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Publicada en 1833, "Eugenio Oneguin" es una novela en verso y una de las obras fundamentales de Aleksandr Pushkin. "Eugenio Oneguin" está considerada por el mundo literario como una de las novelas rusas más relevantes del siglo XIX. El personaje de Oneguin encierra una dualidad en la concepción del mundo. Aunque hostil al 'gran mundo', Oneguin está a la vez inscrito e inmerso en él.
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 it shows him attempting to transform himself from a romantic poet into a realistic novelist. This new translation seeks to retain both the literal sense and the poetic music of the original, and capture the poem's spontaneity and wit. The introduction examines several ways of reading the novel, and text is richly annotated.
ABOUT THE SERIES: For over 100 years Oxford World's Classics has made available the widest range of literature from around the globe. Each affordable volume reflects Oxford's commitment to scholarship, providing the most accurate text plus a wealth of other valuable features, including expert introductions by leading authorities, helpful notes to clarify the text, up-to-date bibliographies for further study, and much more.
The Complete Works of Alexander Pushkin
Alexander Sergeyevich Pushkin was a Russian poet, playwright, and novelist of the Romantic era who is considered by many to be the greatest Russian poet and the founder of modern Russian literature. Pushkin was born into Russian nobility in Moscow.
This collection includes the following:
The Daughter of the Commandant
The Queen Of Spades 1901
The Queen of Spades and other stories
The Prose Tales of Alexander Pushkin
The Bakchesarian Fountain and Other Poems
This volume presents Alexander Pushkin at his most questioning and experimental.
“Peter the Great’s African” is his first attempt at representing the man he saw as the most important of all Russian tsars. Here Pushkin presents him from the perspective of Pushkin’s maternal great-grandfather, a former African slave whom Peter the Great educated and made into one of his closest confidants. Pushkin’s central concern in this story is the success or failure of Peter’s attempt to refashion his vast, archaic empire and turn it into an integral part of Europe.
“The History of the Village of Goriukhino”—one of Pushkin’s wittiest works—shows him grappling, through parody and self-parody, with the question of what it means to write history. It points the way toward the serious, archivally based historical works to which Pushkin dedicated several of his last years.
“Dubrovsky” is both a gripping adventure story and a vivid picture of provincial Russia in the late eighteenth century, with its simmering class conflicts ready to explode in violence.
And “The Egyptian Nights” is an examination, in both prose and poetry, of questions of the deepest importance to Pushkin: from the nature of artistic inspiration to the problem of the poet’s place in a rapidly changing and ever more commercialized society.
These unfinished works are as remarkable as Pushkin’s one completed novel, The Captain’s Daughter—of interest both in their own right and for the insight they allow us into the poet’s creative laboratory.
"The Daughter of the Commandant" (also known as "The Captain's Daughter)" is a novel originally published in 1836 and written by Aleksandr Sergeyevich Pushkin, a Russian Romantic author often considered to be the greatest Russian poet and the founder of modern Russian literature.