Eugene Oneguine [Onegin]
"[...]great classical poets, which might exercise a beneficial effect upon his talents-which cannot be denied him-and which might make of him in course of time a "distinguished writer." The best thing that can be done for him is to remove him hence.... The Emperor Nicholas on his accession pardoned Pushkin and received him once more into favour. During an interview which took place it is said that the Tsar promised the poet that he alone would in future be the censor of his productions. Pushkin was restored to his position in the Foreign Office and received the appointment of Court Historian. In 1828 he published one of his finest poems, Poltava, which is founded on[...]."
- Paperback | 216 pages
- 152.4 x 228.6 x 10.41mm | 326.58g
- 16 Jul 2015
- Createspace Independent Publishing Platform
- United States
- black & white illustrations