תוצאות 1-5 מתוך 39
But the more the matter is studied, the more will it be plain that Milton rarely used
the names with any exact meaning. The recurrence of the line - “Thrones,
Dominations, Princedoms, Virtues, Powers,” (v. 601, 772, 840; x. 460), has led
some to ...
Probably, however, it was only occasionally that Milton used these names with
any particular thought as to their meaning. If he had done so, Beélzebub, who
was next to Satan in power, would hardly be called a Cherub (as above) while ...
300); but the five words have no real difference in meaning. So he calls Satan
Commander (i. 358), General (i. 337), Emperor (i. 378), Sultan (i. 348), Chief (i.
523), but by the different words he presents no difference in idea. So we have in i.
“Milton is sublime '' is a statement which, for most readers, has not very much
more meaning than the statement “Milton is just elegant;” for the word sublime is
not a word which for most people has much of any meaning. Like the words great
And when Aspramont reminds of the great Orlando, and Montalban is the castle
of Rinaldo, the pasSage certainly has grown in meaning. Still, there is more yet to
be said. Even the geographical and literary allusions do not make up the whole ...
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