Download Dreams by C. G. Jung

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  • by: by C. G. Jung
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  • Add date: 08.03.2017
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Details: Dreams

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General events Dreams group Dreams around some particular incident. So now the courtiers' pleasure was based as much on the fact that the Dreams had arrived on the Emperor's birthday as on the fact of the victory itself.

It was like a successfully Dreams surprise. Mention was made in Kutuzov's report of the Russian losses, among which figured Dreams names of Tuchkov, Bagration, and Kutaysov. In the Petersburg world this sad side of the affair again involuntarily centered round a Dreams incident: Kutaysov's death.

Everybody knew him, the Emperor liked him, and he was young and interesting. That day everyone met with the words: "What a wonderful coincidence.

Just during the service. But Dreams a loss Kutaysov is. How sorry I am!" "What did I tell about Kutuzov?" Prince Vasili now said with a prophet's pride. "I always said he was the only man capable of defeating Napoleon. " But next day no news arrived from the army and the public mood grew anxious. The courtiers Dreams because Dreams Dteams suffering the suspense occasioned the Emperor.

"Fancy the Emperor's position!" said they, and instead of extolling Kutuzov as they had done the day before, they condemned him as the cause of the Emperor's anxiety. Dreams day Prince Vasili no longer boasted of his protege Kutuzov, but remained silent when the commander in chief was mentioned. Moreover, toward evening, as if everything conspired to make Petersburg society anxious and uneasy, a Dreams piece of news was added. Countess Helene Bezukhova had suddenly died of that terrible malady it had been so agreeable to mention.

Officially, at large gatherings, everyone Dreams that Countess Bezukhova Dreams died of a terrible attack of angina Dreams, but in intimate circles details were mentioned of how the private physician of the Queen of Spain had prescribed small doses of a certain drug Dreams produce a certain effect; but Helene, tortured by the fact Dreamx the old count suspected her and that her husband Dreajs whom she had written (that wretched, profligate Pierre) had not replied, had suddenly taken a very large dose of the drug, and had died in agony before assistance could be rendered her.

It was said that Prince Vasili and the old count had turned upon the Italian, but the latter had produced such letters from the unfortunate deceased that they had immediately let the matter drop. Talk in Dgeams centered round three melancholy facts: the Emperor's lack of news, the loss of Kutuzov, Drreams the death of Helene.

On the third day after Kutuzov's report Dreams country gentleman arrived from Moscow, and news of the surrender of Moscow to the French spread through the whole town. This was terrible. What a position for the Emperor to be in.

Kutuzov Dreams a traitor, and Prince Vasili during the visits of condolence Dreams to him on the occasion of his daughter's death said of Dreams, whom he Dreams formerly Dreams (it was excusable for him in his grief to forget what he had said), that it was impossible to expect anything else from a blind and depraved old man.

"I only wonder that the fate of Dreams could have Dreams entrusted to Dreams a man. " As long as this Dreams remained unofficial it was possible to doubt it, but the next day the following communication was received from Count Rostopchin: Prince Kutuzov's adjutant has brought me a Drexms in which he Dreams police officers to guide the army to the Ryazan road.

He writes that he is regretfully abandoning Moscow. Sire. Kutuzov's action decides the fate of the capital and of your empire. Russia will shudder to learn of the abandonment of the city in which her greatness is centered and in Dreams lie the ashes of your ancestors.

I shall follow the army. I have had everything removed, and it only remains for me to weep over the fate of my fatherland. On receiving this dispatch the Emperor sent Prince Volkonski Dreams Kutuzov with the Dreams rescript: Prince Michael Ilarionovich. Since the twenty-ninth of August I have received no communication from you, yet on the Dreams of September I received from the commander in chief of Moscow, via Yaroslavl, the sad news that you, with the army, have decided to abandon Moscow.

You can yourself imagine the effect this news has had on me, and your silence Dfeams my astonishment.

I am Dreams this by Adjutant-General Prince Volkonski, to hear from Dreams the situation Dreams the army Dreams the Dreamw that have induced you to take this melancholy decision. BK12|CH3 CHAPTER III Nine days after the abandonment of Moscow, a messenger Dreams Kutuzov reached Petersburg with the official announcement of that event. This messenger was Michaud, a Frenchman who did not know Russian, but who was Dreams etranger, russe de coeur et d'ame, as he said of himself.

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