Living Texts: Interpreting Milton
The essays in this collection are a testimony to Milton's claim that books doe contain a potencie of life in them to be as active as that soule was whose progeny they are. They are proof that Milton's progeny, whether poetry or prose, continue to inspire readers to investigate and interpret, and that even the poet himself is at times the subject of scrutiny. Although these essays examine issues as widely diverse as the reliability of Adam's narration to Raphael and the portrayal of chaos in Paradise Lost to the poet's role as an object of erotic attention in the nineteenth century, all suggest that Milton's are still living texts.
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Afterthoughts on Adams Story
Cesarean Section and the Birth
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Adam and Eve Adam's story Aeneas Aeneid allegorical Amyraut angels Anglican argues ascent bard bard's Belial biblical birth C. S. Lewis Cambridge Catholic cesarean section Chaos childbirth choragus Christ Christian Doctrine Christology Church cited parenthetically cnegdo commentary concept consent created creation creatures critics darkness death decree divine Doctrina Christiana Dorothea edition election Eliot England English epic erotic essay Eve's evil eye experience Fall fallen fascinum flesh gaze Genesis God's grace Gregory of Nyssa Heaven Hebrew Helen Episode human humankind Ibid Incarnation John Milton Lewalski London Lucretius marriage matter means ment narrative nature Night paideia Paradise Lost person poem poet poetic poetry popery predestination prelapsarian Prose qu'il Raphael reader references Roman Rumrich salvation Satan Schwartz Scripture Servius seventeenth-century spirit theory theosis things thou tion ton's tradition translation treatise True Religion unfallen University Press vision woman womb word