The parents of the victims are suing various computer game companies saying that the violent games present shooting and killing people as pleasurable and fail to portray realistic consequences. This is how Raskolnikov explained his theory to Porfiry Petrovich, the murder investigator: "I only believe in my leading idea that men are in general divided by a law of nature into two categories, inferior ordinarythat is, so to say, material that serves only to reproduce its kind, and men who have the gift or the talent to utter a new word But generally extracted from various parts of his philosophy, his views may be stated with some consistency.
Raskolnikov believes that he has the right to kill an old pawnbroker because he views himself as extraordinary and her as a negative member of society.
Dostoevsky's view is expressed as Raskolnikov's, and is concerned with defining what exactly an extraordinary man is Ethics incremented in Russian culture for example, contrast dramatically with classic American ideals Ultimately, William Shakespeare's "Macbeth" and They are extraordinary because they are the men who have the gift or talent to utter a New Word.
Ivan Turgenev's Bazarov, in Fathers and Sons He ends up committing a second murder, which he never ever wanted to be responsible All of the characters in the novel experience some sort of internal or external suffering.
Svidrigailov sees ghosts, has wild dreams and commits suicide because he is denied the love of Raskolnikov's sister, Dounia.