« הקודםהמשך »
Adam and Eve, after their fall to the Americans, as first fech
by Columbus, ix. 1115. Their repentance-to Deucalion and
Pyrrha's address to restore the haman race after their food, xi. 8.
Adam carefsing Eve-10 Jupiter with Juno, (May-lowers,) iv.
His address to her deeping- to Zephyrus breathing
on Flora, v. 15. Bower---to Pomona's arbour, v. 377. De
fires to know the Itory of the creation, prior to his own—to
ihirft unállayed, increasing, vii. 66. Awaked after carnal ftui-
'tion, the first effect of his fall- to Samson shorn by Dalilah,
fx. 1059. Sorrow on the vision of Noah's food to a fa-
ther's mourning his children all destroyed in his view at once,
Angels (celestial) the spears (of the guardians of Paradise)
cars of corn ripe for reaping, iv. 080. 'Their march against Sa-
to that of the birds in Paradise to receive their
names from Adam, vi. 72. T'heir hallelujahs to the round
of seas, x. 642. Appointed to expel Adam, &c. from Para-
dire their faces to a donble Janus, (four,) xi. 128. Their
eyes to those of Argus, ix. 129. Their appearance there-
to the angels appearing to Jacob in Mahanaim, xi. 213.-
To those in Dothan against the King of Affyria, xi. 216. Their
motion to an evening. min, x. 028.
Angels (fallen or infernal), autunnal leaves, i. 302.-To
fouting fea-fedge after a storm, i. 304. Roufing at Satan's com-
mand to centinels waking from seep on duty, i. 335. Im-
battling against the angels celestialämmio the Egyptian plagne
of locusts, i. 338. “To the irruptions of the northern bar-
barians, i: 351. Their difpofition to engage to that of the
heroes, of antiquity, i. 549. With them- -the greatest armies
in all ages since the creation -pigmies, i. 573. Thenifelves
to oaks or pines blafted, i. 612. Their fearching, &c. for
the materials or Panda monium- -- copioneers intrenching, &c.
Their manier of railing it to the wind of an or-
pigmies, 789...To fairies, i 781. Their applaufc of Mam-
mon's speech in council-to the hollow wind after a form,
fi:"285. Their rising from council-to thunder afar off, ii.
476. Their pleafure on the result to the evening fun after
a foul day, ii. 488. Their after various pursuits, passions, &c.
--to the Olympic or Pythian games, ii. 530.-.To she
phænomena of armies in the clouds, ii. 533.-To Hercules
on Octa, ii. 543. Their numbers compofing Satan's army, as
gainst the celestials to the stars, v. 745.
fight before the Russ- and the Persian from the Turk-
wasting the intermediate country, x. 431, Transformation to
ferpenismas to those sprung from the Gorgon's blood, &c. X.
$26. Their appearance on the tree illusive of the forbidden
fruit- to the inaky hair of Megara, (one of the furies,) x.
558. The fruit to the apples of Sodom, X: 561.
Chaos, atoms, their motion to the Lihyan, quicklands, i.
900. Confufou there-to forming a town, ii. 920.---To
heaven and earth (supposed) Alling, &c. ii, 944.
beath, and Şin, theis making a bridge over Chaos to the world
sto polar winds, driving ice together in the (fuppofed)
north-east passage, x. 289. The work--to Neptune's fixing
the ille of Delos, 293.- To Xerxes making a bridge over
the Hellespont, X. 306.
Death's instinct of Adam's fall -to the flight of birds of prey
to a field of battle, x. 273. His and Satan's frowns on each
other- to two thunder-clouds meeting, ij. 714.
Eye her hair to the yine's tendrils, iv. 305. Her looks
to the first blush of morning, v. 122. Herself-
dora, iv, 713, To a wood-nymph, or Venus, y: 379:--TO
a Dryad, or Delia, (Diana,) ix. 387.---To Pales or Pomona,
ix: 393. --To Ceres, ix. 395. Her temptation by Sacan
alluded to by the Gory of Ophion and Eurynome, ix. 578..
Flaming sword in Paradise, on Adam and Eve's expulsion thence
-to a comet, xii. 632. Its heat, &c.- to the Libyan air,
Hra monnt Etna, (in Sicily,) azo, -To the bog of
lake Serbonis, (in Palestine,) ii. 592.
Knowledge, the defire of it to a thirst unallayed, increasing,
Michael, his combat with Satan- -to two planets (the framc o£.
nature supposed disolved,) rushing in opposition to each other,
Appearance to expel Adam, &c. from Paradise
to a man in a military vett, &c xi. 239.
Pandæmonium, or the court of hell, its sudden risecanto an.
crbalation, i. qro.
Paradise, the air of it- to the effiuvia from Arabia Felix at
fea, iv. 159. Itself to the field of Etna, (in Sicily,) iv.-268.
-To the grove of Daphne, &c. (in Theffaly,) iv. 272.
To the ifle of Nysa, where Bacchus was brought up, iv. 175.
To the longest train of a comet, ii. joy. To the mount
Teneriff, or Atlas, iv. 285. His shield- to the moon, i. 284.
His spear-scoto a malt, i. 292. His standard to a meteor, i.
339. The phænomenon of his afcent to hell gates to a fleet
in the offing, ii. 636. His, and Death's frowns on each other
moto two thunder-clouds meeting, z. 714. Flight to the
court of Chaosato a gryphon's in the wilderness, ii. 943. To-
to the thip) Argo through the Thracian Bor-
phorus, i. 1016.To Ulysses's voyage between Scylla and Cha-
rybdis, ii. 1019. Arrival at light, &c. to a weather-beaten
veffel towards port, ii. 1043.- On the convex of the world's
uttermost orb -to à vulture seeking his prey, ii. 431. Firft
view of the world to a scout's casual prospect, after a danger-
ous journey, of a new country or city, iii. 543. Of the fars
orbs to the Hesperian gardens, &c. iii. 568. Appearance
in the fun's orb- to a spot in it differing from alt astronomi.
cal observations, iii. 688. Meditation on his intended attempt
on the world to a gun recoiling, iv. 14. In Paradife - to
a'wolf preying on a fold, iv. 183.- To a thief breaking in at
a houfe-top, &c. iv. 188.- -To a tyger in view of a brace of
Sawns, iv. 403. Detected by Ithuriel there to gun-pow-
der taking fire, iv. 814. Reprehended by Zephon to a fteed
'reined, in a fret, iv. 837. His army against the celestials in
Urid, his lefsent from the sun on Paradise-t-o a footieg ftar,
Waters, their Aux into feas, &c. on the creation - to drops on
dult, vii. 220.-To armies forming themselves on found of
trumpet, vii, 294
Sin and Death. See Death and Sin.
Sin described, ii. 650. Her speech to Satan, and Death, at hell.
gates, ii, 727. Reply to Satan, ii. 747. Her birth, ii. 752. Re-
ply to his answer, ii. 850. Opens hell-gates to him, ii. 871.
Speech to Death on Adam's fall, x. 235, To Satan, (meeting
him returning to hell,) on her and Death's journey to the world
after it, x. 354. To Death on their arrival at Paradise, x. 591.
Reply to Death's answer, x. 602. See Similies.
Sin original, luft carnal the first effect of it, ix. 1011. Its solace,
Slavery, original of it the inordinacy of the passions, xii. 86. The
justice of it, as consequential on deviating from virtoe, &c. xii. 97.
Soul, its faculties, v. 100. Its immortality diicussed, x. 732.
Spirits, their essence and power, i. 423–789 Their invisible exist-
ence on carth, iv. 677. The elect, their hymn 'to God the Fa.
ther, and Son, iii. 372. Materiál, &c. faculties in fpirits, v. 404.
423. Vital, animal, and intellectual spirits progresive from ma-
terial nutrition, v. 482. Their existence in life, intellect, Mape,
&c. defined, vi. 344.
Spring perpetual within the tropics, but for Adam's fall, x. 678.
Stars, their places, appearances, &c. iii. 565. Fed by the air, v.
Purt of the fourth day's creation, vii. 357. Receive their
light from the sun, vii. 364. See Similies..
Scars, and moon, their courses, influences, &c. iv. 661,
Storms, &c. an effect of Adam's fall, xj. 595.
Styx, a river of hell, öi. 577.
Sun, its appearance, place, and power, iii. 571. Brightness defcri-
bed, iii. 591. Orb fed by exhalations from the grosser, v. 42 3.
Part of the fourth day's creation, vii, 354. The fountain of light,
vii. 364. Setting described, iv: 352. 539. 590. viii, 630 *. 92.
Its annual course, producing intense heat and cold, an effe of
Adam's fall, x 651. Its obliqne motion from the equinoctial,
from the fame cause. *. 671. See Similies.
Teachers, falle, of the Christian religion described, xii. 5o8.
Temperance, the effect of it long life, xi. 539.
Thammuz, or Adonis, a fallen angel, i. 446.
Thunder, an effect of Adam's fall, x. 666.
Time, respecting eternity, defined, vi 580.
Titan, a fallen angel, i. 510.
Tradition censured, xii. 5*1.
Tree of life. See Life. Of knowledge. See Knowledge.
Truth, suffering for it, fortitude, &c. xii, 569.4"
Tyranny, Nimrod's, defcribed and cenfured, xii. 24. Origin of it,
the inordinacy of the paflion's, xii. 86. No excuse of the tyrant
(though just in consequence on the subject,) xii. 95.
Tyrants, their plea for conqueft, &c. compared with Satan's first
attempt on man, iv. 390.
Twilight described, iv. 598.
Vaenity, God's omnipresence an argument against it, vii. 168.
Valour, or heroic virtue, the common notion of it censured, xi. 688.
Virtuc, &c. with loss of freedom degenerates, xi. 797. Realon and
virtue the same, xii. 98.
Union conjugal. See Conjugal union.
Uriel (the angel of the sun,) iii. 622. His answer to Satan, iii. 694.
Directs him to the world, iii. 724. And Paradise, iii. 733. De-
fcends thither himself, and informs Gabriel of Satan's predescent,
iv. 555. 565. Encounters Adramelech, (a fallen angel,) wounds,
and puts him to fight, vi. 363. See Similies.
Uzziel, (a guardian angel of Paradise,) iv. 782.
War, property the original of it, xi. 638. The corruptions of peace
equal to its wastes, xi. 783.
Waters separated from the earth, part of the third day's creation,
vii. 282. See Similies.
Wife, her duty in danger, diftress, &c. ix. 267. xi. 290.
Wind, the tempestuous power of it, an effect of Adam's fall, x.
Wisdom, the sum of it, the love, &c. of God, xii. 575.
Wolves, (or falle teachers,) the apostles fucceffors, described, xii.
Woman, conjugal obedience her happiness, &c. iv. 635. Man's loves