תוצאות 1-5 מתוך 49
... and sends out his Seraphim, with the hallowed fire of his altar, to touch and
purify the lips of whom he pleases: * to this must be added industrious and select
reading, steady observation, insight into all seemly and generous arts and affairs;
648, 654), of whom, however, Milton only mentions four, Michael, the Sword of
God; Gabriel, the Man of God; Raphael, the Health of God, and Uriel, the Fire of
God. Of these seven, Satan had been one, and one of the chief (v. 660); or it may
Milton calls the lake of fire indifferently a lake (i. 280), a pool (i. 221), a flood (i.
239), a gulf (i. 52), a sea (i. 300); but the five words have no real difference in
meaning. So he calls Satan Commander (i. 358), General (i. 337), Emperor (i.
... impress you, even though you cannot well describe your impressions.
Consider the shorter descriptive pieces, such flashes as “No light; but rather
darkness visible '' (i. 63); Or, “the parching air Burns frore, and cold performs the
effect of fire.
Here belong also some verses ending with r or n, which, as in fire, sometimes
develops an extra syllable. In other words, the unstressed vowel before r or n is
disregarded as in 3 b. “In clusters; they among fresh dews and flow ers.” (i. 771.)
מה אומרים אנשים - כתיבת ביקורת
LibraryThing Reviewביקורת משתמש - VivalaErin - LibraryThing
The shortest answer is: John Milton was a poetic genius. PL is so beautiful, you can't help but feel for Adam and Eve. Even Satan is a great character - he so wants to be an epic hero. This poem is a masterpiece, and he wrote it completely blind. Beautiful, absolutely amazing. קרא סקירה מלאה
LibraryThing Reviewביקורת משתמש - StefanY - LibraryThing
Historical significance and beautifully descriptive prose aside, I couldn't get into this book at all. Maybe it's too much familiarity with the plot or the inevitability of the impending doom of the ... קרא סקירה מלאה