Penguin UK, 27 mars 2003 - 320 pages
This novel in verse, said to be the parent of all Russian novels, is a tragic story of innocence, love and friendship. Eugene Onegin, an aristocrat, much like Pushkin and his peers in his attitude and habits, is bored. He visits the countryside where the young and passionate Tatyana falls in love with him. In a touching letter she confesses her love but is cruelly rejected. Years later, it is Onegin's turn to be rejected by Tatyana.
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Alexander Pushkin andthe atthe Bakhchisaray Boris Godunov Bronze Horseman Byron Caucasus chapter characters comically contemporary contrast convention critics dear death digression dream duel echo elegy Epigraph Eugene Onegin Eugene’s Evgeny exile Farewell fashion fate fiction footnote French friends fromthe girl’s girls he’d he’s heart hero hero’s heroine honour husband inhis inspiration inthe inwhich ladies Larins Lensky Lensky’s life’s literary look love’s maiden marriage mazurka Mikhaylovskoe modish Moscow Muse Nabokov narrative narrator narrator’s Natalya Natalya Goncharova neighbours never night novel in verse ofhis ofPushkin’s ofthe Olga Olga’s once onthe parody passion perhaps poem poet poet’s poetic poetry prosaic Pushkin reader reflection rhyme Romantic Romanticism Rousseau Ruslan and Lyudmila Russian Russian language sense sleep snow social soul St Petersburg stanza sweet Tanya Tatyana Tatyana’s letter tears there’s thought Tolstoy Tolstoy’s tothe translation Tsarskoe Selo Vladimir what’s wife witha withthe word XXVII young youth Zaretsky