Eugene Onegin: a novel in verse : the Bollingen prize translation in the Onegin stanza, extensively revised

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E.P. Dutton, 15 mars 1981 - 224 pages
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Eugene Onegin is the master work of the poet whom Russians regard as the fountainhead of their literature. Set in 1820s Russia, Pushkin's verse novel follows the fates of three men and three women. Engaging, full of suspense, and varied in tone, it also portrays a large cast of other characters and offers the reader many literary, philosophical, and autobiographical digressions, often in a highly satirical vein. Eugene Onegin was Pushkin's own favourite work, and this new translation conveys the literal sense and the poetic music of the original.

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Table des matières

Russian Views of Pushkin
xxiii
Marginal Notes on Eugene Onegin
xxxviii
The AuthorNarrators Stance in Onegin
xlvii
Droits d'auteur

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À propos de l'auteur (1981)

Aleksandr Sergeyevich Pushkin, one of Russian's greatest poets, was born in Moscow on June 6, 1799. He studied Latin and French literature at the Lyceum. Pushkin was often in conflict with the government and was kept under surveillance for much of his later life. He was also exiled for a period of time. His works include Eugene Onegin and Ruslan and Ludmila. Pushkin died on February 10, 1837 in St. Petersburg of a wound received during a duel protecting the honor of his wife.

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