How do writers find their inspiration?!

I've always wanted to understand how a writer finds his inspiration, what influences the launch of the process, and I looked for some examples.

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Anna Karenina (1877) L.N. Tolstoy

In 1872, the Russian press published an obituary report on the death of 35-year-old woman Anna Pirogova. This lady with a traveling suitcase threw herself under a freight train at Yasenka station. Tolstoy knew this lady and was entering the house of her family, and what caused the suicide he knew firsthand. Cheating on her husband and wanting to split up is the motive.  So the end of his novel Lev Nikolaevich knew already in advance.


Crime and Punishment (1866) FM Dostoevsky

Initially the novel was planned under the title "Drunkard" and had a completely different content, namely, Fyodor Mikhailovich wanted to describe the impact of alcohol on family life. But having discovered the works of Pierre-Francois Lacener – poet, murderer and criminal, Dostoevsky decided to change the plot and analyze it throw the soul of the murderer. It remains unclear whether Raskolnikov has a direct relationship to Lassener, but the murders he committed in the pages of the novel are similar to the atrocities of the prototype. Fyodor Mikhailovich could learn more about the feelings and actions of the criminal from his interviews, memoirs and poems.


 Dog Baskervilley (1902) Arthur Conan Doyle

In July 1900, Arthur visited his journalist friend Mr. Robinson. On a walk through Dartmoor Swamp, now a national park, Robinson told the writer the local bike about Richard Cabbell. The gentleman died in 1677 and allegedly sold his soul to the Devil, while a coal and black hound accompanied his soul to hell. Having found the logical reason for this rumour, Doyle wrote the continuation of the adventures of Sherlock Holmes. He even offered co-authorship to Robinson, but he refused.


 The strange story of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde (1886) Robert Lewis Stevenson.

In 1885, the author had a desire to write about a man who turned into a monster. Later, his wife Fanny remembered how one night she was awakened by her husband's screaming. He had a nightmare, naturally she began to wake him. When Stevenson woke up, he was outraged that his servants and wife had interrupted his dream. It was just then that he dreamed of Dr Jekyll's first transformation into Mr Hyde.


Three in a boat, not counting the dogs (1889) by Jerome K. Jerome.

 In the mid-1880s, Jerome K. Jerome came up with the idea of writing travel notes on the banks of the Thames, including a description of historical sites near the river. As a result, the narrative began to grow into anecdotes and was more like a trip by Jerome K. Jerome and his friends on a boat from London to Oxford, rather than a scientific work.