Paradise Lost, 1668-1968: Three Centuries of Commentary
The Commentary, the first full version on Paradise Lost since the Richardsons' in 1734, combines numerous resources with features used for the first time. It includes the best commentary from Annotations like Patrick Hume's (1695), to the variorum editions of Newton (1749) and Todd (1801-42), and the modern professional editions culminating in Alastair Fowler's (1968). Other elements include an essay on the early pre-annotative criticism from 1668, including Marvell, Dryden, Dennis, and others; copious use of the OED; numerous cross-references to Milton's other works and passages in Paradise Lost; fourteen excurses and other contributions by the present editors. This Commentary is itself a research library for Paradise Lost. It uniquely presents biblical, classical, and vernacular citations: the ultimate rather than a more recent source is cited, so dating the comment; every cited passage is quoted, and every question is in English. Only a text of the poem is required. Earl Miner is Townsend Martin, Class of 1917, Professor of English and Comparative Literature at Princeton University, William Moeck teaches English at Nassau Community College. Steven Jablonski is a public librari
Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
Derechos de autor
Otras 15 secciones no mostradas
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
Adam Aeneid Aeschylus angels appears beginning Book called Christ citing compared created creation darkness death describes divine earth evil example expression eyes face fall Father fire follows four fruit Genesis give given God's gods ground hand hath head heaven Hell Homer human Hume idea Iliad John kind King land Latin light lines living Lord matter means mentioned Milton mind nature Newton night observed Ovid Paradise Lost passage perhaps poem poets present Psalms Raphael readers reason refers Satan says seems sense Shakespeare shows Song speaks speech Spenser Spirit stand Tasso thee things thir thou thought tion tree turn unto Virgil whole wind