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See the heart of Milton brooding over the chaos of his mind , and shaping and animating a universe beneath its wings , and filling the hights , the depths , the paradise , with upper , nether , or surro rrounding fires .

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ISBN: HARVARD:32044092663756

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Page: 596

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A Dictionary of the English Language

I bid the rascal knock upon your gate , And could not get him for my heart to do it . ... He added not , for Adam , at the news Heart - struck , with chilling gripe of sorrow stood , That all his senses bound ! Milton ...

Author: Robert Gordon Latham

Publisher:

ISBN: ONB:+Z171413506

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Page: 750

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A Dictionary of the English Language

Heart - struck , with chilling gripe of sorrow stood , rive a liberty from heartiness , and well become the The time was , father , that you broke your word , That all his senses bound ! Milton . agent . Shakesp .

Author: Samuel Johnson

Publisher:

ISBN: UCSD:31822015266372

Category: English language

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His Heart s Desire

S'pose I could take up Shakspeare an ' read , an ' Milton , an ' Goldsmith , an ' Macaulay , an ' another , who wrote about a good old man who lost his money an ' was humbled , yet bore it all like his Master , an ' died wi ' the heart ...

Author: Ellen Olney Kirk

Publisher:

ISBN: HARVARD:HN1Q1X

Category: Families

Page: 440

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Milton s Legacy

That Milton should see the Passion forecast in the Nativity is appropriate from a Christian theological perspective . ... Though present in the heart of the poem , Milton's representation of the Passion in " On the Morning of Christ's ...

Author: Kristin A. Pruitt

Publisher: Susquehanna University Press

ISBN: 1575910861

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 257

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In The Reason of Church Government, a thirty-three-year-old John Milton writes of his hope that by labour and intent study... joyn'd with the strong propensity of nature, I might perhaps leave something so written to aftertimes, as they should not willingly let it die. Even the young Milton, committed as he was to achieving a place in the annals of poetic history, might have been surprised by the strenuous efforts in aftertimes to keep his legacy alive. The fifteen essays that comprise this collection focus, from varied perspectives, on Paradise Lost, Paradise Regained, and A Mask, poems that have attracted sustained critical attention. Several consider shorter poems, such as the Nativity Ode, The Passion, Upon the Circumcision, and Sonnet 14. Some pursue issues of sources, authorship, and audience, while still others probe extant biographical records or reflect on the author as biographical subject. Diverse though they are in subject matter, approaches, and emphases, all demonstrate how Milton scholarship in the twenty-first century continues to be committed to not willingly let ting] Milton's literary legacy die. Kristin A. Brothers University. Charles W. Durham is professor emeritus of English at Middle Tennessee State University, and is president of the Milton Society of America.

A Study of Milton s Paradise Lost

and is a discerner of the thoughts and intents of the heart . " Having , with an upward " guard , " cut in two the sword of Satan , Michael , in ... Both Homer and Milton have incorporated in their respective narratives nearly ...

Author: John Andrew Himes

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ISBN: HARVARD:32044024326159

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Page: 518

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Chambers s English Dictionary Pronouncing Explanatory and Etymological with Vocabularies of Scottish Words and Phrases Americanisms c

HEARER - HEATHENISHNESS . to have the sense of hearing : to listen : to be HEARTLESSNESS , härtles - nes , n . ... The organ that circulates the to the heart , deeply fixed in the mind : ( Milton ) blood : the vital , inner , or chief ...

Author: William Chambers

Publisher:

ISBN: UCR:31210000870368

Category: English language

Page: 964

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Milton s Ovidian Eve

... warning Pomona of the dangers of being too hard of heart; Satan adopts the pose of a Petrarchan lover, ... the scene in Milton's garden in a complexly allusive way: vertumnus urges the nymph “to thy lover joyne” (“amanti iungere, ...

Author: Mandy Green

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 9781317095897

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 250

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Milton's Ovidian Eve presents a fresh and thorough exploration of the classical allusions central to understanding Paradise Lost and to understanding Eve, one of Milton's most complex characters. Mandy Green demonstrates how Milton appropriates narrative structures, verbal echoes, and literary strategies from the Metamorphoses to create a subtle and evolving portrait of Eve. Each chapter examines a different aspect of Eve's mythological figurations. Green traces Eve's development through multiple critical lenses, influenced by theological, ecocritical, and feminist readings. Her analysis is gracefully situated between existing Milton scholarship and close textual readings, and is supported by learned references to seventeenth-century writing about women, the allegorical tradition of Ovidian commentary, hexameral literature, theological contexts and biblical iconography. This detailed scholarly treatment of Eve simultaneously illuminates our understanding of the character, establishes Milton's reading of Ovid as central to his poetic success, and provides a candid synthesis and reconciliation of earlier interpretations.

Wayward Contracts

This dilemma lies at the heart of Paradise Lost—Milton's fullest anatomy of obligation, his most extended treatment of the subject of the marriage contract, the theological contract, and the political contract.

Author: Victoria Kahn

Publisher: Princeton University Press

ISBN: 9780691171241

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 392

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Why did the language of contract become the dominant metaphor for the relationship between subject and sovereign in mid-seventeenth-century England? In Wayward Contracts, Victoria Kahn takes issue with the usual explanation for the emergence of contract theory in terms of the origins of liberalism, with its notions of autonomy, liberty, and equality before the law. Drawing on literature as well as political theory, state trials as well as religious debates, Kahn argues that the sudden prominence of contract theory was part of the linguistic turn of early modern culture, when government was imagined in terms of the poetic power to bring new artifacts into existence. But this new power also brought in its wake a tremendous anxiety about the contingency of obligation and the instability of the passions that induce individuals to consent to a sovereign power. In this wide-ranging analysis of the cultural significance of contract theory, the lover and the slave, the tyrant and the regicide, the fool and the liar emerge as some of the central, if wayward, protagonists of the new theory of political obligation. The result is must reading for students and scholars of early modern literature and early modern political theory, as well as historians of political thought and of liberalism.