Xist Publishing, 8 ביוני 2015 - 279 עמודים
An Epic Poem on an Even Grander Scale
“Better to reign in Hell, than to serve in Heaven.” ― John Milton, Paradise Lost
In John Milton's Paradise Lost, the author tells the story of the fall of man, developing characters from the familiar Biblical narrative.
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תוצאות 1-5 מתוך 5
Here at least We shall be free; th' Almighty hath not built Here for his envy, will not
drive us hence: Here we may reign secure, and in my choyce To reign is worth
ambition though in Hell: Better to reign in Hell, then serve in Heav'n.
In Courts and Palaces he also Reigns And in luxurious Cities, where the noyse
Of riot ascends above thir loftiest Towrs, ... By younger SATURN, he from mightier
JOVE His own and RHEA'S Son like measure found; So JOVE usurping reign'd: ...
... but to remaine In strictest bondage, though thus far remov'd, Under th'
inevitable curb, reserv'd His captive multitude: For he, be sure, In highth or depth,
still first and last will Reign Sole King, and of his Kingdom loose no part By our
Wherefore do I assume These Royalties, and not refuse to Reign, Refusing to
accept as great a share Of hazard as of honour, due alike To him who Reigns,
and so much to him due Of hazard more, as he above the rest High honourd sits?
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