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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He with his consorted Eve 50 The story heard attentive , and was fillid With
admiration and deep muse , to hear Of things so high and strange , things to their
thought So unimaginable as hate in Heaven , And war so near the peace of God
Adam enquires concerning celestial motions , is doubtfully answeial , and
exhorted to search rather things more worthy of knowledge : Adam asseuts , and
still desirous to detain Raphael , relates to him what he remembered since his
Fairest resemblance of thy Maker fair , Thee all things living gaze on , all things
thine By gift , and thy celestial beauty ' adore 540 With ravishment beheld , there
best beheld Where universally admir'd ; but here In this inclosure wild , these ...
Consider'd all things visible in Heaven , Or Earth , or Nic die , ail things fair and
good : But all that fair and good in thy divine Semblance , and in thy beauty's
heav'nly ray United I beheld ; no fair to thine Equivalent or second , which
after those verses so nearly resembling that passage in Milton , Better to reign in
Hell , than serve in Heaven : and he confessed that he had made those very
verses , and indeed all which had any particular likeness to any thing in Milton .
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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