Leo Tolstoy - War & Peace 2 [New CD]

Leo Tolstoy - War & Peace 2 [New CD]

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Leo Tolstoy - War & Peace 2 [New CD]

Artist: Leo Tolstoy
Title: War & Peace 2
Item Condition: New and unplayed
Format: CD
Release Date: 2006
Label: Naxos Audio Books
UPC: 9789626344347
Genre: Books on Tape/Cd

Album Tracks

1. Book 9 (1812): Chapter 1: Rulers and Generals Are Historys Slaves. from the
2. The Actions of Napoleon and Alexander, on Whose Words
3. Chapter 2: Napoleon Crosses the Niemen. on the Twenty-Ninth
4. Vivat! Shouted the Poles, Ecstatically, Breaking Their Rank
5. Chapter 3: Alexander I at Vilna. the Emperor of Russia Had
6. But the Emperor and Balashev Passed Out Into the
7. Chapter 4: Balashevs Mission to Napoleon. at Two in the
8. But Though He Firmly Believed Himself to Be King of Naples
9. Chapter 5: Balashev Is at Last Presented to Napoleon in Vilna Davout Was to Napoleon What Arakcheev Was to
10. Balashev Took Out the Packet Containing the Emperors Letter
11. Chapter 6: Balashevs Interview with Napoleon. Though Balashev
12. Balashev Recovered Himself and Began to Speak
13. The Whole Purporse of His Remarks Now Was Evidently to
14. Balashev Knew How to Reply to Each of Napoleons Remarks
15. Chapter 7: Balashev Dines with Napoleon. After All That
16. Napoleon Was in That Well-Known After-Dinner Mood Which

1. Chapter 8: Prince Andrei on Kutuzovs Staff in Moldavi. He Visits Bald Hills After His Interview with Pierre in
2. During His Stay at Bald Hills All the Family Dined Together
3. As Soon As Prince Andrei Had Given Up His Daily Occupations
4. Chapter 9: Prince Andrei in the Army at Drissa Prince Andrei
5. Besides These Russians and Foreigners Who Propounded New
6. The Eighth and Largest Group, Which in It's Enormous Numbers
7. Chapter 10: Prince Andrei Is Introduced to Pfuel. This Letter
8. Pfuel, Always Inclined to Be Irritably Sarcastic, Was
9. Chapter 11: An Informal Council of War Prince Andreis Eyes
10. Paulucci and Michaud Both Attacked Wolzogen Simultaneously
11. Chapter 12: Nikolai Writes to Sonya. Before the Beginning of
12. The Two Pavlograd Squadrons Were Bivouacking on a Field
13. Chapter 13: Marya Hendrikhovna in the Tavern, Before Which

1. Chapter 14: Rostov Goes Into Action It Was Nearly Three
2. As Soon As the Sun Appeared in a Clear Strip of Sky
3. Chapter 15: Rostovs Hussars Charge the French Dragons Rostov, with His Keen Sportsmans Eye, Was One of the
4. Count Ostermann-Tolstoy Met the Returning Hussars
5. Chapter 16: Natashas Illness on Receiving News of Natashas
6. What Would Sonya and the Count and Countess Have Done
7. Chapter 17: Natasha and Pierre. Natasha Was Calmer
8. Before the End of the Feast of St. Peter, Agrafena Ivanovna Belova
9. Chapter 18: Natasha Attends Mass and Hears the Special Prayer for Victory. at the Beginning of July More and More
10. When They Prayed for the Warriors, She Thought of Her Brother
11. Lord God! Hear Us When We Pray to Thee; Strengthen with
12. Chapter 19: Pierres Feelings for Natasha. Napoleon As Anti-Christ from the Day When Pierre, After Leaving the Rostovs
13. Writing the Words Lempereur Napoleon in Numbers, It Appears
14. Chapter 20: Pierre at the Rostovs. Petya Determined to Join the Army a Few Intimate Friends Were Dining with the
15. Just Then Petya Came Running in from the Drawing Room
16. After Reading About the Dangers That Threatened Russia, the

1. Chapter 21: Petya Goes to the Kremlin to See the Emperor. After the Definite Refusal He Had Received, Petya Went to
2. So This Is What the Emperor Is! Thought Petya
3. Suddenly the Sound of a Firing of Cannon Was Heard
4. Chapter 22: Assembly of Gentry and Merchants at the Sloboda Palace. Two Days Later, on the Fifteenth of July, An
5. Count Rostovs Mouth Watered with Pleasure and He Nudged
6. Another Voice, That of a Nobleman of Medium Height And
7. Chapter 23: The Emperor Calls for the Support of the Gentry. at That Moment Count Rostopchin with His Protruding
8. Book 10 (1812): Chapter 1: Reflections on the Campaign of 1812. Napoleon
9. At the Very Beginning of the War Our Armies Were Divided
10. At Last the Emperor Left the Army, and As the Most Convenient
11. Chapter 2: Prince Nikolai Bolkonskis Inability to Understand the War. the Day After His Son Had Left, Prince Nikolai
12. At Dinner That Day, on Dessalles Mentioning That the French
13. Chapter 3: Prince Nikolai Bolkonski Sends Alpatych to Smolensk. When Michael Ivanovich Returned to the Study with the

1. Chapter 4: The Bombardment of Smolensk Bald Hills, Prince
2. All Night Long Troops Were Moving Past the Inn
3. People Were Anxiously Roaming About the Streets
4. The Cook and a Shop Assistant Came to the Gate
5. As Alpatych Was Driving Out of the Gate He Saw Some Ten
6. Chapter 5: The Retreat. from Smolensk the Troops Continued
7. Prince Andrei Rode Up to the House
8. One Fair-Haired Young Soldier of the Third Company
9. Chapter 6: Anna Pavlovnas and Helenes Rival Salons. Among the Innumerable Categories Applicable to the
10. This Was Quite Correct on the Twenty-Fourth of July
11. Chapter 7: Napoleon Orders An Attack on Moscow While This
12. Finding Himself in the Company of Napoleon, Whose Identity

1. Chapter 8: Prince Nikolai Bolokonski Is Taken Ill. Princess Marya Was Not in Moscow and Out of
2. Strange As It Was to Acknowledge This Feeling in Herself
3. Princess Marya Entered Her Fathers Room and Went Up to His Bed
4. He Closed His Eyes and Remained Silent a Long Time
5. Chapter 9: The Rebellious Mood of the Bogucharovo Peasants. Until Prince Andrei Settled in Bogucharovo It's Owners
6. More Important Still, Alpatych Learnt That on the Morning
7. Now Just Listen, Dronushka, Said He
8. Chapter 10: Princess Marya Makes Up Her Mind to Leave Bogucharovo. After Her Fathers Funeral Princess Marya
9. Mademoiselle Bourienne Took from Her Reticule a Proclamation
10. At Length Dron, the Village Elder, Entered the Room
11. Chapter 11: Princess Marya Addresses the Peasants. An Hour
12. Chapter 12: Princess Marya Remembers Her Father for a Long
13. Chapter 13: Nikolai and Ilyin Ride to Bogucharovo. on the
14. Rostov Looked at the Tipsy Peasants and Smiled

1. Chapter 14: Nikolai Confronts the Peasants. Well, Is She Pretty?
2. Alpatych Turned to the Peasants and Ordered Two of Them By
3. But the Princess, If She Did Not Again Thank Him in Words
4. Chapter 15: Prince Andrei Goes to Headquarters. on Receiving
5. Denisov Rose and Began Gesticulating As He Explained His Plan
6. But at That Moment Denisov, No More Intimidated By His
7. Chapter 16: Well, That's All! Said Kutuzov As He Signed
8. Taking His Hand and Drawing Him Downwards, Kutuzov
9. Chapter 17: Moscow After the Emperors Visit. After the
10. In Julies Set, As in Many Other Circles in Moscow, It Had Been
11. Chapter 18: Rostopchins Broadsheets. Pierre Leaves for the Army. When Pierre Returned Home He Was Handed Two of
12. Next Day Toward Evening the Princess Set Off, and Pierres Head
13. Pierre Choked, His Face Puckered, and He Turned Hastily Away
14. Chapter 19: The Senselessness of the Battle of Borodino. on the
15. Not Only Did the Russians Not Fortify the Position on the Field

1. Chapter 20: Pierre Looks for the Position Occupied By the Army. on the Morning of the Twenty-Fifth Pierre Was Leaving
2. Having Gone Nearly Three Miles He at Last Met An Acquaintance
3. Chapter 21: Pierre Surveys the Scene. Pierre Stepped Out of His
4. The Officer Appeared Abashed, As Though He Understood That
5. Chapter 22: Pierre Meets Old Acquaintances. Staggering Amid
6. An Adjutant Told Pierre of His Serene Highnesss Wish, And
7. Chapter 23: Pierre Rides to the Left Flank with Bennigsen. from Gorki, Bennigsen Descended the Highroad to the
8. Chapter 24: Prince Andreis Reflections on Life and Death. on That Bright Evening of August 25, Prince Andrei Lay
9. He Looked at the Row of Birches Shining in the Sunshine, with
10. Chapter 25: Prince Andreis Opinions on War. the Spirit of the Army. the Officers Were About to Take Leave, But Prince
11. Pierre Looked at Him in Surprise
12. Extend Widely! Said Prince Andrei with An Angry Snort
13. Prince Andrei, Who Had Thought It Was All the Same to Him
14. Chapter 26: Napoleons Proclamation on August 25, the Eve of
15. De Beausset Bowed Gratefully at This Regard for His Taste for
16. Chapter 27: Napoleons Dispositions for the Battle of Borodino. on the Twenty-Fifth of August, So His Historians Tell Us
17. The Vice-King Will Occupy the Village and Cross By It's Three

1. Chapter 28: Why the Battle Had to Be Fought. Many Historians
2. Chapter 29: The Game Begins. on Returning from a Second
3. Chapter 30: Pierre Reviews the Battlefield from the Knoll at Gorki. on Returning to Gorki After Having Seen Prince Andrei
4. These Puffs of Smoke and (Strange to Say) the Sound of
5. Chapter 31: Pierre Under Fire Having Descended the Hill the
6. Pierre Went to the Battery and the Adjutant Rode on
7. Oh, She Nearly Knocked Our Gentlemans Hat Off!
8. Chapter 32: The Redoubt Captured and Retaken Beside Himself
9. Chapter 33: The Course of the Battle. the Chief Action of the
10. From the Battlefield Adjutants He Had Sent Out, and Orderlies
11. Chapter 34: Napoleons View of the Battle Napoleons Generals
12. A Beatific Smile of Regret, Repentance, and Ecstasy Beamed on
13. Chapter 35: Kutuzov Directs the Army on the Rug-Covered
14. Wolzogen, Nonchalantly Stretching His Legs, Approached

DISC 10:
1. Chapter 36: Prince Andrei with the Reserve Under Fire. Prince Andreis Regiment Was Among the Reserves Which
2. The Adjutant, Having Obeyed This Instruction, Approached
3. Chapter 37: The Operating Tent. One of the Doctors Came Out
4. His Very First, Remotest Recollections of Childhood Came Back
5. Chapter 38: Napoleons Interpretation of the War. the Terrible
6. Not Only on That Day, As He Rode Over the Battlefield Strewn
7. Chapter 39: A Moral Victory Several Tens of Thousands of the
8. Book 11 (1812): Chapter 1: The Method of History. Absolute Continuity of
9. Only By Taking Infinitesimally Small Units for Observation
10. Chapter 2: Summary of the Campaign. the Forces of a Dozen
11. For People Accustomed to Think That Plans of Campaign and
12. Chapter 3: Kutuzov and His Generals at Poklonny Hill When
13. Chapter 4: The Council of War the Council of War Began to
14. The Discussion Began
15. There Followed a Momentary Pause, Which Seemed Very Long
16. Chapter 5: Reflections on the Abandonment of Moscow at That

DISC 11:
1. Chapter 6: Helene in Petersburg. Helene, Having Returned with
2. After That a Long-Frocked Abbe Was Brought to Her
3. Chapter 7: Helenes Conversion. Helene Understood That the
4. Bilibin Wrinkled Up the Skin Over His Eyebrows and Pondered
5. Chapter 8: Pierre Walks to Mozhaysk. Toward the End of the
6. Chapter 9: Pierre Returns to Moscow. Scarcely Had Pierre Laid
7. He Felt Ashamed, and with One Arm Covered His Legs from Which
8. Chapter 10: Pierre Goes to See Count Rostopchin. on the
9. The Count Had a Stye, Replied the Adjutant Smiling, and Was
10. Chapter 11: In the Middle of This Fresh Tale Pierre Was Summoned
11. Chapter 12: The Rostovs Arrange to Leave Moscow. the Rostovs
12. From the Twenty-Eighth Till the Thirty-First All Moscow Was in a
13. Chapter 13: On Saturday, the Thirty-First of August, Everything
14. Natasha Quietly Repeated Her Question, and Her Face and Whole
15. Chapter 14: Madame Schoss, Who Had Been Out to Visit Her
16. Chapter 15: Moscows Last Day Had Come
17. But at the Same Moment An Expression of Warm Gratitude on

DISC 12:
1. Chapter 16: Berg, the Rostovs Son-In-Law, Was Already a Colonel
2. Natasha Left the Room with Her Father and As If Finding It Difficul
3. Chapter 17: Before Two O'Clock in the Afternoon the Rostovs
4. Rarely Had Natasha Experienced So Joyful a Feeling As Now
5. Chapter 18: Pierre at Bazdeevs House. for the Last Two Days
6. Pierre Knew That Makar Alexeevich Was Joseph Bazdeevs
7. Chapter 19: Napoleon Surveys Moscow from Poklonny Hill. Kutuzovs Order to Retreat Through Moscow to the Ryazan
8. (It Seemed to Napoleon That the Chief Import of What Was)
9. Chapter 20: Moscow. a Queenless Hive Meanwhile Moscow
10. Chapter 21: Looting the Russian Troops Were Passing Through
11. Chapter 22: Meanwhile, the City Itself Was Deserted
12. Chapter 23: A Brawl Among Workmen from An Unfinished
13. Questions and Answers Were Heard

DISC 13:
1. Chapter 24: Rostopchin on the Evening of the First of September
2. All His Painstaking and Energetic Activity (In How Far It Was)
3. Chapter 25: Vereshchagin Toward Nine O'Clock in the Morning
4. Rostopchin Went Again to the Balcony Door
5. All Eyes Were Fixed on Him
6. Only When the Victim Ceased to Struggle and His Cries Changed
7. Having Reached His Country House and Begun to Give Orders
8. Chapter 26: The French Enter Moscow. Toward Four O'Clock
9. Who These Men Were Nobody Knew
10. No Residents Were Left in Moscow, and the Soldiers ? Like Water
11. Chapter 27: Pierres Plan to Save Europe. Makar Alexeevich the Absorption of the French By Moscow, Radiating
12. It Was the Feeling That Induces a Volunteer Recruit to Spend
13. Chapter 28: The French Officer Pierre, Having Decided That

DISC 14:
1. Chapter 29: When the French Officer Went Into the Room with
2. The Captain Was So Naively and Good-Humouredly Gay, So Real
3. When He Returned to the Room Pierre Was Sitting in the Same
4. There Were Very Many of These, As One Could Easily Believe
5. Having Finished His Tale About the Enchanting Polish Lady
6. Chapter 30: The Rostovs at Mytishchi the Glow of the First Fire
7. Chapter 31: The Valet, Returning to the Cottage, Informed the
8. The Countess, Madame Schoss, and Sonya Undressed Hastily
9. Chapter 32: Seven Days Had Passed Since Prince Andrei Found
10. His Mind Was Not in a Normal State
11. Piti-Piti-Piti and Ti-Ti and Piti-Piti-Piti Boom! Flopped the Fly
12. Chapter 33: Pierre Sets Out to Meet Napoleon. on the Third of
13. Though He Heard and Saw Nothing Around Him He Found His
14. Pierre Turned Back, Giving a Spring Now and Then to Keep Up

DISC 15:
1. Chapter 34: Having Run Through Different Yards and Side
2. The Beautiful Armenian Still Sat Motionless and in the Same
3. Book 12 (1812): Chapter 1 Anna Pavlovnas Soiree. in Petersburg at That Time
4. Supposing That By These Words Anna Pavlovna Was Somewhat
5. Chapter 2: Anna Pavlovnas Presentiment Was in Fact Fulfilled
6. Chapter 3: Michauds Report Nine Days After the Abandonment
7. Michaud Had Only Waited for This to Bring Out the Phrase He Had
8. Chapter 4: Nikolai Sent to Voronezh. An Evening at the Governors. It Is Natural for Us Who Were Not Living in
9. Immediately on Leaving the Governors, Nikolai Hired Post Horses
10. Chapter 5: Nikolai Sat Leaning Slightly Forward in An Armchair
11. Nikolai Suddenly Felt a Desire and Need to Tell His Most Intimate
12. Chapter 6: Nikolai and Princess Marya on Reaching Moscow
13. Had Princess Marya Been Capable of Reflection at That Moment
14. Chapter 7: A Letter from Sonya. the Dreadful News of the Battle
15. Princess Marya Had Made An Agreeable Impression on Him
16. Nikolai Took the Two Letters, One of Which Was from His Mother

DISC 16:
1. Chapter 8: Sonyas Vision. Sonyas Letter Written from Troitsa
2. As Soon As the Prior Withdrew, Natasha Took Her Friend By the
3. Chapter 9: Pierres Treatment As a Prisoner. the Officer and
4. Chapter 10: On the Eighth of September An Officer - a Very
5. Pierre Was Silent Because He Was Incapable of Uttering a Word
6. Chapter 11: From Prince Shcherbatovs House the Prisoners
7. On the Faces of All the Russians and of the French Soldiers and
8. Chapter 12: Platon Karataev. After the Execution Pierre Was
9. And the Soldier, Pushing Away a Little Dog That Was Jumping Up
10. He Seated Himself More Comfortably and Coughed, Evidently
11. Chapter 13: Rostovs Twenty-Three Soldiers, Three Officers
12. He Did Not Like Talking About His Life As a Soldier, Though He
13. Chapter 14: Princess Marya Goes to the Rostovs in Yaroslavl. When Princess Marya Heard from Nikolai That Her Brother
14. Despite Her Excitement, Princess Marya Realized That This Was

DISC 17:
1. Chapter 15: When Natasha Opened Prince Andreis Door with a
2. Princess Marya Heard His Words But They Had No Meaning for Her
3. Chapter 16: Not Only Did Prince Andrei Know He Would Die, But
4. He Looked at Her Without Moving and Saw That She Wanted to
5. Once Again It Pushed from Outside
6. Book 13 (1812): Chapter 1 the Cause of Historical Events Mans Mind Cannot
7. That Flank March Might Not Only Have Failed to Give Any
8. Chapter 2: Napoleons Letter to Kutuzov. the Famous Flank
9. Chapter 3: The Emperors Letter to Kutuzov. the Russian Army
10. It Would Seem That, Availing Yourself of These Circumstances
11. Chapter 4: Bennigsens Note and the Cossacks Information That
12. Chapter 5: Next Day the Decrepit Kutuzov, Having Given Orders
13. Chapter 6: The Battle of Tarutino. Next Day the Troops Assembled
14. And the Adjutant Galloped Through the Forest After Grekov
15. Chapter 7: Meanwhile Another Column Was to Have Attacked
16. Chapter 8: Napoleons Measures Napoleon Enters Moscow

DISC 18:
1. Chapter 9: Napoleons Proclamations in Moscow. with Regard
2. With Regard to Commerce and to Provisioning the Army, the
3. Chapter 10: But Strange to Say, All These Measures, Efforts, And
4. This Is What the Army Authorities Were Reporting
5. Chapter 11: Pierre in Captivity. Early in the Morning of the
6. Pierre Inquired What Was Being Said About Leaving, and the
7. Chapter 12: Four Weeks Had Passed Since Pierre Had Been Taken
8. Chapter 13: The French Leave Moscow. the French Evacuation
9. Pierre Went Up to Him, Though He Knew His Attempt Would Be Vain
10. Chapter 14: Through the Cross Streets of the Khamovniki Quarter
11. It Seemed That All These Men, Now That They Had Stopped Amid
12. Chapter 15: The Russian Army in the Early Days of October
13. Chapter 16: It Was a Warm, Dark, Autumn Night
14. Chapter 17: News of the French Having Left Moscow Reaches Kutuzov. Kutuzov Like All Old People Did Not Sleep Much
15. He Imagined All Sorts of Movements of the Napoleonic Army

DISC 19:
1. Chapter 18: From the Time He Received This News to the End of
2. Chapter 19: A Man in Motion Always Devises An Aim for That
3. Book 14 (1812): Chapter 1: The National Character of the War. the Battle of
4. The French Historians, Describing the Condition of the French
5. Chapter 2: One of the Most Obvious and Advantageous
6. Chapter 3: Partisans or Guerrillas. the So-Called Partisan War
7. No, Brother, I Have Gwown Moustaches Myself, Said Denisov
8. Chapter 4: It Was a Warm Rainy Autumn Day
9. The Approaching Riders Having Descended a Decline Were No
10. Chapter 5: The Rain Had Stopped, and Only the Mist Was Falling
11. Tikhon Shcherbaty Was One of the Most Indispensable Men in
12. Chapter 6: After Talking for Some Time with the Esaul About
13. Chapter 7: The French Drummer Boy Petya, Having Left His
14. Then Suddenly, Dismayed Lest He Had Said Too Much, Petya
15. Chapter 8: Dolokhov and Denisov. the Arrival of Dolokhov
16. Chapter 9: The Attack on a French Convoy. Having Put on
17. Dolokhov Said That He and His Companion Were Trying to

DISC 20:
1. Chapter 10: Having Returned to the Watchmans Hut, Petya
2. Petya Ought to Have Known That He Was in a Forest with
3. Chapter 11: Petya the Men Rapidly Picked Out Their Horses
4. He Could Hear Shooting Ahead of Him
5. Chapter 12: Pierres Journey Among the Prisoners. During the
6. At Dorogobuzh While the Soldiers of the Convoy, After Locking
7. Chapter 13: Karataevs Story. at Midday on the Twenty-Second
8. Having Put Up at An Inn They Both Went to Sleep, and Next
9. Chapter 14: A Vos Places! Suddenly Cried a Voice - to Your Places
10. Chapter 15: The Stores, the Prisoners, and the Marshals Baggage
11. Chapter 16: Berthiers Report to Napoleon. After the
12. Chapter 17: The Flight Beyond Smolensk. the Movements of
13. Chapter 18: This Campaign Consisted in a Flight of the French
14. Chapter 19: Why the French Were Not Cut Off By the Russians. What Russian, Reading the Account of the Last Part of the Last
15. All the Profound Plans About Cutting Off and Capturing Napoleon

DISC 21:
1. Book 15 (1812 - 1813): Chapter 1: The Rostovs. Natashas Grief When Seeing a Dying
2. She Felt All the Time As If She Might at Any Moment Penetrate That
3. Chapter 2: Natasha Comforts Her Mother. Besides a Feeling of
4. Chapter 3: Natasha and Princess Marya Leave for Moscow. Princess Marya Postponed Her Departure
5. From That Day a Tender and Passionate Friendship Such As Exists
6. Chapter 4: Analysis of Kutuzovs Movements. After the
7. This Longing to Distinguish Themselves, to Manoeuvre, to
8. Chapter 5: In 1812 and 1813 Kutuzov Was Openly Accused of
9. But That Man, So Heedless of His Words, Did Not Once During the
10. Chapter 6: Kutuzov at Krasnoe. the Fifth of November Was the
11. He Paused and Looked Around
12. Chapter 7: Encampment for the Night. When the Troops Reached
13. Chapter 8: One Would Have Thought That Under the Almost
14. The Soldier Said No More and the Talk Went on
15. Chapter 9: The Fifth Company Was Bivouacking at the Very Edge

DISC 22:
1. Chapter 10: The Crossing of the Berezina. the French Army
2. After the Junction with the Army of the Brilliant Admiral and
3. Contrary to the Emperors Wish Kutuzov Detained the Greater
4. Chapter 11: Next Day the Field Marshal Gave a Dinner and Ball
5. Chapter 12: Pierres Illness and Recovery at Orel. As Generally
6. And By Old Habit He Asked Himself the Question: Well, and What
7. Chapter 13: In External Ways Pierre Had Hardly Changed at All
8. Willarski Was a Married Man with a Family, Busy with His Family
9. Chapter 14: Moscow It Would Be Difficult to Explain Why and
10. Chapter 15: Pierre Visits Princess Marya. at the End of January
11. The Princess Rose Quickly to Meet Him and Held Out Her Hand
12. Chapter 16: She Has Come to Stay with Me, Said Princess Marya
13. Chapter 17: Pierre Was Shown Into the Large, Brightly Lit Dining
14. Pierre Continued

DISC 23:
1. Chapter 18: It Was a Long Time Before Pierre Could Fall Asleep
2. Pierre Dined with Them and Would Have Spent the Whole
3. Chapter 19: There Was Nothing in Pierres Soul Now at All Like
4. Chapter 20: After Pierres Departure That First Evening, When
5. First Epilogue (1813 ? 1820): Chapter 1 the Forces Operating in History. Seven Years Had
6. In What Does the Substance of Those Reproaches Lie?
7. Chapter 2: Chance and Genius. If We Assume As the Historians Do
8. Chapter 3: Glory and Grandeur. the Fundamental and Essential
9. He Is Needed for the Place That Awaits Him, and So Almost Apart
10. Chapter 4: Alexander Renounces Power. the Flood of Nations
11. Chapter 5: A Death and Two Weddings in the Rostov Family. Natashas Wedding to Bezukhov, Which Took Place in 1813
12. Not One of the Plans Nikolai Tried Succeeded; the Estate Was Sold
13. Chapter 6: Nikolai Calls on Princess Marya. at the Beginning
14. They Spoke of the Countesss Health, of Their Mutual Friends, of

DISC 24:
1. Chapter 7: Family Life at Bald Hills. in the Winter of 1813
2. He Did Not Allow Himself Either to Be Hard on or Punish a Man
3. Chapter 8: One Matter Connected with His Management
4. Among the Gentry of the Province Nikolai Was Respected But
5. Chapter 9: Nikolai and Marya It Was the Eve of St. Nicholas
6. Sonya Was Always the First Excuse Countess Marya Found for
7. Natasha Smiled Bashfully
8. Chapter 10: Natasha and Pierre. Natasha Had Married in the
9. There Were Then As Now Conversations and Discussions About
10. Chapter 11: Two Months Previously When Pierre Was Already
11. Denisov, Who Had Come Out of the Study Into the Dancing Room
12. Chapter 12: As in Every Large Household, There Were at Bald Hills
13. Life Was Cheaper Because It Was Circumscribed: That Most
14. Chapter 13: When Pierre and His Wife Entered the Drawing Room
15. Natasha Saw By Pierres Animation That His Visit Had Been
16. Chapter 14: The Views of Pierre and Nikolai. Soon After This the

DISC 25:
1. Natasha, Who Had Long Expected to Be Fetched to Nurse Her Baby
2. Nikolai, Who Had Left His Nephew, Irritably Pushed Up An
3. Chapter 15: Two Married Couples. the Conversation at Supper
4. Yes, That's It! That's Just What I Said to Him, Put in Nikolai
5. Chapter 16: Little Nikolai Natasha and Pierre, Left Alone, Also
6. Yes, I Should Think Natasha Began
7. Second Epilogue (1813?1820): Chapter 1: The Forces That Move Nations. History Is the Life of
8. But Modern History Cannot Give That Reply
9. Chapter 2: What Force Moves the Nations?
10. Peasants Having No Clear Idea of the Cause of Rain, Say, According
11. Chapter 3: A Locomotive Is Moving
12. Chapter 4: Having Abandoned the Conception of the Ancients As
13. To These Questions Three Answers Are Possible
14. These Historians Resemble a Botanist Who, Having Noticed That

DISC 26:
1. Chapter 5: The Life of the Nations Is Not Contained in the Lives of
2. Not to Speak of the Fact That No Description of the Collective
3. Chapter 6: Only the Expression of the Will of the Deity, Not
4. So That Examining the Relation in Time of the Commands to the
5. Chapter 7: When An Event Is Taking Place People Express Their
6. Only By Watching Closely Moment By Moment the Movement of
7. Chapter 8: The Problem of Free Will and Necessity If History
8. He Could Not Live, Because All Mans Efforts, All His Impulses to
9. Chapter 9: For the Solution of the Question of Free Will or
10. All Cases Without Exception in Which Our Conception of Freedom
11. The Third Consideration Is the Degree to Which We Apprehend
12. Chapter 10: Thus Our Conception of Free Will and Inevitability
13. But Even If - Imagining a Man Quite Exempt from All Influences
14. Apart from These Two Concepts Which in Their Union Mutually
15. Chapter 11: History Examines the Manifestations of Mans Free
16. Chapter 12: From the Time the Law of Copernicus Was Discovered
War and Peace is one of the greatest monuments in world literature. Set against the dramatic backdrop of the Napoleonic Wars, it examines the relationship between the individual and the relentless march of history. Here are the universal themes of love and hate, ambition and despair, youth and age, expressed with a swirling vitality which makes the book as accessible today as it was when it was first published in 1869. Neville Jason read the abridged version of War and Peace, and proved his marathon powers with his outstanding performance of Proust's Remembrance of Things P.