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" I now must change Those notes to tragic ; foul distrust, and breach Disloyal on the part of Man, revolt And disobedience : on the part of Heaven Now alienated, distance and distaste, Anger and just rebuke, and judgment given, That brought into this world... "
Paradise lost, a poem. With the life of the author [by E. Fenton]. - Page 187
by John Milton - 1800
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Milton, Poet of Duality: A Study of Semiosis in the Poetry and the Prose

Richard Allen Shoaf - 1993 - 225 pages
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Regaining Paradise Lost

Thomas N. Corns, Senior Lecturer Department of English Thomas N Corns - 1994 - 151 pages
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John Milton

John Milton - 1994 - 324 pages
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The Routledge Anthology of Poets on Poets: Poetic Responses to English ...

David Hopkins - 1994 - 275 pages
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Fellowship in Paradise Lost: Vergil, Milton, Wordsworth, Volume 97

André Verbart, Andreas Franciscus Maria Verbart - 1995 - 314 pages
...indicates that there is to be a sharp and tragic change from man's discourse with God and Raphael: No more of talk where God or Angel Guest With Man. as with his Friend, familiar us'd To sit indulgem, and with him partake Rural repast, permitting him the while Venial discourse unblam'd: I...
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The Prelude: A Parallel Text

William Wordsworth - 1996 - 736 pages
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Meter in English: A Critical Engagement

David Baker - 1996 - 368 pages
...inevitably changes relative stress values. Consider this passage, the opening to book 9 of Paradise Lost. No more of talk where God or Angel Guest with Man,...to sit indulgent, and with him partake rural repast . . . If we recast these lines into blank verse, we can measure the transformation of the sensual impact...
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Imperfect Apprehensions: Essays in English Literature in Honour of G.A. Wilkes

Geoffrey Little - 1996 - 284 pages
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Arenas of Conflict: Milton and the Unfettered Mind

Kristin Pruitt McColgan, Charles W. Durham - 1997 - 290 pages
...prelapsarian humans, and even more importantly, Milton's narrative has a prescribed ending that is less happy. No more of talk where God or Angel Guest With Man,...repast, permitting him the while Venial discourse unblam'd. (9.1-5) doing so, Milton successfully illustrates yet another significant loss to humankind...
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