Paradise Lost: A Poem, in Twelve Books. The Author John Milton. Printed from the Text of Tonson's Correct Edition of 1711. A New Edition, with Notes and the Life of the Author, in Three Volumes, by Thomas Newton, ...
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... and clouds may rain , and rain produce Fruits in her soften'd soil , for some to
eat Allotted there ; and other suns perhaps With their attendant moons thou wilt
descry Communicating male and female light , 150 Which two great sexes
And I perhaps am secret ; Heav'n is high , High , and remote to see from thence
distinct Each thing on earth ; and other care perhaps May have diverted froin
continual watch Our great forbidder , safe with all his spies About him . But to
Adam in ...
Not God omnipotent , nor Fate ; yet so Perhaps thou shalt not die , perhaps the
fact is not so heinous now , foretasted fruit , Profan'd first by the serpent , by him
first 939 Made common and unhallow'd ere our taste ; Nor yet on him found
He ended , and the Son gave signal high To the bright minister that watch'd ; he
blew His trumpet , heard in Oreb since perhaps When God descended , and
perhaps once more 90 To sound at general doom . Th ' angelic 1бо ( BOOK XI .
... occurs in Scripture , and we will say in Sta . phorstius , in Virgil and perhaps in
Alexander Ross , in Ariosto and perhaps in Taubmannus , I should rather
conclude that Milton had borrowed from the former , whom he is certainly known
to have ...
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A masterpiece classic of English literature.
Worth reading for pretty much everyone. It's universal!
It is really a nice epic based on man's fall and regain.I like this poem.I'm also a poet, wrote many poems.My real name is M.Muzzammil Shah