers Karamazov, by Fyodr Dostoevsky

“At some thoughts one stands perplexed, above all at the sight of human sin, and wonders whether to combat it by force or by humble love. Always decide ‘I will combat it by humble love.’ If you resolve on that once and for all, you can conquer the whole world. Loving humility is a terrible force: it is the strongest of all things, and there is nothing else like it.” Father Zosima in The Brothers Karamazov, by Fyodr Dostoevsky

Tullio Pericoli - Fëdor Dostoevskij

Tullio Pericoli - Fëdor Dostoevskij

Dostoevsky

Dostoevsky

“At some thoughts one stands perplexed, above all at the sight of human sin, and wonders whether to combat it by force or by humble love. Always decide ‘I will combat it by humble love.’ If you resolve on that once and for all, you can conquer the whole world. Loving humility is a terrible force: it is the strongest of all things, and there is nothing else like it.” Father Zosima in The Brothers Karamazov, by Fyodr Dostoevsky

“At some thoughts one stands perplexed, above all at the sight of human sin, and wonders whether to combat it by force or by humble love. Always decide ‘I will combat it by humble love.’ If you resolve on that once and for all, you can conquer the whole world. Loving humility is a terrible force: it is the strongest of all things, and there is nothing else like it.” Father Zosima in The Brothers Karamazov, by Fyodr Dostoevsky