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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This Paradise I give thee , count it thine To till and keen , and of the fruit to eat :
320 Of every tree that in the garden grows Eat freely with glad heart ; fear here no
dearth ; But of te tree whose oneration brings Knowledge of good and ill , which I
Eve , wondering to hear the Serpent speak , asks how he attained to human
speech and such understanding notwill now ; the Serpent answers , that by ta
ting of a certain tree in the garden he attained both 10 speech and reason , till
then void ...
... of such effects . 650 But of this tree we may not taste nor touch ; God so
commanded , and left that ... Hath God then said that of the fruit Of all these
garden trees ye shall not eat , Yet Lords declar'd of all in earth or air ? To whom
thus Eve yet ...
850 And forth to meet her went , the way she took That morn when first they
parted ; by the tree Of knowledge he must pass , there he her met , Scarce from
the tree returning ; in her hand A bough of fairest fruit , that downy smil'd , New
1090 But let us now , as in bad plight , devise What best may for the present
serve to hide The parts of each from other , that seem most To shame obnoxious ,
and unseemliest seen ; Some tree , whose broad smooth leaves together sew'd ...
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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