Paradise Lost Continued

Book i. Line 249.

Farewell, happy fields, Where joy forever dwells ! Hail horrors ;


Book i. Line 253. A mind not to be changed by place or time. The mind is its own place, and in itself Can make a heaven of hell, a hell of heaven.

Book i. Line 261. Here we may reign secure, and in my

choice To reign is worth ambition, though in hell : Better to reign in hell, than serve in heaven.

Book i. Line 275.

Heard so oft
In worst extremes, and on the perilous edge
Of battle.

Book i. Line 303. Thick as autumnal leaves that strow the brooks In Vallombrosa, where the Etrurian shades High over-arched imbower.

Book i. Line 330. Awake, arise, or be for ever fallen!

Book i. Line 540.
Sonorous metal blowing martial sounds :
At which the universal host up sent
A shout that tore hell's concave, and beyond
Frighted the reign of Chaos and old Night.

Paradise Lost - Continued.

Book i. Line 550.
In perfect phalanx to the Dorian mood
Of flutes and soft recorders.

Book i. Line 591.

His form had yet not lost
All her original brightness, nor appeared
Less than arch-angel ruined, and th' excess
Of glory obscured.

Book i. Line 597.
In dim eclipse, disastrous twilight sheds
On half the nations, and with fear of change
Perplexes monarchs.

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Book i. Line 619.
Thrice he assayed, and thrice in spite of scorn,
Tears, such as angels weep, burst forth.

Book i. Line 679.
Mammon, the least erected spirit that fell
From heaven.

Book i. Line 742.

From morn
To noon he fell, from noon to dewy eve,
A summer's day.

Book ii. Line 2.
The wealth of Ormus and of Ind.

Book ii. Line 5.

By merit raised
To that bad eminence.

Paradise Lost - Continued.

Book ii. Line 112.
But all was false and hollow, though his tongue
Dropped manna; and could make the worse appear
The better reason, to perplex and dash
Maturest counsels.

Book ïi. Line 300.

With grave

Aspect he rose, and in his rising seemed
A pillar of state ; deep on his front engraven
Deliberation sat and public care;
And princely counsel in his face yet shone,
Majestic though in ruin.

Book ii. Line 306.

With Atlantean shoulders, fit to bear
The weight of mightiest monarchies: his look
Drew audience and attention still as night
Or summer's noontide air.

Book ii. Line 560.
Fixed fate, free will, foreknowledge absolute.

Book ii. Line 565. Vain wisdom all, and false philosophy.

Book ii. Line 620. O'er many a frozen, many a fiery alp, Rocks, caves, lakes, fens, bogs, dens, and shades of death.

Book ï. Line 628. Gorgons, and hydras, and chimeras dire.

Paradise Lost - Continued.

Book ii. Line 666.

The other shape, If shape it might be called that shape had none Distinguishable in member, joint, or limb.

Book ii. Line 681. Whence and what art thou, execrable shape ?

Book ii. Line 845.

And Death Grinned horrible a ghastly smile, to hear His famine should be filled.

Book ii. Line 995. With ruin upon ruin, rout on rout, Confusion worse confounded.

Book iii. Line 1. Hail, holy light ! offspring of Heaven first-born.

Book iii. Line 40.

Thus with the year
Seasons return, but not to me returns
Day, or the sweet approach of even or morn,
Or sight of vernal bloom, or summer's rose,
Or flocks, or herds, or human face divine.

Book iii. Line 495.

Since called The Paradise of Fools, to few unknown.

Book iv. Line 34.

At whose sight all the stars Hide their diminished heads.

Paradise Lost - Continued.

Book iv. Line 76.
And in the lowest deep, a lower deep,
Still threatening to devour me, opens wide,
To which the hell I suffer seems a heaven.

Book iv. Line 108. So farewell hope, and with hope farewell fear, Farewell remorse; all good to me is lost: Evil, be thou my good.

Book iv. Line 122.
That practised falsehood under saintly shew,
Deep malice to conceal.

Book iv. Line 297.
For contemplation he, and valor, formed,
For softness she, and sweet attractive grace.

Book iv. Line 300. His fair large front and eye sublime declared Absolute rule; and hyacinthine locks Round from his parted forelock manly hung Clustering, but not beneath his shoulders broad.

Book iv. Line 323. Adam the goodliest man of men since born His sons, the fairest of her daughters Eve.

Book iv. Line 393.

And with necessity, The tyrant's plea, excused his devilish deeds.

Book iv. Line 506. Imparadised in one another's arms.

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