"Eugene Onegin," also known as "Onegin," is a renowned novel in verse written by Alexander Pushkin, considered one of the greatest Russian poets and the founder of modern Russian literature. The story revolves around the titular character, Eugene Onegin, a jaded and aloof aristocrat who becomes disenchanted with society and city life. When he inherits an estate in the countryside, he encounters Tatyana, a young and innocent woman who falls deeply in love with him. However, Onegin rejects her affection, leading to a series of tragic consequences. Pushkin masterfully weaves together themes of unrequited love, societal conventions, and the clash between urban and rural lifestyles. The novel reflects the changing social landscape of Russia during that time, exploring the tensions between traditional values and modern ideals.