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An essay on man and paradise lost

Following each question is a sample outline to help you get started. Topic 1 Throughout the poem, Satan slowly degenerates from a fallen archangel, who still possesses some of the qualities of his former state in Heaven, to a completely depraved creature after the fall of Man.

After his fall, Satan degenerates throughout the poem as he suffers the loss of his former luster, imbrutes himself in the body of a serpent, and finally undergoes a complete metamorphosis as a serpent in Hell. Satan degenerates from his former luster in Heaven. Pride brings him down 1. Satan denies that God created him. Allows no one to go to Earth with him because he wants the glory.

  • Satan denies that God created him;
  • In essence, the poem as an epic fails in developing and promoting its hero; as such it is unclear who the hero or protagonist is;
  • Pride brings him down 1;
  • Revenge against God 1.

Revenge against God 1. He calls a council in Hell and then manipulates the vote.

  1. Topic 1 Throughout the poem, Satan slowly degenerates from a fallen archangel, who still possesses some of the qualities of his former state in Heaven, to a completely depraved creature after the fall of Man. The poem travels outside the limits of traditional Christian doctrine and in turn several aspects are question begging; questions arising from readings of the poem are what make it a success.
  2. He may have as the events leading to and including the creation of Eve, the deception of Eve by a disguised Satan, the fall of man, and the punishment set for Adam and Eve are questionable in regards to the benevolence and omnipotence of God.
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  4. Paradise Lost has many flaws but because the flaws raise questions they contribute to the success of the poem. He analyzes good and evil to prove that the moral principle behind the universe is benevolent and beneficent.
  5. He refuses to repent, though he knows his rebellion against God is unwarranted. Following each question is a sample outline to help you get started.

Ambivalence on Mount Niphates 1. He refuses to repent, though he knows his rebellion against God is unwarranted. He decides to practice falsehood under saintly show.

Milton’s and Pope’s Conception of God and Man -- By: Alfred Owen Aldridge

He searches for the serpent at midnight so he will not be caught. Darkness and evil surround the intended act against God and Man. Satan resents the fact that he has descended to a beast. He lives for the glory he will receive from his fallen angels in Hell. Satan tempts Eve in the form of a serpent.

He causes the fall of Man. The Son curses the Serpent. He must grovel on his belly and stay in the form in which he sinned.

  1. In spite of the fact that Pope BSac 96. Satan degenerates from his former luster in Heaven.
  2. Furthermore, it is easy to sympathize with the supposed antagonist, Satan. In spite of the fact that Pope BSac 96.
  3. God is not strictly benevolent, he acts in his own interests as is shown when he appoints his son to sit beside him in heaven, creating jealousy amongst angels because the son is receiving special treatment. One critical flaw of Paradise Lost is its ineffectiveness in conveying the message that God is good and should be worshipped by man.
  4. Indeed, it is the flaws, inconsistencies, and unconvincing aspects of Paradise Lost that stimulate its reader to question the meaning or intention behind the poem or specific dialogue within.
  5. Following each question is a sample outline to help you get started. The punishment set for Adam and Eve the fall of man , is the most likely candidate for an ulterior-motive because God, who gave man free-will and therefore could not intervene when he saw Satan talking to Eve, now has an avenue at which he may seek revenge on Satan.

This hierarchy must never be broken. The entire section is 1,236 words.