Paradise Lost With Illustrations Pdf Download
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O thou that with surpassing Glory crownd,Look'st from thy sole Dominion like the GodOf this new World; at whose sight all the StarrsHide thir diminisht heads; to thee I call, [ 35 ]But with no friendly voice, and add thy nameO Sun, to tell thee how I hate thy beamsThat bring to my remembrance from what stateI fell, how glorious once above thy Spheare; Till Pride and worse Ambition threw me down [ 40 ]Warring in Heav'n against Heav'ns matchless King:Ah wherefore! he deservd no such returnFrom me, whom he created what I was In that bright eminence, and with his goodUpbraided none; nor was his service hard. [ 45 ]What could be less then to afford him praise,The easiest recompence, and pay him thanks,How due! yet all his good prov'd ill in me,And wrought but malice; lifted up so highI sdeind subjection, and thought one step higher [ 50 ]Would set me highest, and in a moment quitThe debt immense of endless gratitude,So burthensome, still paying, still to ow;Forgetful what from him I still receivd,And understood not that a grateful mind [ 55 ]By owing owes not, but still pays, at onceIndebted and dischargd; what burden then?O had his powerful Destiny ordaindMe some inferiour Angel, I had stoodThen happie; no unbounded hope had rais'd [ 60 ]Ambition. Yet why not? som other PowerAs great might have aspir'd, and me though meanDrawn to his part; but other Powers as greatFell not, but stand unshak'n, from withinOr from without, to all temptations arm'd. [ 65 ]Hadst thou the same free Will and Power to stand?Thou hadst: whom hast thou then or what to accuse,But Heav'ns free Love dealt equally to all?Be then his Love accurst, since love or hate,To me alike, it deals eternal woe. [ 70 ]Nay curs'd be thou; since against his thy willChose freely what it now so justly rues. Me miserable! which way shall I flieInfinite wrauth, and infinite despaire?Which way I flie is Hell; my self am Hell; [ 75 ]And in the lowest deep a lower deepStill threatning to devour me opens wide,To which the Hell I suffer seems a Heav'n.O then at last relent: is there no placeLeft for Repentance, none for Pardon left? [ 80 ]None left but by submission; and that wordDisdain forbids me, and my dread of shameAmong the Spirits beneath, whom I seduc'dWith other promises and other vauntsThen to submit, boasting I could subdue [ 85 ]Th' Omnipotent. Ay me, they little knowHow dearly I abide that boast so vaine,Under what torments inwardly I groane:While they adore me on the Throne of Hell,With Diadem and Sceptre high advanc'd [ 90 ]The lower still I fall, onely SupreamIn miserie; such joy Ambition findes.But say I could repent and could obtaineBy Act of Grace my former state; how soonWould higth recall high thoughts, how soon unsay [ 95 ]What feign'd submission swore: ease would recantVows made in pain, as violent and void.For never can true reconcilement growWhere wounds of deadly hate have peirc'd so deep:Which would but lead me to a worse relapse [ 100 ]And heavier fall: so should I purchase deareShort intermission bought with double smart.This knows my punisher; therefore as farrFrom granting hee, as I from begging peace:All hope excluded thus, behold in stead [ 105 ]Of us out-cast, exil'd, his new delight,Mankind created, and for him this World.So farewel Hope, and with Hope farewel Fear,Farewel Remorse: all Good to me is lost;Evil be thou my Good; by thee at least [ 110 ]Divided Empire with Heav'ns King I holdBy thee, and more then half perhaps will reigne;As Man ere long, and this new World shall know.
Thus while he spake, each passion dimm'd his faceThrice chang'd with pale, ire, envie and despair, [ 115 ]Which marrd his borrow'd visage, and betraidHim counterfet, if any eye beheld.For heav'nly mindes from such distempers fouleAre ever cleer. Whereof hee soon aware,Each perturbation smooth'd with outward calme, [ 120 ]Artificer of fraud; and was the firstThat practisd falshood under saintly shew,Deep malice to conceale, couch't with revenge:Yet not anough had practisd to deceiveUriel once warnd; whose eye pursu'd him down [ 125 ]The way he went, and on th' Assyrian mountSaw him disfigur'd, more then could befallSpirit of happie sort: his gestures fierceHe markd and mad demeanour, then alone,As he suppos'd all unobserv'd, unseen. [ 130 ]So on he fares, and to the border comesOf Eden, where delicious Paradise,Now nearer, Crowns with her enclosure green,As with a rural mound the champain headOf a steep wilderness, whose hairie sides [ 135 ]With thicket overgrown, grottesque and wilde,Access deni'd; and over head up grewInsuperable highth of loftiest shade,Cedar, and Pine, and Firr, and branching PalmA Silvan Scene, and as the ranks ascend [ 140 ]Shade above shade, a woodie TheatreOf stateliest view. Yet higher then thir topsThe verdurous wall of paradise up sprung:Which to our general Sire gave prospect largeInto his neather Empire neighbouring round. [ 145 ]And higher then that Wall a circling rowOf goodliest Trees loaden with fairest Fruit,Blossoms and Fruits at once of golden hueAppeerd, with gay enameld colours mixt:On which the Sun more glad impress'd his beams [ 150 ]Then in fair Evening Cloud, or humid Bow,When God hath showrd the earth; so lovely seemdThat Lantskip: And of pure now purer aireMeets his approach, and to the heart inspiresVernal delight and joy, able to drive [ 155 ]All sadness but despair: now gentle galesFanning thir odoriferous wings dispenseNative perfumes, and whisper whence they stoleThose balmie spoiles. As when to them who saileBeyond the Cape of Hope, and now are past [ 160 ]Mozambic, off at Sea North-East windes blowSabean Odours from the spicie shoareOf Arabie the blest, with such delayWell pleas'd they slack thir course, and many a LeagueChear'd with the grateful smell old Ocean smiles. [ 165 ]So entertaind those odorous sweets the FiendWho came thir bane, though with them better pleas'dThen Asmodeus with the fishie fume,That drove him, though enamourd, from the SpouseOf Tobits Son, and with a vengeance sent [ 170 ]From Media post to Ægypt, there fast bound.
So spake the Cherube, and his grave rebukeSevere in youthful beautie, added grace [ 845 ]Invincible: abasht the Devil stood,And felt how awful goodness is, and sawVertue in her shape how lovly, saw, and pin'dHis loss; but chiefly to find here observdHis lustre visibly impair'd; yet seemd [ 850 ]Undaunted. If I must contend, said he,Best with the best, the Sender not the sent,Or all at once; more glorie will be wonn,Or less be lost. Thy fear, said Zephon bold,Will save us trial what the least can doe [ 855 ]Single against thee wicked, and thence weak.
Featuring sixty-three (63) new First Edition cards based on the Original Series, The Cage shines the spotlight on classic Trek. Journey across the galaxy with Captain Pike, meet friendly native personnel like Miramanee and The Keeper, and hunt - or avoid - space monsters. Share the love with your friends as you download, print, and play with the new cards in The Cage!Download this Virtual Expansion![PDF] (35.3 MB) Download Expansion 2b1af7f3a8