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"Divine Mercy" Rosary"Divine Mercy" Rosary
Praying the Rosary with St. Maria FaustinaPraying the Rosary with St. Maria Faustina
Open Wide the Door to ChristOpen Wide the Door to Christ
The Two PillarsThe Two Pillars

Three Russian Gift Set

Three Russian Gift Set
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Wiseblood Classics, gift set of 3 paperbacks.

Related Products:
Demons (Dostoevsky)
Family Happiness (Tolstoy)
The Eternal Husband (Dostoevsky)

Great sampling of reprinted works from a brave new press -- three classic Russian tales by two of the most famous novelists of all time.  Each may also be bought separately.

In DEMONS (532 pages) a small circle of revolutionaries, dissatisfied with the present state of provincial Russia and the wider world, place their faith in radical political theologies with hopes that the structures of society and being can be changed. Dostoevsky's theological anxieties become strikingly manifest in this particular novel, and DEMONS gains profundity because the novelist does not choose to combat nihilism by fleeing from it, but, rather, by giving it full narrative expression.

FAMILY HAPPINESS (138 pages) is a poignant, timeless story about two lovers who reach a state of married happiness, lose it, try to find—do find—a replacement in the pseudo-contentment of society, and finally carve out an authentic definition of family happiness. Through the sensitive eyes of young Masha, the reader delves into an intimate view of love, happiness, and the trouble that accompanies all human bliss. 

In THE ETERNAL HUSBAND (202 pages) a man, upon answering a late-night knock at the door, finds himself face to face with the husband of a former lover. But he is stunned by an awful question: does the husband know of the affair? The story's antimony is embodied in the eternal husband's conflict with the eternal lover. These two rivals, these deep enemies, are paradoxically similar. Unable to tolerate one another, neither can they do without one another. This is in part because the wife is dead, the object desired has disappeared, and the rival remains. However, we soon find that “the most monstrous monster is the monster with noble feelings...”

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