Fathers and Sons Arcady: His Voyage Towards Individualism In the novel Fathers and Sons by Ivan Turgenev, Arcady plays a major role both in his own heart and the lives of others. Arcady, despite the shield he surrounds himself with, is not a unbowed Nihilist like his friend Bazarov through his thoughts and actions we see his change. To begin, Arcady shows signs of romance Early on in the novel despite the announcement of his Nihilist beliefs. For example, Bazarov and Arcady were walking one afternoon in the garden and overheard Nicholas playing his cello.
"At that instant the lingering notes of a cello were wafted towards them from the house . . . and, like honey, the melody flowed through the air" (49). similar a true Nihilist, Bazarov immediately denounced the act of playing medication as a purely romantic institution. "Good manufacturing business! At forty-four, a pater familias, in the province of X, playing the cello! Bazarov continued to laugh: but, on this occasio...If you want to get a full essay, order it on our website: Ordercustompaper.com
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