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The Essential John Milton



101—Paradise Lost—Book I—Line 1—Of man's first disobedience, and the fruit
102—Paradise Lost—Book I—Line 128—O Prince, O chief of many throned Powers
103—Paradise Lost—Book I—Line 242—Is this the region, this the soil, the clime
104—Paradise Lost—Book I—Line 522—All these and more came flocking; but with looks
105—Paradise Lost—Book I—Line 622—O myriads of immortal Spirits, O Powers
106—Paradise Lost—Book I— Line 722—Th' ascending pile
107—Paradise Lost—Book II—Line 1—High on a throne of royal state, which far
108—Paradise Lost—Book II—Line 119—I should be much for open war, O Peers
109—Paradise Lost—Book II—Line 229—Either to disenthrone the King of Heav'n
110—Paradise Lost—Book II—Line 310—Thrones and imperial Powers, offspring of Heav'n
111—Paradise Lost—Book II—Line 390—Well have ye judged, well ended long debate
112—Paradise Lost—Book II—Line 430—O progeny of Heav'n, empyreal Thrones
113—Paradise Lost—Book II—Line 506—The Stygian Council thus dissolved; and forth
114—Paradise Lost—Book II—Line 704—So spake the grisly terror, and in shape
201—Paradise Lost—Book II—Line 850—The key of this infernal pit by due
202—Paradise Lost—Book II—Line 968—T' whom Satan turning boldly thus. Ye Powers
203—Paradise Lost—Book III Paraphrase—God sitting on his throne sees Satan
204—Paradise Lost—Book IV—Line 1—O for that warning voice, which he who saw
205—Paradise Lost—Book IV—Line 114—Thus while he spake, each passion dimmed his face
206—Paradise Lost—Book IV—Line 172—Now to th' ascent of that steep savage hill
207—Paradise Lost—Book IV—Line 246—Thus was this place
208—Paradise Lost—Book IV—Line 358—O Hell! What do mine eyes with grief behold
209—Paradise Lost—Book IV—Line 440—To whom thus Eve replied. O thou for whom
210—Paradise Lost—Book IV—Line 492—So spake our general mother, and with eyes
211—Paradise Lost—Books V-VIII Paraphrase—Meanwhile, Uriel, descending
212—Paradise Lost—Book IX—Line 1—No more of talk where God or angel guest
213—Paradise Lost—Book IX—Line 99—O earth, how like to Heav'n, if not preferr'd
214—Paradise Lost—Book IX—Line 204—And Eve first to her husband thus began
215—Paradise Lost—Book IX—Line 270—To whom the virgin majesty of Eve
216—Paradise Lost—Book IX—Line 376—So spake the patriarch of mankind, but Eve
301—Paradise Lost—Book IX—Line 494—So spake the Enemy of mankind, enclosed
302—Paradise Lost—Book IX—Line 567—To whom the guileful Tempter thus replied
303—Paradise Lost—Book IX—Line 613—So talked the spirited sly snake; and Eve
304—Paradise Lost—Book IX—Line 679—O sacred, wise and wisdom-giving plant
305—Paradise Lost—Book IX—Line 745—Great are thy virtues, doubtless, best of fruits
306—Paradise Lost—Book IX—Line 856—Hast thou not wondered Adam, at my stay
307—Paradise Lost—Book IX—Line 896—O fairest of Creation, last and best
308—Paradise Lost—Book IX—Line 960—So Adam, and thus Eve to him replied
309—Paradise Lost—Book IX—Line 1034—So said he, and forbore not glance or toy
310—Paradise Lost—Book IX—Line 1134—Would thou hadst hearkened to my words, and stayed
311—Paradise Lost—Book X Paraphrase—Man's disobedience known
312—Paradise Lost—Book X—Line 68—Father Eternal, thine is to decree
313—Paradise Lost—Book X—Line 229—Meanwhile ere thus was sinned and judged on earth
314—Paradise Lost—Book X—Line 354—O parent, these are thy magnific deeds
315—Paradise Lost—Book X—Line 460—Thrones, Dominations, Princedoms, Virtues, Powers
316—Paradise Lost—Books XI-XII Paraphrase—Meanwhile Sin and Death rejoice
317—Paradise Lost—Book XII—Line 553—How soon hath thy prediction, seer blest
401—Paradise Regained—Book I
402—Paradise Regained—Book I—Oh ancient powers of Air and this wide World
403—Paradise Regained—Book I—So to the coast of Jordan he directs
404—Paradise Regained—Book I—Meanwhile the Son of God, who yet some days
405—Paradise Regained—Book I—This having heard, straight I again revolved
406—Paradise Regained—Book I—Full forty days he passed—whether on hill
407—Paradise Regained—Book I—Whom thus answered the Arch-Fiend, now undisguised
408—Paradise Regained—Book I—To whom our Saviour sternly thus replied
409—Paradise Regained—Book I—So spake our Saviour; but the subtle Fiend
410—Paradise Regained—Book II
411—Paradise Regained—Book II—Thus they out of their plaints new hope resume
412—Paradise Regained—Book II—The while her Son, tracing the desert wild
413—Paradise Regained—Book II—To whom quick answer Satan thus returned
414—Paradise Regained—Book II—He ceased, and heard their grant in loud acclaim
415—Paradise Regained—Book II—He viewed it round
416—Paradise Regained—Book II—What doubts the Son of God to sit and eat
417—Paradise Regained—Book II—To whom thus Jesus patiently replied
501—Paradise Regained—Book III
502—Paradise Regained—Book III—To whom our Saviour calmly thus replied
503—Paradise Regained—Book III—To whom the Tempter, murmuring, thus replied
504—Paradise Regained—Book III—To whom our Saviour answer thus returned
505—Paradise Regained—Book III—With that (such power was given him then), he took
506—Paradise Regained—Book III—He looked, and saw what numbers numberless
507—Paradise Regained—Book III—To whom our Saviour answered thus, unmoved
508—Paradise Regained—Book IV
509—Paradise Regained—Book IV—And now the Tempter thus his silence broke
510—Paradise Regained—Book IV—To whom the Son of God, unmoved, replied
511—Paradise Regained—Book IV—Whom thus our Saviour answered with disdain
512—Paradise Regained—Book IV—Look once more, ere we leave this specular mount
513—Paradise Regained—Book IV—To whom our Saviour sagely thus replied
514—Paradise Regained—Book IV—Or, if I would delight my private hours
515—Paradise Regained—Book IV—So saying, he took (for still he knew his power not yet expired)
516—Paradise Regained—Book IV—Him walking on a sunny hill he found
517—Paradise Regained—Book IV—To whom the Fiend, now swoln with rage, replied
518—Paradise Regained—Book IV—But Satan, smitten with amazement, fell
519—Paradise Regained—Book IV—True Image of the Father, whether throned
601—At a Vacation Exercise
603—Il Penseroso
605—At a Solemn Musick
606—To Mr. H Lawes, on his Aires
607—On Time
608—On Shakespeare
609—On the Morning of Christ's Nativity
611—Sonnet—To the Lord General Cromwell
612—Sonnet—On the detraction which followed
613—Sonnet—On the Late Massacre in Piedmont
616—Sonnet—To the Nightingale
617—Sonnet—On my 23rd Birthday
618—Paradise Lost—Opening of Book I
619—Paradise Lost—Book 1 _The fall of Mulciber
620—Paradise Lost—Opening of Book II
621—Paradise Lost—Book XII
622—From Paradise Regained
623—Sonnet—Upon a Deceased Wife
624—Sonnet—On his Blindness
625—Sonnet—To Cyriack Skinner
626—From Samson Agonistes
627—Samson Agonistes—The destruction of the Temple
628—Samson Agonistes—The Final Chorus
629—Comus—A Masque
702—From Areopagitica
703—Areopagitica—Next, what more national corruption
704—Areopagitica—What advantage is it to be a man
705—Areopagitica—And now the time in special
706—The Doctrine and Discipline—Introduction
707—From The Doctrine and Discipline of Divorce
708—The Doctrine and Discipline of Divorce—How vain therefore is it
709—The Doctrine and Discipline of Divorce—I suppose it will be allow'd us
710—The Tenure of Kings and Magistrates—Introduction
711—From The Tenure of Kings and Magistrates
712—The Tenure of Kings and Magistrates—Since the king or magistrate
801—John Milton—A Life
802—John Milton—A Life—John Milton was a republican and a Protestant
803—John Milton—A Life—In the end, his time at Cambridge
804—John Milton—A Life—The poem, a pastoral elegy
805—John Milton—A Life—Speculation surrounds almost every facet
806—John Milton—A Life—In 1644 he wrote what is still probably
807—John Milton—A Life—Milton stayed in his role
808—John Milton—A Life—This was a dangerous thing to be doing
809—John Milton—A Life—The poem is a dark and dramatic on
810—John Milton—A Life—He was still working, though

8 CDs • Running Time: c.9 hours • ISBN: 978-962-634-885-7 • Catalogue no: NA888512
Duration : 9:45:26
Sample Rate : 44100 Hz
Channels : 2
Avg. Bitrate : 69 kbps
Codec Profile : MP3 VBR V5
Tool : LAME3.97

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Tags: classics, milton, poetry, british, including, Paradise, collection, other, Miltonrsquos, monarchy, restored, Milton's, remembered