Milton and Religious Controversy: Satire and Polemic in Paradise Lost
Cambridge University Press, 22/06/2000 - 227 من الصفحات
Religious satire and polemic constitute an elusive presence in Paradise Lost. John N. King demonstrates how we must read the text in a way that is true to its contemporary commitments and cultural dialogues. Vituperative sermons, broadsides and pamphlets, notably Milton's own tracts, uncover the poem's engagement with the violent history of the Civil Wars, Commonwealth and Restoration, while contemporary visual satires help us to understand Miltonic practice. This important study sheds new light on Milton's epic and its literary and religious contexts.
ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
لم نعثر على أي مراجعات في الأماكن المعتادة.
Milton reads Spensers May Eclogue
Satan and the demonic conclave
Miltons Den of Error
The Paradise of Fools
Laughter in heaven
Idolatry in Eden
The image of both churches
transcriptions from satirical broadsheets
Abel according Adam and Eve affords allegory allusion altar angels associated attack authority begat belief bishops body Book broadsheet Cambridge Catholic Charles Christ Christian church claim clerical Communion concerning constitutes contemporary contrast controversy corruption critics Death demonic Devil divine doctrine early ecclesiastical edition England English engraving epic Error Eve's example faith Fall fallen false Father Figure Fools friars fruit Gunpowder heaven hell holy House human idolatry images interpretation Jesus John King Laudian Library Locusts London Lord Lycidas Mary Mass Michael Milton original pamphlets Paradise Lost parody Peter Plot poem polemical Politics Pope practices prayer prelates present Protestant Providence Quaker Queen reader reading recalls reference Reformation religion religious Restoration Rhetoric Roman Rome sacramental Satan satire scriptural Smectymnuus Spenser Spenserian spiritual Studies suggests Thomas tion tracts tradition transubstantiation true University Press vols worship