Milton and Religious Controversy: Satire and Polemic in Paradise Lost
Cambridge University Press, 22 Jun 2000 - 227 halaman
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.
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Milton reads Spensers May Eclogue
Satan and the demonic conclave
Miltons Den of Error
The Paradise of Fools
Laughter in heaven
Abel Adam and Eve affords allegory allusion altar antiformalistic antiprelatical tracts Archangel Archbishop Laud associated attack begat bishops Book broadsheet Christ Christian Church of Rome clerical Communion concerning conclave contemporary controversy corruption Death demonic Devil disguise divine doctrine ecclesiastical Eclogue Edmund Spenser Empson England English engraving epic episcopacy Eve's Eye of Providence Faerie Queene faith fallen angels false Father Figure friars God’s Gunpowder Plot hell holy hypocrisy idolatry images Jesuits Jesus John Milton King Laud Laudian laughter in heaven Limbo Locusts Lycidas Mary Mass Michael narrator's º º pamphlets Pandaemonium Paradise Lost Paradise of Fools parody passim pastoral Peter poem Poetics polemical Pope Popish prayer prelates priests proleptic Protestant puns Puritan Raphael reader recalls Reformation religion religious Reproduced by permission Roman Catholic Roman-rite sacramental Satan scriptural sermons seventeenth-century sexuality SPART Spenser Spenserian spiritual Thomas Warton tion transubstantiation true trumpery vols Warton William worship