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"Sometimes [one needs to be] terrified of [the] heart; of its constant desire for anything it is it wants (Edgar Allen Poe). Endeavors of the center could be the most hazardous of all, resulting in dismay. Anna Karenina by Leo Tolstoy follows the lives of many families who reside in 18th century Russia, each coming from different social classes and classes. The narrative begins with Anna's brother Stiva Oblonsky, who's caught having an affair. As a consequence of this discovery, Anna has to leave her family at St. Petersburg, also visit Moscow in attempt to fix her brother's broken union. While in Moscow Anna meets Count Vronsky, an eligible young bachelor that Anna's sister in- law Kitty is shot with. Not able to supress her love, Anna has an affair with Vronsky. Furthermore, a love triangle develops including Levin, a childhood friend of Kitty into the toxic combination rendering him hopelessly in love with Kitty. Although most of the figures commit wrongful actions, only a couple are penalized as well as the judgement they receive from society is unjust. From the book Anna Karenina, the existence of lust and love functions as a catalyst for chaos within the backdrop of a misogynistic society, with discrimination baring the method for the characters progress in social standing. As a consequence of the protagonist's overbearing character, the personalities permit the urge for love to destroy them. In relation to Vronsky and Anna's connection every move they make is intensified, thus, resulting in a space between the two. When the relationship becomes more intimate Vronsky is mad about Anna's "suits of jealousy, which of late had been increasingly more regular with her [and they] horrified him and however much he tried to disguise the fact, made him feel chilly for her" (Tolstoy,...