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object:John Milton
subject class:Poetry
1608-1674
Wikipedia
John Milton (9 December 1608 8 November 1674) was an English poet and intellectual who served as a civil servant for the Commonwealth of England under its Council of State and later under Oliver Cromwell. He wrote at a time of religious flux and political upheaval, and is best known for his epic poem Paradise Lost (1667). Written in blank verse, Paradise Lost is widely considered to be one of the greatest works of literature ever written.
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--- DICTIONARIES (in Dictionaries, in Quotes, in Chapters)


John Milton.]

John Milton.


--- QUOTES [5 / 5 - 500 / 1175] (in Dictionaries, in Quotes, in Chapters)



KEYS (10k)

   4 John Milton
   1 Mortimer J Adler

NEW FULL DB (2.4M)

  497 John Milton

   3 John Milton

1:Long is the way and hard, that out of Hell leads up to light. ~ John Milton, Paradise Lost ,
2:He who reigns within himself and rules his passions, desires, and fears is more than a king. ~ John Milton,
3:A good book is the precious life-blood of a master spirit, embalmed and treasured up on purpose to a life beyond life. ~ John Milton, Areopagitica ,
4:But hail, thou Goddess, sage and holy, Hail, divinest melancholy, Whose saintly visage is too bright To hit the Sense of human sight. ~ John Milton,
5:Reading list (1972 edition)[edit]1. Homer - Iliad, Odyssey2. The Old Testament3. Aeschylus - Tragedies4. Sophocles - Tragedies5. Herodotus - Histories6. Euripides - Tragedies7. Thucydides - History of the Peloponnesian War8. Hippocrates - Medical Writings9. Aristophanes - Comedies10. Plato - Dialogues11. Aristotle - Works12. Epicurus - Letter to Herodotus; Letter to Menoecus13. Euclid - Elements14.Archimedes - Works15. Apollonius of Perga - Conic Sections16. Cicero - Works17. Lucretius - On the Nature of Things18. Virgil - Works19. Horace - Works20. Livy - History of Rome21. Ovid - Works22. Plutarch - Parallel Lives; Moralia23. Tacitus - Histories; Annals; Agricola Germania24. Nicomachus of Gerasa - Introduction to Arithmetic25. Epictetus - Discourses; Encheiridion26. Ptolemy - Almagest27. Lucian - Works28. Marcus Aurelius - Meditations29. Galen - On the Natural Faculties30. The New Testament31. Plotinus - The Enneads32. St. Augustine - On the Teacher; Confessions; City of God; On Christian Doctrine33. The Song of Roland34. The Nibelungenlied35. The Saga of Burnt Njal36. St. Thomas Aquinas - Summa Theologica37. Dante Alighieri - The Divine Comedy;The New Life; On Monarchy38. Geoffrey Chaucer - Troilus and Criseyde; The Canterbury Tales39. Leonardo da Vinci - Notebooks40. Niccolò Machiavelli - The Prince; Discourses on the First Ten Books of Livy41. Desiderius Erasmus - The Praise of Folly42. Nicolaus Copernicus - On the Revolutions of the Heavenly Spheres43. Thomas More - Utopia44. Martin Luther - Table Talk; Three Treatises45. François Rabelais - Gargantua and Pantagruel46. John Calvin - Institutes of the Christian Religion47. Michel de Montaigne - Essays48. William Gilbert - On the Loadstone and Magnetic Bodies49. Miguel de Cervantes - Don Quixote50. Edmund Spenser - Prothalamion; The Faerie Queene51. Francis Bacon - Essays; Advancement of Learning; Novum Organum, New Atlantis52. William Shakespeare - Poetry and Plays53. Galileo Galilei - Starry Messenger; Dialogues Concerning Two New Sciences54. Johannes Kepler - Epitome of Copernican Astronomy; Concerning the Harmonies of the World55. William Harvey - On the Motion of the Heart and Blood in Animals; On the Circulation of the Blood; On the Generation of Animals56. Thomas Hobbes - Leviathan57. René Descartes - Rules for the Direction of the Mind; Discourse on the Method; Geometry; Meditations on First Philosophy58. John Milton - Works59. Molière - Comedies60. Blaise Pascal - The Provincial Letters; Pensees; Scientific Treatises61. Christiaan Huygens - Treatise on Light62. Benedict de Spinoza - Ethics63. John Locke - Letter Concerning Toleration; Of Civil Government; Essay Concerning Human Understanding;Thoughts Concerning Education64. Jean Baptiste Racine - Tragedies65. Isaac Newton - Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy; Optics66. Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz - Discourse on Metaphysics; New Essays Concerning Human Understanding;Monadology67.Daniel Defoe - Robinson Crusoe68. Jonathan Swift - A Tale of a Tub; Journal to Stella; Gulliver's Travels; A Modest Proposal69. William Congreve - The Way of the World70. George Berkeley - Principles of Human Knowledge71. Alexander Pope - Essay on Criticism; Rape of the Lock; Essay on Man72. Charles de Secondat, baron de Montesquieu - Persian Letters; Spirit of Laws73. Voltaire - Letters on the English; Candide; Philosophical Dictionary74. Henry Fielding - Joseph Andrews; Tom Jones75. Samuel Johnson - The Vanity of Human Wishes; Dictionary; Rasselas; The Lives of the Poets ~ Mortimer J Adler,

*** NEWFULLDB 2.4M ***

1:Silence was pleased. ~ John Milton
2:The helmed Cherubim, ~ John Milton
3:A bevy of fair women. ~ John Milton
4:All hell broke loose. ~ John Milton
5:For the air of youth, ~ John Milton
6:Evil, be thou my good. ~ John Milton
7:Hope elevates, and joy ~ John Milton
8:Our reason is our law. ~ John Milton
9:Reason also is choice. ~ John Milton
10:Reason is also choice. ~ John Milton
11:. . . for beauty stands ~ John Milton
12:Only supreme in misery! ~ John Milton
13:What can 'scape the eye ~ John Milton
14:Wickedness is weakness. ~ John Milton
15:God shall be all in all. ~ John Milton
16:Such joy ambition finds. ~ John Milton
17:The timely dew of sleep. ~ John Milton
18:And to thy husband's will ~ John Milton
19:Believe and be confirmed. ~ John Milton
20:Come and trip it as ye go ~ John Milton
21:Forget thyself to marble. ~ John Milton
22:The brazen throat of war. ~ John Milton
23:God is thy law, thou mine. ~ John Milton
24:Ride the air In whirlwind. ~ John Milton
25:Tears such as angels weep. ~ John Milton
26:Temper justice with mercy. ~ John Milton
27:The starry cope Of heaven. ~ John Milton
28:Zeal and duty are not slow ~ John Milton
29:Antichrist is Mammon's son. ~ John Milton
30:Dark with excessive bright. ~ John Milton
31:For no falsehood can endure ~ John Milton
32:Commands are no constraints. ~ John Milton
33:Execute their airy purposes. ~ John Milton
34:My sentence is for open war. ~ John Milton
35:Who aspires must down as low ~ John Milton
36:In naked beauty most adorned. ~ John Milton
37:O execrable son! so to aspire ~ John Milton
38:Sense of pleasure we may well ~ John Milton
39:Hide me from day's garish eye. ~ John Milton
40:Luck is the residue of design. ~ John Milton
41:Every cloud has a silver lining ~ John Milton
42:Indu'd With sanctity of reason. ~ John Milton
43:Calm of mind, all passion spent. ~ John Milton
44:Danger will wink on opportunity. ~ John Milton
45:Death to life is crown or shame. ~ John Milton
46:Every cloud has a silver lining. ~ John Milton
47:I must not quarrel with the will ~ John Milton
48:Seas wept from our deep sorrows. ~ John Milton
49:Where all life dies death lives. ~ John Milton
50:قتل الكتاب الجيد يماثل قتل إنسان ~ John Milton
51:Courage never to submit of yield. ~ John Milton
52:Dim eclipse, disastrous twilight. ~ John Milton
53:Evil on itself shall back recoil. ~ John Milton
54:So many laws argues so many sins. ~ John Milton
55:Time, though in Eternity, applied ~ John Milton
56:Virtue that wavers is not virtue. ~ John Milton
57:What hath night to do with sleep? ~ John Milton
58:What is dark within me, illumine. ~ John Milton
59:And pomp, and feast, and revelry, ~ John Milton
60:Fear of change perplexes monarchs. ~ John Milton
61:God, who oft descends to visit men ~ John Milton
62:How charming is divine philosophy! ~ John Milton
63:Imparadis'd in one another's arms. ~ John Milton
64:Live while ye may, Yet happy pair. ~ John Milton
65:Lords are lordliest in their wine. ~ John Milton
66:Our cure, to be no more; sad cure! ~ John Milton
67:The mountain nymph, sweet Liberty. ~ John Milton
68:Time is the subtle thief of youth. ~ John Milton
69:And feel by turns the bitter change ~ John Milton
70:And in their motions harmony divine ~ John Milton
71:Awake, arise or be for ever fall’n. ~ John Milton
72:Bid amaranthus all his beauty shed, ~ John Milton
73:But infinite in pardon is my Judge. ~ John Milton
74:Demoniac frenzy, moping melancholy. ~ John Milton
75:Faithful found among the faithless. ~ John Milton
76:Hell has no benefits, only torture. ~ John Milton
77:Me miserable! Which way shall I fly ~ John Milton
78:Solitude is sometimes best society. ~ John Milton
79:Solitude sometimes is best society. ~ John Milton
80:Where shame is, there is also fear. ~ John Milton
81:Awake, arise, or be for ever fall'n. ~ John Milton
82:For men to tell how human life began ~ John Milton
83:Frei ist, wer der Vernunft gehorcht. ~ John Milton
84:I see thou art implacable, more deaf ~ John Milton
85:As in an organ from one blast of wind ~ John Milton
86:Contemplation is wisdom's best nurse. ~ John Milton
87:Death from sin no power can separate. ~ John Milton
88:God made thee perfect, not immutable. ~ John Milton
89:Praise from an enemy smells of craft. ~ John Milton
90:Sable-vested Night, eldest of things. ~ John Milton
91:Such sober certainty of waking bliss. ~ John Milton
92:What hath the night to do with sleep? ~ John Milton
93:It is not virtue, wisdom, valour, wit, ~ John Milton
94:O Conscience, into what abyss of fears ~ John Milton
95:So dear to Heaven is saintly chastity, ~ John Milton
96:The sacred influence of light appears. ~ John Milton
97:Vain wisdom all, and false philosophy. ~ John Milton
98:Which, if not victory, is yet revenge. ~ John Milton
99:With diadem and sceptre high advanced, ~ John Milton
100:And feel that I am happier than I know. ~ John Milton
101:Heav'nly love shall outdoo Hellish hate ~ John Milton
102:Hope allows us to bid farewell to fear. ~ John Milton
103:Ink is the blood of the printing-press. ~ John Milton
104:Methought I saw my late espoused saint. ~ John Milton
105:Or sweetest Shakespeare, Fancy's child! ~ John Milton
106:Retiring from the popular noise, I seek ~ John Milton
107:Solitude is sometimes the best society. ~ John Milton
108:The gay motes that people the sunbeams. ~ John Milton
109:The never-ending flight Of future days. ~ John Milton
110:The teachers of our law, and to propose ~ John Milton
111:This is servitude, To serve the unwise. ~ John Milton
112:Virtue may be assailed, but never hurt, ~ John Milton
113:Where more is meant than meets the ear. ~ John Milton
114:Where no hope is left, is left no fear. ~ John Milton
115:Wild above rule or art, enormous bliss. ~ John Milton
116:With thee conversing I forget all time. ~ John Milton
117:And so sepúlchred in such pomp dost lie, ~ John Milton
118:And what the people but a herd confus'd, ~ John Milton
119:A short retirement urges a sweet return. ~ John Milton
120:A veces la soledad es la mejor compañía. ~ John Milton
121:For what is glory but the blaze of fame? ~ John Milton
122:Freely we serve, because freely we love. ~ John Milton
123:God does not need man nor his won works. ~ John Milton
124:I hate when vice can bolt her arguments, ~ John Milton
125:Laws can discover sin, but not remove it ~ John Milton
126:Mutual love, the crown of all our bliss. ~ John Milton
127:Still paying, still to owe. Eternal woe! ~ John Milton
128:Such sweet compulsion doth in music lie. ~ John Milton
129:That power Which erring men call Chance. ~ John Milton
130:They also serve who only stand and wait. ~ John Milton
131:Which way I fly is Hell; myself am Hell. ~ John Milton
132:A beardless cynic is the shame of nature. ~ John Milton
133:Death ready stands to interpose his dart. ~ John Milton
134:Extol not riches then, the toil of fools, ~ John Milton
135:Not to know me argues yourselves unknown. ~ John Milton
136:The rising world of waters dark and deep. ~ John Milton
137:To live a life half dead, a living death. ~ John Milton
138:WE know no time when we were not as now.. ~ John Milton
139:What reinforcement we may gain from hope; ~ John Milton
140:Anger and just rebuke, and judgment given, ~ John Milton
141:Farewell Hope, and with Hope farewell Fear ~ John Milton
142:few sometimes may know, when thousands err ~ John Milton
143:From his lips/Not words alone pleased her. ~ John Milton
144:Goodness thinks no ill Where no ill seems. ~ John Milton
145:Here we may reign secure; and in my choice ~ John Milton
146:High on a throne of royal state, which far ~ John Milton
147:Love-quarrels oft in pleasing concord end. ~ John Milton
148:Moping melancholy And moon-struck madness. ~ John Milton
149:Of Man's first disobedience, and the fruit ~ John Milton
150:Our country is where ever we are well off. ~ John Milton
151:Sole reigning holds the tyranny of Heav'n. ~ John Milton
152:The hungry sheep look up, and are not fed. ~ John Milton
153:The virtuous mind that ever walks attended ~ John Milton
154:The wife, where danger or dishonour lurks, ~ John Milton
155:Thy actions to thy words accord; thy words ~ John Milton
156:And these gems of Heav'n, her starry train. ~ John Milton
157:Angels contented with their face in heaven, ~ John Milton
158:Arm’d with Hell flames and fury all at once ~ John Milton
159:Eloquence the soul, song charms the senses. ~ John Milton
160:Fame is no plant that grows on mortal soil. ~ John Milton
161:Few sometimes may know, when thousands err. ~ John Milton
162:New Presbyter is but Old Priest writ Large. ~ John Milton
163:Rather than be less Car'd not to be at all. ~ John Milton
164:Still paying, still to owe.
Eternal woe! ~ John Milton
165:Thy liquid notes that close the eye of day. ~ John Milton
166:To morrow to fresh Woods, and Pastures new. ~ John Milton
167:To-morrow to fresh woods, and pastures new. ~ John Milton
168:Witness this new-made world, another Heav'n ~ John Milton
169:And grace that won who saw to wish her stay. ~ John Milton
170:And out of good still to find means of evil. ~ John Milton
171:But what more oft in nations grown corrupt, ~ John Milton
172:He scarce had ceased when the superior fiend ~ John Milton
173:I did but prompt the age to quit their clogs ~ John Milton
174:This is the month, and this the happy morn, ~ John Milton
175:Thou canst not touch the freedom of my mind. ~ John Milton
176:To be weak is miserable, Doing or suffering. ~ John Milton
177:Virtue hath no tongue to check vice's pride. ~ John Milton
178:Wherefore did Nature pour her bounties forth ~ John Milton
179:Yours be the advantage all, mine the revenge ~ John Milton
180:And to the faithful: death, the gate of life. ~ John Milton
181:Bacchus, that first from out the purple grape ~ John Milton
182:Better to reign in hell than serve in heav'n. ~ John Milton
183:Deep vers'd in books, and shallow in himself. ~ John Milton
184:Fame is the last infirmity of the human mind. ~ John Milton
185:Heaven's last best gift, my ever new delight. ~ John Milton
186:Now the bright morning-star, Day's harbinger, ~ John Milton
187:Pleas'd me, long choosing and beginning late. ~ John Milton
188:So little is our loss, So little is thy gain. ~ John Milton
189:The mind is its own place, and in it self Can ~ John Milton
190:The planets in their station list'ning stood. ~ John Milton
191:These are thy glorious works, Parent of good! ~ John Milton
192:Time will run back and fetch the Age of Gold. ~ John Milton
193:إذا كنت تريد اختبار إخلاصك, فاختبر طاعتك أولا ~ John Milton
194:    To whom the wilie Adder, blithe and glad. ~ John Milton
195:And live like Nature's bastards, not her sons. ~ John Milton
196:Apostate, still thou err'st, nor end wilt find ~ John Milton
197:Better to reign in Hell, than serve in Heav’n. ~ John Milton
198:Better to reign in Hell, then serve in Heav’n. ~ John Milton
199:Go; for thy stay, not free, absents thee more. ~ John Milton
200:Hard are the ways of truth, and rough to walk. ~ John Milton
201:In the sweat of thy face thou shalt eat bread, ~ John Milton
202:Look homeward, Angel, now, and melt with ruth. ~ John Milton
203:Of calling shapes, and beck'ning shadows dire, ~ John Milton
204:Sufficient to have stood, though free to fall. ~ John Milton
205:Th' imperial ensign, which full high advanc'd ~ John Milton
206:And the earth self-balanced on her centre hung. ~ John Milton
207:Flowers of all hue, and without thorn the rose. ~ John Milton
208:For what can war, but endless war, still breed? ~ John Milton
209:Freely they stood who stood, and fell who fell. ~ John Milton
210:Hail holy light, offspring of heav'n firstborn! ~ John Milton
211:He who tempts, though in vain, at last asperses ~ John Milton
212:Most men admire Virtue who follow not her lore. ~ John Milton
213:Rocks whereon greatest men have oftest wreck'd. ~ John Milton
214:To be weak is miserable,
Doing or suffering. ~ John Milton
215:Beauty is God's handwriting-a wayside sacrament. ~ John Milton
216:For evil news rides post, while good news baits. ~ John Milton
217:Freely they stood who stood, and fell who fell. ~ John Milton
218:He who destroys a good book kills reason itself. ~ John Milton
219:Servant of God, well done! well hast thou fought ~ John Milton
220:This horror will grow mild, this darkness light. ~ John Milton
221:Thoughts that voluntary move Harmonious numbers. ~ John Milton
222:We live Law to ourselves. Our reason is our Law. ~ John Milton
223:لابد للطامح أن يهبط فى مهوى يوازى ارتفاع التحليق ~ John Milton
224:Better to reign in Hell, than to serve in Heaven. ~ John Milton
225:Fame is the spur that the clear spirit doth raise ~ John Milton
226:Good, the more communicated, more abundant grows. ~ John Milton
227:Thrones, dominions, princedoms, virtues, powers-- ~ John Milton
228:Boast not of what thou would'st have done, but do. ~ John Milton
229:Just deeds are the best answer to injurious words. ~ John Milton
230:Man hath his daily work of body or mind Appointed. ~ John Milton
231:Money brings honor, friends, conquest, and realms. ~ John Milton
232:Most men admire
Virtue who follow not her lore. ~ John Milton
233:Nor love thy life, nor hate; but what thou livest, ~ John Milton
234:No war or battle sound Was heard the world around. ~ John Milton
235:Therefore, if at great things thou wouldst arrive, ~ John Milton
236:What is strength without a double share of wisdom? ~ John Milton
237:His sleep Was aery light, from pure digestion bred. ~ John Milton
238:Opinion in good men is but knowledge in the making. ~ John Milton
239:The best apology against false accusers is silence. ~ John Milton
240:but he who destroys a good book, kills reason itself ~ John Milton
241:Infinity is a dark illimitable ocean, without bound. ~ John Milton
242:Midnight shout and revelry, Tipsy dance and jollity. ~ John Milton
243:Peace hath her victories, no less renowned than War. ~ John Milton
244:But what will not ambition and revenge
Descend to? ~ John Milton
245:For so I created them free and free they must remain. ~ John Milton
246:No date prefixed directs me in the starry rubric set. ~ John Milton
247:Now I see Peace to corrupt no less than war to waste. ~ John Milton
248:Pandemonium, the high capital Of Satan and his peers. ~ John Milton
249:There is no truth sure enough to justify persecution. ~ John Milton
250:All seemed well pleased, all seemed, but were not all. ~ John Milton
251:A man may be ungrateful, but the human race is not so. ~ John Milton
252:Nor jealousy Was understood, the injur'd lover's hell. ~ John Milton
253:Seasoned life of man preserved and stored up in books. ~ John Milton
254:The childhood shows the man, as morning shows the day. ~ John Milton
255:True it is that covetousness is rich, modesty starves. ~ John Milton
256:Мирът има своите не по-малко славни победи от войната. ~ John Milton
257:In naked beauty more adorn'd, More lovely than Pandora. ~ John Milton
258:The winds with wonder whist, Smoothly the waters kisst. ~ John Milton
259:Tower'd cities please us then, And the busy hum of men. ~ John Milton
260:Who overcomes by force, hath overcome but half his foe. ~ John Milton
261:who overcomes By force, hath overcome but half his foe. ~ John Milton
262:Abash'd the Devil stood, And felt how awful goodness is. ~ John Milton
263:Athens, the eye of Greece, mother of arts And eloquence. ~ John Milton
264:Spirits when they please Can either sex assume, or both. ~ John Milton
265:The low'ring element Scowls o'er the darken'd landscape. ~ John Milton
266:The work under our labour grows, Luxurious by restraint. ~ John Milton
267:Those whom reason hath equalled, force hath made supreme ~ John Milton
268:A good book is the precious lifeblood of a master spirit. ~ John Milton
269:... but to create
Is greater than created to destroy. ~ John Milton
270:Ease would recant Vows made in pain, as violent and void. ~ John Milton
271:My heart contains of good, wise, just, the perfect shape. ~ John Milton
272:Only this I know, That one celestial father gives to all. ~ John Milton
273:Part of my soul I seek thee, and claim thee my other half ~ John Milton
274:The childhood shows the man,
As morning shows the day. ~ John Milton
275:... and miserable it is to be to others cause of misery... ~ John Milton
276:Beyond is all abyss, eternity, whose end no eye can reach. ~ John Milton
277:Death is the golden key that opens the palace of eternity. ~ John Milton
278:For what can war but endless war still breed?" - Sonnet 15 ~ John Milton
279:Let us descend now therefore from this top Of speculation. ~ John Milton
280:What am I pondering, you ask? So help me God, immortality. ~ John Milton
281:Who overcomes
By force, hath overcome but half his foe. ~ John Milton
282:Кто сам нетерпеливо ищет испытания, - уже начинает падать. ~ John Milton
283:A good book is the precious life-blood of a master spirit"― ~ John Milton
284:Be lowly wise: Think only what concerns thee and thy being. ~ John Milton
285:Consider first, that great or bright infers not excellence. ~ John Milton
286:O fleeting joys Of Paradise, dear bought with lasting woes! ~ John Milton
287:Or if Virtue feeble were, Heav'n itself would stoop to her. ~ John Milton
288:Who can enjoy alone? Or all enjoying what contentment find? ~ John Milton
289:Apt words have power to suage the tumors of a troubled mind. ~ John Milton
290:Confidence imparts a wonderful inspiration to the possessor. ~ John Milton
291:His rod revers'd, And backward mutters of dissevering power. ~ John Milton
292:Our torments also may in length of time Become our Elements. ~ John Milton
293:Rich and various gems inlay The unadorned bosom of the deep. ~ John Milton
294:Yet from those flames No light, but rather darkness visible. ~ John Milton
295:Abash'd the Devil stood, And felt how awful goodness is,..... ~ John Milton
296:Accuse not nature: she hath done her part; Do thou but thine. ~ John Milton
297:Anon out of the earth a fabric huge Rose, like an exhalation. ~ John Milton
298:Have hung My dank and dropping weeds To the stern god of sea. ~ John Milton
299:Loneliness is the first thing which God's eye named not good. ~ John Milton
300:Long is the way and hard, that out of Hell leads up to light. ~ John Milton
301:Long is the way and hard, that out of hell leads up to light. ~ John Milton
302:O when meet now Such pairs, in love and mutual honour joined? ~ John Milton
303:But O yet more miserable! Myself my sepulchre, a moving grave. ~ John Milton
304:high words, that bore Semblance of worth not substance, gently ~ John Milton
305:Immediate are the acts of God, more swift than time or motion. ~ John Milton
306:Ladies, whose bright eyes Rain influence, and judge the prize. ~ John Milton
307:Necessity and chance Approach not me, and what I will is fate. ~ John Milton
308:Untwisting all the chains that tie The hidden soul of harmony. ~ John Milton
309:With ruin upon ruin, rout on rout, Confusion worse confounded. ~ John Milton
310:Above the smoke and stir of this dim spot Which men call earth. ~ John Milton
311:Beauty stands In the admiration only of weak minds Led captive. ~ John Milton
312:Come knit hands, and beat the ground in a light fantastic round ~ John Milton
313:God has set labor and rest, as day and night to men successive. ~ John Milton
314:Into this wild abyss, The womb of Nature and perhaps her grave. ~ John Milton
315:Justice divine Mends not her slowest pace for prayers or cries. ~ John Milton
316:My latest found, Heaven's last, best gift, my ever new delight! ~ John Milton
317:Our torments also may in length of time
Become our Elements. ~ John Milton
318:Taste this, and be henceforth among the Gods thyself a Goddess. ~ John Milton
319:The wary fiend stood on the brink of hell, pondering his voyage ~ John Milton
320:With a smile that glow'd Celestial rosy red, love's proper hue. ~ John Milton
321:And storied windows richly dight, Casting a dim religious light. ~ John Milton
322:To many a youth and many a maid, dancing in the chequer'd shade. ~ John Milton
323:And every shepherd tells his tale Under the hawthorn in the dale. ~ John Milton
324:At His birth a star, unseen before in heaven, proclaims Him come. ~ John Milton
325:It were a journey like the path to heaven, To help you find them. ~ John Milton
326:Till old experience do attain To something like prophetic strain. ~ John Milton
327:Hail, wedded love, mysterious law; true source of human happiness. ~ John Milton
328:In contemplation of created things, by steps we may ascend to God. ~ John Milton
329:What neat repast shall feast us, light and choice, Of Attic taste? ~ John Milton
330:Who ever knew Truth put to the worse in a free and open encounter? ~ John Milton
331:Arm the obdured breast with stubborn patience as with triple steel. ~ John Milton
332:Back to thy punishment, False fugitive, and to thy speed add wings. ~ John Milton
333:Biochemically, love is just like eating large amounts of chocolate. ~ John Milton
334:Blind mouths! That scarce themselves know how to hold A sheep-hook. ~ John Milton
335:In vain doth valour bleed, While Avarice and Rapine share the land. ~ John Milton
336:Satan; so call him now, his former name Is heard no more in heaven. ~ John Milton
337:Smiles from reason flow, To brute deny'd, and are of love the food. ~ John Milton
338:Socrates... Whom well inspir'd the oracle pronounc'd Wisest of men. ~ John Milton
339:Sweet intercourse of looks and smiles; for smiles from reason flow. ~ John Milton
340:They changed their minds, Flew off, and into strange vagaries fell. ~ John Milton
341:Among unequals what society Can sort, what harmony, or true delight? ~ John Milton
342:Heaven, the seat of bliss, Brooks not the works of violence and war. ~ John Milton
343:Midnight brought on the dusky hour Friendliest to sleep and silence. ~ John Milton
344:The goal of all learning is to repair the ruin of our first parents. ~ John Milton
345:To know that which lies before us in daily life is the prime wisdom. ~ John Milton
346:Farewell happy fields, Where joy forever dwells: Hail, horrors, hail. ~ John Milton
347:Their rising all at once was as the sound
Of thunder heard remote. ~ John Milton
348:The love-lorn nightingale nightly to thee her sad song mourneth well. ~ John Milton
349:العدل يقضى أن من يهزم خصمه فى ساحة الحق ينبغى أن يهزمه فى ساحة القتال ~ John Milton
350:A good principle not rightly understood may prove as hurtful as a bad. ~ John Milton
351:He also went invisible, yet stayed (such privilege hath omnipresence). ~ John Milton
352:Joking decides great things, Stronger and better oft than earnest can. ~ John Milton
353:Let not England forget her precedence of teaching nations how to live. ~ John Milton
354:Quips and Cranks and wanton Wiles, Nods and Becks and wreathèd Smiles. ~ John Milton
355:We shall sooner have the fowl by hatching the egg than by smashing it. ~ John Milton
356:Who, as they sung, would take the prison'd soul And lap it in Elysium. ~ John Milton
357:Firm they might have stood, yet fell; remember, and fear to transgress. ~ John Milton
358:Herbs, and other country messes, Which the neat-handed Phillis dresses. ~ John Milton
359:Revenge, at first though sweet, Bitter ere long back on itself recoils. ~ John Milton
360:The mind is a universe and can make a heaven of hell, a hell of heaven. ~ John Milton
361:The whole freedom of man consists either in spiritual or civil liberty. ~ John Milton
362:They eat, they drink, and in communion sweet Quaff immortality and joy. ~ John Milton
363:Farewell happy fields,
Where joy forever dwells: Hail, horrors, hail. ~ John Milton
364:It is Chastity, my brother. She that has that is clad in complete steel. ~ John Milton
365:See golden days, fruitful of golden deeds, With joy and love triumphing. ~ John Milton
366:Sweet bird, that shun the noise of folly, most musical, most melancholy! ~ John Milton
367:Truth is as impossible to be soiled by any outward touch as the sunbeam. ~ John Milton
368:  Numerous, and every Starr perhaps a World   Of destind habitation; but ~ John Milton
369:And add to these retired Leisure, That in trim gardens take his pleasure. ~ John Milton
370:And looks commercing with the skies, Thy rapt soul sitting in thine eyes. ~ John Milton
371:Equally inured by moderation either state to bear, prosperous or adverse. ~ John Milton
372:I made him just and right, sufficient to have stood, though free to fall. ~ John Milton
373:They who have put out the people's eyes reproach them of their blindness. ~ John Milton
374:Unless an age too late, or cold Climate, or years, damp my intended wing. ~ John Milton
375:Where glowing embers through the room Teach light to counterfeit a gloom. ~ John Milton
376:Eye me, blest Providence, and square my trial To my proportion'd strength. ~ John Milton
377:Gratitude bestows reverence, allowing us to encounter everyday epiphanies. ~ John Milton
378:Nothing profits more than self-esteem, grounded on what is just and right. ~ John Milton
379:Now the bright morning-star, day's harbinger, comes dancing from the east. ~ John Milton
380:On the tawny sands and shelves trip the pert fairies and the dapper elves. ~ John Milton
381:So may'st thou live, till like ripe fruit thou drop Into thy mother's lap. ~ John Milton
382:Ah, why should all mankind For one man's fault, be condemned, If guiltless? ~ John Milton
383:A limbo large and broad, since call'd The Paradise of Fools to few unknown. ~ John Milton
384:In argument with men a woman ever Goes by the worse, whatever be her cause. ~ John Milton
385:Those who have put out the people's eyes, reproach them of their blindness. ~ John Milton
386:And looks commercing with the skies,
Thy rapt soul sitting in thine eyes. ~ John Milton
387:Death Grinn'd horrible a ghastly smile, to hear His famine should be fill'd. ~ John Milton
388:Even the demons are encouraged when their chief is "not lost in loss itself. ~ John Milton
389:Law can discover sin, but not remove, Save by those shadowy expiations weak. ~ John Milton
390:Nor from hell One step no more than from himself can fly By change of place. ~ John Milton
391:Sweet is the breath of morn, her rising sweet, With charm of earliest birds. ~ John Milton
392:What boots it at one gate to make defence, And at another to let in the foe? ~ John Milton
393:And the more I see Pleasures about me, so much more I feel Torment within me. ~ John Milton
394:For books are as meats and viands are; some of good, some of evil sub-stance. ~ John Milton
395:For Man to tell how human life began is hard; for who himself beginning knew? ~ John Milton
396:Long is the way and hard, that out of Hell leads up to light. ~ John Milton, Paradise Lost,
397:Subdue By force, who reason for their law refuse, Right reason for their law. ~ John Milton
398:You can make hell out of heaven and heaven out of hell. It's all in the mind. ~ John Milton
399:Let us go forth and resolutely dare with sweat of brow to toil our little day. ~ John Milton
400:Morn, Wak'd by the circling hours, with rosy hand Unbarr'd the gates of light. ~ John Milton
401:So he with difficulty and labour hard Mov'd on, with difficulty and labour he. ~ John Milton
402:Where glowing embers through the room
Teach light to counterfeit a gloom... ~ John Milton
403:To adore the conqueror, who now beholds Cherub and seraph rolling in the flood. ~ John Milton
404:United thoughts and counsels, equal hope And hazard in the glorious enterprise. ~ John Milton
405:Was I deceiv'd, or did a sable cloud Turn forth her silver lining on the night? ~ John Milton
406:Who shall silence all the airs and madrigals that whisper softness in chambers? ~ John Milton
407:And on their naked limbs the flowry roof/Show'r'd Rose, which the Morn repair'd. ~ John Milton
408:But wherefore thou alone? Wherefore with thee Came not all hell broke loose?
~ John Milton
409:For to interpose a little ease, Let our frail thoughts dally with false surmise. ~ John Milton
410:Govern well thy appetite, lest Sin surprise thee, and her black attendant Death. ~ John Milton
411:Ah, why should all mankind
For one man's fault, be condemned,
If guiltless? ~ John Milton
412:And what is faith, love, virtue unassay'd alone, without exterior help sustained? ~ John Milton
413:And what is faith, love, virtue unassayed Alone, without exterior help sustained? ~ John Milton
414:Grace was in all her steps, heaven in her eye, in every gesture dignity and love. ~ John Milton
415:See with what heat these Dogs of Hell advance
To waste and havoc yonder World. ~ John Milton
416:The martyrs shook the powers of darkness with the irresistible power of weakness. ~ John Milton
417:The Tree of Knowledge grew fast by, Knowledge of Good bought dear by knowing ill. ~ John Milton
418:What reinforcement we may gain from hope,
If not what resolution from despair. ~ John Milton
419:And join with thee calm Peace and Quiet, Spare Fast, that oft with gods doth diet. ~ John Milton
420:Can any mortal mixture of earth's mould Breathe such divine enchanting ravishment? ~ John Milton
421:He 's gone, and who knows how he may report Thy words by adding fuel to the flame? ~ John Milton
422:Nor think thou with wind Of æry threats to awe whom yet with deeds Thou canst not. ~ John Milton
423:So on this windy sea of land, the Fiend Walked up and down alone bent on his prey. ~ John Milton
424:So spake the seraph Abdiel, faithful found; Among the faithless, faithful only he. ~ John Milton
425:The great creator from his work returned Magnificent, his six days' work, a world. ~ John Milton
426:To be blind is not miserable; not to be able to bear blindness, that is miserable. ~ John Milton
427:And ever against eating cares Lap me in soft Lydian airs, Married to immortal verse ~ John Milton
428:And, re-assembling our afflicted powers, consult how we may henceforth most offend. ~ John Milton
429:His words, like so many nimble and airy servitors, trip about him at command. Ibid. ~ John Milton
430:Never can true reconcilement grow where wounds of deadly hate have pierced so deep. ~ John Milton
431:The first and wisest of them all professed To know this only, that he nothing knew. ~ John Milton
432:But oh the heavy change, now thou art gone, Now thou art gone and never must return! ~ John Milton
433:Fairest of stars, last in the train of night, If better thou belong not to the dawn. ~ John Milton
434:Heaven open'd wide Her ever during gates, harmonious sound, On golden hinges moving. ~ John Milton
435:I was all ear, And took in strains that might create a soul Under the ribs of death. ~ John Milton
436:Men of most renowned virtue have sometimes by transgressing most truly kept the law. ~ John Milton
437:The nodding horror of whose shady brows Threats the forlorn and wandering passenger. ~ John Milton
438:The strongest and the fiercest spirit That fought in heaven, now fiercer by despair. ~ John Milton
439:Where the bright seraphim in burning row
Their loud uplifted angel trumpets blow. ~ John Milton
440:A grateful mind/ By owing owes not, but still pays, at once/ Indebted and discharg'd. ~ John Milton
441:Never can true reconcilement grow where wounds of deadly hate have pierced so deep... ~ John Milton
442:None can love freedom heartily, but good men; the rest love not freedom, but license. ~ John Milton
443:Our state cannot be severed, we are one, One flesh; to lose thee were to lose myself. ~ John Milton
444:The timely dew of sleep Now falling with soft slumb'rous weight inclines Our eyelids. ~ John Milton
445: That who advances his glory, not their own,   Them he himself to glory will advance. ~ John Milton
446:But pain is perfect misery, the worst Of evils, and excessive, overturns All patience. ~ John Milton
447:Come let us haste, the stars grow high,
But night sits monarch yet in the mid sky. ~ John Milton
448:Gratitude bestows reverence.....changing forever how we experience life and the world. ~ John Milton
449:If this fail, The pillar'd firmament is rottenness, And earth's base built on stubble. ~ John Milton
450:O fairest flower! no sooner blown but blasted, Soft silken primrose fading timelessly. ~ John Milton
451:So dear I love him, that with him all deaths I could endure, without him live no life. ~ John Milton
452:The mind is its own place, and in itself can make a heaven of hell, a hell of heaven.. ~ John Milton
453:The mind is its own place, and in it self Can make a Heav'n of Hell, a Hell of Heav'n. ~ John Milton
454:Virtue may be assailed, but never hurt, Surprised by unjust force, but not enthralled. ~ John Milton
455:Ask for this great deliverer now, and find him Eyeless in Gaza at the mill with slaves. ~ John Milton
456:Don't hold grudges; it's pointless. Jealousy too is a non-cathartic, negative emotion. ~ John Milton
457:Enjoy your dear wit and gay rhetoric, That hath so well been taught her dazzling fence. ~ John Milton
458:Good luck befriend thee, Son; for at thy birth The fairy ladies danced upon the hearth. ~ John Milton
459:Her silent course advance With inoffensive pace, that spinning sleeps On her soft axle. ~ John Milton
460:He that hath light within their own breast, may sit in the centre and enjoy bright day. ~ John Milton
461:Let none admire that riches grow in hell; that soil may best deserve the precious bane. ~ John Milton
462:No man who knows aught, can be so stupid to deny that all men naturally were born free. ~ John Milton
463:One sip of this will bathe the drooping spirits in delight, beyond the bliss of dreams. ~ John Milton
464:The spirit of man, which God inspired, cannot together perish with this corporeal clod. ~ John Milton
465:The spirits perverse with easy intercourse pass to and fro, to tempt or punish mortals. ~ John Milton
466:Thus I set my printless feet O'er the cowslip's velvet head, That bends not as I tread. ~ John Milton
467:What need a man forestall his date of grief, And run to meet what he would most avoid?. ~ John Milton
468:With thee conversing I forget all time, all seasons and their change, all please alike. ~ John Milton
469:A boundless continent, Dark, waste, and wild, under the frown of night Starless expos'd. ~ John Milton
470:But oh! as to embrace me she inclin'd, I wak'd, she fled, and day brought back my night. ~ John Milton
471:Hear all ye angels, progeny of light, Thrones, dominations, princedoms, virtues, powers. ~ John Milton
472:He who reigns within himself and rules passions, desires, and fears is more than a king. ~ John Milton
473:So dear I love him, that with him, all deaths I could endure, without him, live no life. ~ John Milton
474:The mind is its own place, and in itself, can make heaven of Hell, and a hell of Heaven. ~ John Milton
475:And so sepúlchred in such pomp dost lie,
That kings for such a tomb would wish to die. ~ John Milton
476:Darkness now rose, as daylight sunk, and brought in low'ring Night her shadowy offspring. ~ John Milton
477:Her virtue and the conscience of her worth, That would be woo'd, and not unsought be won. ~ John Milton
478:He touch'd the tender stops of various quills, With eager thought warbling his Doric lay. ~ John Milton
479:If it come to prohibiting, there is aught more likely to be prohibited than truth itself. ~ John Milton
480:It was that fatal and perfidious bark, Built in th' eclipse, and rigg'd with curses dark. ~ John Milton
481:License they mean when they cry Liberty; For who loves that, must first be wise and good. ~ John Milton
482:O welcome pure-eyed Faith, white handed Hope, Thou hovering angel girt with golden wings. ~ John Milton
483:The bird of Jove, stoop'd from his aery tour, Two birds of gayest plume before him drove. ~ John Milton
484:To reign is worth ambition though in Hell: Better to reign in Hell, then serve in Heav’n. ~ John Milton
485:With cowslips wan that hang the pensive head, And every flower that sad embroidery wears. ~ John Milton
486:Consult.../what reinforcement we may gain from hope,/If not, what resolution from despair. ~ John Milton
487:Innocence, Once Lost, Can Never Be Regained. Darkness, Once Gazed Upon, Can Never Be Lost. ~ John Milton
488:No mighty trance, or breathed spell Inspires the pale-eyed priest from the prophetic cell. ~ John Milton
489:That practis'd falsehood under saintly shew, Deep malice to conceal, couch'd with revenge. ~ John Milton
490:The conquer'd, also, and enslaved by war, Shall, with their freedom lost, all virtue lose. ~ John Milton
491:The end of all learning is to know God, and out of that knowledge to love and imitate Him. ~ John Milton
492:The redundant locks, robustious to no purpose, clustering down--vast monument of strength. ~ John Milton
493:And on the Tree of Life, The middle tree and highest there that grew, Sat like a cormorant. ~ John Milton
494:A shout that tore hell's concave, and beyond / Frightened the reign of Chaos and old Night. ~ John Milton
495:Beholding the bright countenance of truth in the quiet and still air of delightful studies. ~ John Milton
496:Celestial light, shine inward...that I may see and tell of things invisible to mortal sight ~ John Milton
497:Deep vers'd in books, and shallow in himself. ~ John Milton, Paradise Regained (1671), Book IV, line 327.
498:Just are the ways of God, And justifiable to men; Unless there be who think not God at all. ~ John Milton
499:Lifted up so high I disdained subjection, and thought one step higher would set me highest. ~ John Milton
500:These are thy glorious works, Parent of good. ~ John Milton, Paradise Lost (1667; 1674), Book V, line 153

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