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Angels (celestial) the spears (of the guardians of Paradise) to
ears of corn ripe for reaping, iv. 980. Their march against
Satan's army
to that of the birds in Paradise to receive
Adam, vi. 72. Their Hallelujahs


their names from
the sound of seas, x. 642. Appointed to expel Adam, &c.
their faces to a double Janus (four) xi.
to those of Argus, xi. 129. Their
to the angels appearing to Jacob in
to those in Dothan against the king
Their motion to an evening mist,

from Paradise
128. Their eyes
appearance there
Mahanaim, xi. 213.
of Assyria, xi. 216.
xii. 628.

Angels (fallen or infernal)

to autumnal leaves, i. 302.

To floating sea-sedge after a storm, i. 304. Rousing at Sa
tan's command to centinels waking from sleep on duty, i.
331. Imbattling against the Angels celestial to the Egyp-
tian plague of locusts, i. 338. To the eruptions of the
northern barbarians, i. 351. Their disposition to engage
to that of the heroes of antiquity, i. 549. With them-the
greatest armies in all ages since the creation pigmies, i.
573. Themselves to oaks or pines blasted, i. 612. Their
searching, &c. for the materials of Pandemonium to
pioneers intrenching, &c. i. 675. Their manner of raising it,
to the wind of an organ, i. 705. Assembling thereat
to bees, i. 768. to pigmies, i. 780. to fairies,
i. 781. Their applause of Mammon's speech in council-
to the hollow wind after a storm, ii. 285. Their rising from
council to thunder afar off, ii. 476. Their pleasure on
the result
a foul day, ii. 488.
Their after various pursuits, passions, &c. to the Olympic
or Pythian games, ii. 530. To the phænomena of armies in
the clouds, ii. 533.-To Hercules on Oeta, ii. 543. Their
numbers composing Satan's army against the celestials
the stars, v. 745. —————— To the dew-drops, v. 746. Their
applause of Satan's reply to Abdiel to the sound of deep
waters, v. 872. Thronged together after their entire defeat
by God the Son to a herd of goats, vi. 856. Their re
treat to Pandemonium from the frontiers of Hell during Sa-
tan's expedition to the world to the Tartar's flight before
and the Persian from the Turk
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the Russ


to the evening sun after

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intermediate country, x. 431. Transformation to serpents

to those sprung from the Gorgon's blood, &c. x. 526. Their
appearance on the tree illusive of the forbidden fruit —to
the snaky hair of Megara (one of the furies) x. 558. The

fruit to the apples of Sodom, x. 561.


Chaos, atoms, their motion to the Lybian quicksands, ii.
to storming a town, ii. 920.

Confusion there

To Heaven and Earth (supposed) falling, &c. ii. 924.

Death and Sin, their making a bridge over Chaos to the world
to polar winds, driving ice together in the (supposed)
The work to Neptune fixing
To Xerxes making a bridge over

north-east passage, x. 289.
the isle of Delos, x. 293.·

the Hellespont, x. 306.
Death's instinct of Adam's fall

to the flight of birds of prey
to a field of battle, x. 273. His and Satan's frowns on each
other to two thunder-clouds meeting, ii. 7 714.
Eve her hair

to the vine's tendrils, iv. 305. Her looks


to the first blush of morning, V. 122.
Pandora, iv. 713.

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To a wood-nymph, or Venus, v. 379.

- To a Dryad, or Delia (Diana) ix. 387. To Pales or
Pomona, ix. 393. To Ceres, ix. 395.

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Her temptation
by Satanalluded to by the story of Ophion and Eurynome,
x. 578.

Flaming sword in Paradise, on Adam and Eve's expulsion thence

to a comet, xii. 632. Its heat, &c.

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Michael, his combat with Satan


to the Lybian

To the bog or

to a thirst unallayed, increas-

to two planets (the frame of
nature, supposed, dissolved) rushing in opposition to each
other, vi. 310. Appearance to expel Adam, &c. from Para-
dise to a man in a military vest, &c. xi. 239.

Pandemonium, or the court of Hell, its sudden rise

halation, i. 710.

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to an ex-

Paradise, the air of it to the effluvia from Arabia Felix, at
sea, iv. 159. Itself to the field of Enny (in Sicily) iv. 268.
to the grove of Daphne, &c. (in Thessaly) iv. 272.-


To the isle of Nysa, where Bacchus was brought up, iv. 275.

To mount Amara (in Ethiopia) iv. 280.

dens of Adonis, ix. 439.

Solomon, ix. 442.

To the gar-

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Raphael, his view of the world in his descent from Heaven to
· Paradise to that of the moon through an optic glass, v.
261. of Delos, or Samos, from the Cyclades (isles) v..
264. Himself to a phoenix, v. 271. To Mercury,

v. 285.

to Briarios, Typhon, and the Leviathan, i. 199, 201.
-To the sun rising in a mist, i. 594. In eclipse, i.
597. -To the longest train of a comet, ii. 707.

mount Teneriff, or Atlas, iv. 985. His shield-

i. 284. His spear

To the

to the moon,

to a mast, i. 292. His standard

to a meteor, i. 337. The phænomenon of his ascent to Hell-
gates -to a fleet in the offing, ii. 636. His and Death's
frowns on each other to two thunder-clouds meeting, ii.
714. Flight to the court of Chaos
to a griffon's in the
wilderness, ii. 943. Towards Heaven to (the ship)
Argo through the Thracian Bosphorus, ii. 1016.
Ulysses's voyage between Scylla and Charybdis, ii. 1019.
Arrival at light, &c. to a weather-beaten vessel towards port,
On the convex of the world's outermost orb

ii. 1043.
to a vulture seeking his prey, iii. 431.

to a scout's casual prospect after


First view of the world

a dangerous journey,
Of the stars orbs
Appearance in the

to a

of a new country or city, iii. 543.
to the Hesperian gardens, &c. iii. 568.
sun's orb to a spot in it differing from all astronomical ob-
servations, iii. 688. Meditation on his intended attempt on the
world to a gun recoiling, iv. 14. In Paradise
wolf preying on a fold, iv. 183. To a thief breaking in at
a house-top, &c. iv. 188. To a tyger in view of a brace of
fawns, iv. 403. Detected by Ithuriel there to gunpow-
der taking fire, iv. 814. Reprehended by Zephon to a
fteed reined, in a fret, iv. 857. His army against the celestials
in number -to the stars, v. 745.
To the dew-drops,
to the

v. 746. Their applause of his reply to Abdiel
sound of deep waters, v. 872. Himself recoiling on a blow re-
ceived from Michael — to a mountain sinking by an earth-


quake, vi. 193. His combat with Michael to two planets
(the frame of nature supposed dissolved) rushing in opposi-
tion to each other, vi. 310. View (in the serpent) of Paradise,
and Eve there to a citizen's taking the air in the country
from his home confinement, ix. 445. Shape (transformed to
a serpent) on his return to Hell after the temptation — to
the serpent Python, x. 529. His tempting Eve

Eurynome, x. 578.


to those Hermione and Cad-
To that assumed by

ix. 504.

to by the story of Ophion and
Serpent, that entered by Satan
mus were transformed to,
Esculapius, ix. 506.- To those by Jupiter Ammon, and
Capitolinus, ix. 508. His motions, wreathings, &c.— to
the working of a ship in shifting winds, &c. ix. 513. His crest
(preceding Eve to the forbidden tree) to an exhalation
flaming (Will i' th' wisp) ix. 634. His address introducing
the temptation to that of an orator of the Athenian or Ro-

man commonwealths, ix. 670.

Sin, her middle parts, to the supposed dogs of Scylla, ii.

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Spears, to ears of corn ripe for reaping, iv. 980.

Stars, their orbs to the Hesperian gardens, &c. iii. 568.

Sun, his course turned at Adam's, &c. eating the forbidden fruit

as at the banquet of Thyestes, x. 688.

Uriel, his descent from the sun on Paradise

star, iv. 555.

Waters, their flux into seas, &c. on the creation

dust, vii. 290.

to a shooting

to drops on

To armies forming themselves on sound of

trumpet, vii. 294.

Sin and Death. See Death and Sin,

Sin described, ii. 650. Her speech to Satan and Death at Hell-gates,
ii. 727. Reply to Satan, ii. 747. Her birth, ii. 752. Reply to
his answer, ii. 850. Opens Hell-gates to him, ii. 871. Speech
to Death on Adam's fall, x. 235. To Satan, (meeting him re-
turning to Hell) on her and Death's journey to the world after it,
x. 354. To Death, on their arrival at Paradise, x. 591. Reply
to Death's answer, x. 602. See Similies.

Sin original, lust carnal the first effect of it, ix, 1011. Its solace,

ix, 1042.

Slavery, original of it the inordinacy of the passions, xii. 86. The
justice of it, as consequential on deviating from virtue, &c. xii. 97.
Soul, its faculties, v. 100. Its immortality discussed, x. 782.
Spirits, their essence and power, i. 423, 789. Their invisible ex-
istence on earth, iv. 677. The elect, their hymn to God the Fa-
ther, and Son, iii. 372. Material, &c. faculties in spirits, v.

404, 433. Vital, animal, and intellectual spirits progressive from
material nutrition, v. 482. Their existence in life, intellect, shape,
&c. defined, vi. 344.

Spring perpetual within the tropics, but for Adam's fall, x. 678.
Stars, their places, appearance, &c. iii. 565. Fed by the air, v.
417. Part of the fourth day's creation, vii. 357. Receive their
light from the sun, vii. 364. See Similies.

Stars and moon, their courses, influences, &c. iv. 661.
Storms, &c. an effect of Adam's fall, xi. 695.

Styx, a river of Hell, ii. 577.

Sun, its appearance, place, and power, iii. 571. Brightness de-
scribed, iii. 591. Orb fed by exhalations from the grosser, v.
fourth day's creation, vii. 354. The fountain

423. Part of the

of light, vi. 364.

Setting described, iv. 352, 539, 590. viii. 630.

x. 92. Its annual course, producing intense heat and cold, an
effect of Adam's fall, x. 651. Its oblique motion from the equi-
noctial, from the same cause, x, 671. See Similies.


Teachers, false, of the Christian religion described, xii. 508.
Temperance, the effect of it long life, xi. 530.

Thamuz, or Adonis, a fallen Angel, i. 446.

Thunder, an effect of Adam's fall, x. 666.

Time, respecting eternity, defined, v. 580.

Titan, a fallen Angel, i. 510.

Tradition censured, xii. 511.

Tree of Life. See Life. Of Knowledge. See Knowledge.
Truth, suffering for it, fortitude, &c. xii. 569:

Tyranny, Nimrod's, described and censured, xii. 24. Origin of it,
the inordinacy of the passions, xii. 86. No excuse of the tyrant
(though just in consequence on the subject) xii. 95.

Tyrants, their plea for conquest, &c. compared with Satan's first at-
tempt on man, iv. 390.

Twilight described, iv. 598.

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