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John Milton (1) (1608–1674)

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About the Author

John Milton, English scholar and classical poet, is one of the major figures of Western literature. He was born in 1608 into a prosperous London family. By the age of 17, he was proficient in Latin, Greek, and Hebrew. Milton attended Cambridge University, earning a B.A. and an M.A. before secluding näytä lisää himself for five years to read, write and study on his own. It is believed that Milton read evertything that had been published in Latin, Greek, and English. He was considered one of the most educated men of his time. Milton also had a reputation as a radical. After his own wife left him early in their marriage, Milton published an unpopular treatise supporting divorce in the case of incompatibility. Milton was also a vocal supporter of Oliver Cromwell and worked for him. Milton's first work, Lycidas, an elegy on the death of a classmate, was published in 1632, and he had numerous works published in the ensuing years, including Pastoral and Areopagitica. His Christian epic poem, Paradise Lost, which traced humanity's fall from divine grace, appeared in 1667, assuring his place as one of the finest non-dramatic poet of the Renaissance Age. Milton went blind at the age of 43 from the incredible strain he placed on his eyes. Amazingly, Paradise Lost and his other major works, Paradise Regained and Samson Agonistes, were composed after the lost of his sight. These major works were painstakingly and slowly dictated to secretaries. John Milton died in 1674. (Bowker Author Biography) näytä vähemmän


Tekijän teokset

Kadotettu paratiisi (1667) 13,484 kappaletta
The Complete Poetry of John Milton (1779) 2,412 kappaletta
Paradise Lost & Paradise Regained (1667) — Tekijä — 2,255 kappaletta
Paradise Lost and Other Poems (1943) 1,056 kappaletta
The Major Works (1991) 418 kappaletta
Britannica Great Books: Milton (1644) 397 kappaletta
The Portable Milton (1949) 391 kappaletta
Areopagitica (1644) 350 kappaletta
Paradise Regained (1671) 309 kappaletta
Selected Poems (1993) 235 kappaletta
The Riverside Milton (1998) 228 kappaletta
Samson Agonistes (1957) 216 kappaletta
The Complete Poetry and Essential Prose of John Milton (Modern Library) (2007) — Tekijä; Tekijä — 204 kappaletta
Paradise Lost: Books I and II (1895) 150 kappaletta
John Milton: Selected Prose (1974) 132 kappaletta
The Mask of Comus (1634) 126 kappaletta
Paradise Lost: A Graphic Novel (2012) — Original author — 78 kappaletta
L'Allegro and Il Penseroso (1903) 65 kappaletta
The Student's Milton (1933) 55 kappaletta
Prose Writings (1847) 55 kappaletta
Minor Poems by Milton (1900) 54 kappaletta
Milton (1950) 48 kappaletta
The Poetical Works of John Milton (1892) 47 kappaletta
Milton's prose (1925) 37 kappaletta
Milton: Political Writings (1991) 36 kappaletta
Milton's Prose Writings (1698) 33 kappaletta
Milton: Poems and Selected Prose (1962) 31 kappaletta
The prose of John Milton (1970) 30 kappaletta
Asimov's annotated Paradise lost (1974) 25 kappaletta
Prose Selections (1947) 23 kappaletta
Milton's Poems (1880) 23 kappaletta
Paradise lost : books IX-X (1964) 21 kappaletta
John Milton (Everyman's Poetry) (1959) 20 kappaletta
Paradise lost : books III-IV (1976) 15 kappaletta
Milton 13 kappaletta
Paradise Lost: Book One (1945) 13 kappaletta
Comus and Other Poems (1972) 12 kappaletta
The sonnets of John Milton (1979) 10 kappaletta
Milton (1977) 10 kappaletta
Paradise lost : books V-VI (1975) 10 kappaletta
English Poems Comus 1645 (1968) 9 kappaletta
The Essential Milton (1969) 9 kappaletta
Sansone Agonista, Sonetti (1977) 8 kappaletta
AREOPAGITICA & OTHER TRACTS (1900) 8 kappaletta
The Laurel Poetry Series Milton (1964) 8 kappaletta
Choice of Verse (1975) 8 kappaletta
Milton's sonnets (1966) — Tekijä — 7 kappaletta
Eikonoklastes (1690) 7 kappaletta
Soneto. Sanson agonista (1977) 7 kappaletta
Trattato dell'educazione (2018) 6 kappaletta
Milton's Minor Poems (1900) 6 kappaletta
Selected prose [of] John Milton (1949) 5 kappaletta
Shorter Poems of John Milton (1928) 5 kappaletta
tradução. teoria e prática (2010) 5 kappaletta
Paradise Lost 5 kappaletta
The Poems of John Milton (1936) 5 kappaletta
EARLY POEMS, COMUS, LYCIDAS (1929) 4 kappaletta
Milton : minor poems 1901 [Hardcover] (1901) — Tekijä — 4 kappaletta
Lycidas, Sonnets, (1904) 4 kappaletta
Complete Works 3 kappaletta
Milton's Tractate on Education (2010) 3 kappaletta
Paradise Lost: Bk. 9 & 10 (1979) 3 kappaletta
Milton's Select Minor Poems (1900) 3 kappaletta
Selected Poems 3 kappaletta
Yitirilen Cennet (2021) 3 kappaletta
The Complete Poetry 3 kappaletta
Of Education (1644) 3 kappaletta
Paradise Lost: Books I-III (1896) 3 kappaletta
Poder da tradução, O (1993) 3 kappaletta
Paradise Lost vol 1 2 kappaletta
Uccidere il tiranno (2011) 2 kappaletta
The Paradise lost 2 kappaletta
Miltons Poetical Works (1930) 2 kappaletta
Jon Milton [Little Masterpieces] (2015) — Tekijä — 2 kappaletta
PARADISE LOST - BOOK IV. (1974) 2 kappaletta
Poems (1970) 2 kappaletta
Poems (1910) 2 kappaletta
Paradise Lost a Prose Rendition (1983) 2 kappaletta
On Shakespear. 1630 2 kappaletta
a common-place book (1877) 2 kappaletta
The History of Britain (1991) 2 kappaletta
Minor Poems by John Milton (2007) 2 kappaletta
A Selection of Poems (1953) 1 kappale
Areopagítica Areopagitica (2011) 1 kappale
Milton's Lycidas (1902) 1 kappale
Sansão Agonista 1 kappale
Mask of Comus 1 kappale
Paradise lost; a concordance — Avustaja — 1 kappale
Complete Poems 1 kappale
A shorter Milton 1 kappale
Poems of 1645 (1974) 1 kappale
Works 1 kappale
Ljutsifer (2000) 1 kappale
Various 1 kappale
Four poems 1 kappale
Milton's shorter poems (2012) 1 kappale
Select Minor Poems (1900) 1 kappale
John milton t. 2 1 kappale
Comus and Samson Agonistes (1989) 1 kappale
Poems, 1645: Lycidas, 1638 (1970) 1 kappale
The early poems 1 kappale
Milton - Minor Poems (1908) 1 kappale
The passion 1 kappale
Five Works by Milton (2013) 1 kappale
Milton's Works 1 kappale
Samson walczący 1 kappale
Paradise lost, Books XI-XII (1976) 1 kappale
The John Milton Collection (2016) 1 kappale
Milton's Prose Works (1883) 1 kappale
Lycidas: 1637-1645 (1970) 1 kappale
Selected Essays 1 kappale
Sonnets and Shorter Poems (2013) 1 kappale
Works of John Milton (2013) 1 kappale
Poems of Milton (1902) 1 kappale

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The Making of a Poem: A Norton Anthology of Poetic Forms (2000) — Avustaja — 1,228 kappaletta
The Metaphysical Poets (1957) — Avustaja — 923 kappaletta
Literature: An Introduction to Fiction, Poetry, and Drama (1995) — Avustaja, eräät painokset902 kappaletta
The Best Loved Poems of Jacqueline Kennedy-Onassis (2001) — Avustaja — 537 kappaletta
A Treasury of the World's Best Loved Poems (1961) — Avustaja — 517 kappaletta
The Penguin Book of Renaissance Verse: 1509-1659 (1992) — Avustaja — 281 kappaletta
Seventeenth-Century Prose and Poetry (1929) — Tekijä, eräät painokset209 kappaletta
Doré's Illustrations for "Paradise Lost" (1866) — Avustaja — 205 kappaletta
The genius of the early English theater (1962) — Avustaja — 166 kappaletta
The Oxford Book of Villains (1992) — Avustaja — 134 kappaletta
A Literary Christmas: An Anthology (2013) — Avustaja — 125 kappaletta
Major British Writers, Volumes I and II (1954) — Avustaja — 121 kappaletta
The Standard Book of British and American Verse (1932) — Avustaja — 110 kappaletta
The Penguin Book of Dragons (2021) — Avustaja — 99 kappaletta
Comus (1996) — Original Story — 75 kappaletta
Wolf's Complete Book of Terror (1979) — Avustaja — 73 kappaletta
The Everyman Anthology of Poetry for Children (1994) — Avustaja — 71 kappaletta
A Book of Narrative Verse (1930) — Avustaja — 61 kappaletta
Puritanism and Liberty (1938) — Avustaja — 51 kappaletta
Poems of Faith (2002) — Avustaja — 42 kappaletta
Poetry of Witness: The Tradition in English, 1500-2001 (2014) — Avustaja — 38 kappaletta
Classic Essays in English (1961) — Avustaja — 22 kappaletta
Masters of British Literature, Volume A (2007) — Avustaja — 20 kappaletta
Classic Hymns & Carols (2012) — Avustaja — 14 kappaletta
Christmas classics: A treasury for Latter-Day Saints (1995) — Avustaja — 11 kappaletta
The Blinded Soldiers and Sailors Gift Book (1915) — Avustaja — 6 kappaletta
Poetry anthology (2000) — Avustaja, eräät painokset6 kappaletta
Popular Poetry - Popular Verse Volume I (1994) — Avustaja — 5 kappaletta
The children's own treasure book (1947) — Avustaja — 2 kappaletta

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Kanoninen nimi
Milton, John
St. Giles' Church without Cripplegate, London, England
Maa (karttaa varten)
England, UK
Bread Street, Cheapside, London, England
Bunhill, London, England
London, England
Cambridge, Cambridgeshire, England
Christ's College, Cambridge University (BA|1629|MA|1632)
St Paul's School, London, England
man of letters
civil servant
Milton, John (father)
Commonwealth of England
Lyhyt elämäkerta
John Milton was an English poet, polemicist, man of letters, and a civil servant for the Commonwealth of England under Oliver Cromwell. He wrote at a time of religious flux and political upheaval, and is best known for his epic poem Paradise Lost (1667), written in blank verse.

John Milton (9 December 1608 – 8 November 1674) was an English poet and intellectual who served as a civil servant for the Commonwealth of England under its Council of State and later under Oliver Cromwell. He wrote at a time of religious flux and political upheaval, and is best known for his epic poem Paradise Lost (1667), written in blank verse, and widely considered to be one of the greatest works of literature ever written.

Writing in English, Latin, Greek, and Italian, he achieved international renown within his lifetime; his celebrated Areopagitica (1644), written in condemnation of pre-publication censorship, is among history's most influential and impassioned defences of freedom of speech and freedom of the press. His desire for freedom extended into his style: he introduced new words (coined from Latin and Ancient Greek) to the English language, and was the first modern writer to employ unrhymed verse outside of the theatre or translations.

William Hayley's 1796 biography called him the "greatest English author", and he remains generally regarded "as one of the preeminent writers in the English language", though critical reception has oscillated in the centuries since his death (often on account of his republicanism). Samuel Johnson praised Paradise Lost as "a poem which...with respect to design may claim the first place, and with respect to performance, the second, among the productions of the human mind", though he (a Tory and recipient of royal patronage) described Milton's politics as those of an "acrimonious and surly republican". Poets such as William Blake, William Wordsworth and Thomas Hardy revered him.



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$25. Gold Deco Cover/Spine,**see photo** 562 gilt edge pgs w/several illus frontis of Milton. Incls; Sketch of the Life of John Milton (no author stated),
Merkitty asiattomaksi
susangeib | Nov 2, 2023 |
"O how unlike the place from whence they fell!" (Book 1)

"All is not lost; the unconquerable will, and study of revenge, immortal hate, and courage never to submit or yield: and what is else not to be overcome?" (Book 1)

"The mind is its own place, and in itself, can make a Heav'n of Hell, a Hell of Heav'n. What matter where, if i be still the same, and what I should be, all but less than he Whom thunder hath made greater?" (Book 1)

"Better to reign in Hell, than serve in Heav'n" (Book 1)

"Awake, arise, or be for ever fall'n" (Book 1)

"Of Baalim and Ashtaroth, those male, these feminine. For spirits when they please can either sex assume, or both; so soft and uncompounded is their essence pure"

"Stood up, the strongest and the fiercest spirit that fought in Heav'n, now fiercer by despair. His trust was with th' Eternal to be deemed equal in strength, and rather than be less Cared not to be at all; with that care lost went all his fear: of God, or Hell, or worse he reck'd not, and these words thereafter spake." (Book II)

"We overpower? Suppose he should relent and publish grace to all, on promise made of new subjection; with what eyes could we stand in his presence humble, and receive strict laws imposed, to celebrate his throne with warbled hymns, and to his Godhead sing force hallelujahs; while he lordly sits our envied sov'reign, and his altar breathes ambrosial odors and ambrosial flowers, our servile offerings. This must be our task in heav'n, this our delight; how wearisome eternity so spent in worship paid to whom we hate. Let us not then pursue by force impossible, by leave obtained unacceptable, though in heav'n, our state of splendid vassalage, but rather seek our own good from our selves, and from our own live to our selves, though in this vast recess, free, and to none accountable, preferring hard liberty before the easy yoke of servile pomp."

"And man there placed, with purpose to assay
If him by force he can destroy, or worse,
By some false guile pervert; and shall pervert;
For man will hearken to his glozing lies,
And easily transgress the sole command,
Sole pledge of his obedience: so will fall
He and his faithless progeny: whose fault?
Whose but his own? Ingrate, he had of me
All he could have; I made him just and right,
Sufficient to have stood, though free to fall.
Such I created all th’ ethereal Powers
And spirits, both them who stood and them who failed;
Freely they stood who stood, and fell who fell.
Not free, what proof could they have giv’n sincere
Of true allegiance, constant faith or love,
Where only what they needs must do, appeared,
Not what they would? What praise could they receive?
What pleasure I from such obedience paid,
When will and reason (reason also is choice)
Useless and vain, of freedom both despoiled,
Made passive both, had served necessity,
Not me. They therefore as to right belonged,
So were created, nor can justly accuse
Their Maker, or their making, or their fate,
As if predestination overruled
Their will, disposed by absolute decree
Or high foreknowledge; they themselves decreed
Their own revolt, not I: if I foreknew,
Foreknowledge had no influence on their fault,
Which had no less proved certain unforeknown.
So without least impulse or shadow of fate,
Or aught by me immutably foreseen,
They trespass, authors to themselves in all
Both what they judge and what they choose; for so
I formed them free, and free they must remain,
Till they enthrall themselves: I else must change
Their nature, and revoke the high decree
Unchangeable, eternal, which ordained
Their freedom; they themselves ordained their fall.
The first sort by their own suggestion fell,
Self-tempted, self-depraved: man falls deceived
By the other first: man therefore shall find grace,
The other none: in mercy and justice both,
Through Heav’n and Earth, so shall my glory excel,
But mercy first and last shall brightest shine.”" (Book III)

"“O thou that with surpassing glory crowned,
Look’st from thy sole dominion like the God
Of this new world; at whose sight all the stars
Hide their diminished heads; to thee I call,
But with no friendly voice, and add thy name
O Sun, to tell thee how I hate thy beams
That bring to my remembrance from what state
I fell, how glorious once above thy sphere;
Till pride and worse ambition threw me down
Warring in Heav’n against Heav’n’s matchless King:
Ah wherefore! He deserved no such return
From me, whom he created what I was
In that bright eminence, and with his good
Upbraided none; nor was his service hard.
What could be less than to afford him praise,
The easiest recompense, and pay him thanks,
How due! Yet all his good proved ill in me,
And wrought but malice; lifted up so high
I ‘sdained subjection, and thought one step higher
Would set me highest, and in a moment quit
The debt immense of endless gratitude,
So burdensome still paying, still to owe;
Forgetful what from him I still received,
And understood not that a grateful mind
By owing owes not, but still pays, at once
Indebted and discharged; what burden then?
O had his powerful destiny ordained
Me some inferior angel, I had stood
Then happy; no unbounded hope had raised
Ambition. Yet why not? Some other power
As great might have aspired, and me though mean
Drawn to his part; but other powers as great
Fell not, but stand unshaken, from within
Or from without, to all temptations armed.
Hadst thou the same free will and power to stand?
Thou hadst: whom hast thou then or what to accuse,
But Heav’n’s free love dealt equally to all?
Be then his love accursed, since love or hate,
To me alike, it deals eternal woe.
Nay cursed be thou; since against his thy will
Chose freely what it now so justly rues.
Me miserable! Which way shall I fly
Infinite wrath, and infinite despair?
Which way I fly is Hell; myself am Hell;
And in the lowest deep a lower deep
Still threat’ning to devour me opens wide,
To which the Hell I suffer seems a Heav’n.
O then at last relent: is there no place
Left for repentance, none for pardon left?
None left but by submission; and that word
Disdain forbids me, and my dread of shame
Among the spirits beneath, whom I seduced
With other promises and other vaunts
Than to submit, boasting I could subdue
Th’ Omnipotent. Ay me, they little know
How dearly I abide that boast so vain,
Under what torments inwardly I groan;
While they adore me on the throne of Hell,
With diadem and scepter high advanced
The lower still I fall, only supreme
In misery; such joy ambition finds.
But say I could repent and could obtain
By act of grace my former state; how soon
Would highth recall high thoughts, how soon unsay
What feigned submission swore: ease would recant
Vows made in pain, as violent and void.
For never can true reconcilement grow
Where wounds of deadly hate have pierced so deep:
Which would but lead me to a worse relapse
And heavier fall: so should I purchase dear
Short intermission bought with double smart.
This knows my punisher; therefore as far
From granting he, as I from begging peace:
All hope excluded thus, behold instead
Of us outcast, exiled, his new delight,
Mankind created, and for him this world.
So farewell hope, and with hope farewell fear,
Farewell remorse: all good to me is lost;
Evil be thou my good; by thee at least
Divided Empire with Heav’n’s King I hold
By thee, and more than half perhaps will reign;
As man ere long, and this new world shall know.” (Book IV)

"For man to tell how human life began is hard, for who himself beginning knew?" (Book VIII)

“O sacred, wise, and wisdom-giving plant,
Mother of science, now I feel thy power
Within me clear, not only to discern
Things in their causes, but to trace the ways
Of highest agents, deemed however wise.
Queen of this universe, do not believe
Those rigid threats of death; ye shall not die:
How should ye? By the fruit? It gives you life
To knowledge. By the threat’ner? Look on me,
Me who have touched and tasted, yet both live,
life more perfect have attained than fate
Meant me, by vent’ring higher than my lot.
Shall that be shut to man, which to the beast
Is open? Or will God incense his ire
For such a petty trespass, and not praise
Rather your dauntless virtue, whom the pain
Of death denounced, whatever thing death be,
Deterred not from achieving what might lead
To happier life, knowledge of good and evil;
Of good, how just? Of evil, if what is evil
Be real, why not known, since easier shunned?
God therefore cannot hurt ye, and be just;
Not just, not God; not feared then, nor obeyed:
Your fear itself of death removes the fear.
Why then was this forbid? Why but to awe,
Why but to keep ye low and ignorant,
His worshipers; he knows that in the day
Ye eat thereof, your eyes that seem so clear,
Yet are but dim, shall perfectly be then
Opened and cleared, and ye shall be as gods,
Knowing both good and evil as they know.
That ye should be as gods, since I as man,
Internal man, is but proportion meet,
I of brute human, ye of human gods.
So ye shall die perhaps, by putting off
Human, to put on gods, death to be wished,
Though threatened, which no worse than this can bring.
And what are gods that man may not become
As they, participating godlike food?
The gods are first, and that advantage use
On our belief, that all from them proceeds;
I question it, for this fair Earth I see,
Warmed by the sun, producing every kind,
Them nothing: if they all things722, who enclosed
Knowledge of good and evil in this Tree,
That whoso eats thereof, forthwith attains
Wisdom without their leave? And wherein lies
Th’ offense, that man should thus attain to know?
What can your knowledge hurt him, or this Tree
Impart against his will if all be his?
Or is it envy, and can envy dwell
In Heav’nly breasts? These, these and many more
Causes import your need of this fair fruit.
Goddess humane732, reach then, and freely taste.” (Book IX)

"For us alone was death invented?" (Book IX)

"Can thus th' image of God in man created on so goodly and erect, though faulty since, to such unsightly sufferings be debased under inhuman pains? Why should not man, retaining still divine simiitude in part, from such deformities be free, and or his maker's image sake exempt?"
… (lisätietoja)
Merkitty asiattomaksi
Moshepit20 | 108 muuta kirja-arvostelua | Oct 31, 2023 |
Merkitty asiattomaksi
susangeib | Sep 17, 2023 |
$198. Green Cover with Gold engraving, Original illustrations by Gustave Dore and introduction by R. Vaughan, D.D. Decorative Cloth. Condition: Very Good. No Jacket. Gustave Dore (illustrator). Beautiful stamped green cloth with gilt lettering/design with black decorative highlights. No date but circa 1890 s. Illustrated with tissue guarded frontispiece and 49 other B&W by Gustave Dore. Many plates are bound out of numerical order. This copy is VERY GOOD. Exterior
Merkitty asiattomaksi
susangeib | 108 muuta kirja-arvostelua | Aug 24, 2023 |


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