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" Arm his profane tongue with contemptuous words Against the sun-clad power of Chastity Fain would I something say; yet to what end? Thou hast nor ear, nor soul, to apprehend The sublime notion and high mystery That must be uttered to unfold the sage... "
Paradise Lost - Page xxx
by John Milton - 1851 - 415 pages
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Spencer to Crabbe

Oxford library of English poetry - 1990
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Milton: Aristocrat & Rebel : the Poet and His Politics

Perez Zagorin - 1992 - 186 pages
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Selected Poems

John Milton - 1993 - 128 pages
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John Milton: The Self and the World

John T. Shawcross - 1993 - 358 pages
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Enclosure Acts: Sexuality, Property, and Culture in Early Modern England

Richard Burt, John Michael Archer - 1994 - 366 pages
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John Milton

John Milton - 1994 - 324 pages
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Speaking Silences: Stillness and Voice in Modern Thought and Jewish Tradition

Andrew V. Ettin - 1994 - 209 pages
...eloquence and morally impelled imagination, that her speech will fail to take its auditor with it. Fain would I something say, yet to what end? Thou hast...nor soul to apprehend The sublime notion, and high mystery.24 Young though she is, she is not so naive as to believe that her eloquence itself will dissuade...
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Intimate Relations: The Natural History of Desire

Liam Hudson, Bernadine Jacot - 1995 - 147 pages
...dainty limms which nature lent For gende usage, and soft delicacy? But the Lady is adamant: Thou has nor Ear, nor Soul to apprehend The sublime notion, and high mystery That must be utter'd to unfold the sage And serious doctrine of Virginity. Comus seems to sense danger - 'a cold...
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Milton Studies, Volume 32

Albert C. Labriola - 1996 - 245 pages
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