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" Ransacked the centre, and with impious hands Rifled the bowels of their mother earth For treasures better hid. Soon had his crew Opened into the hill a spacious wound, And digged out ribs of gold. Let none admire 690 That riches grow in Hell: that soil... "
Paradise Lost - Page 34
by John Milton - 1896 - 408 pages
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Money: A Popular Exposition in Rough Notes

Thomas Binney - Christian stewardship - 1865 - 362 pages
...divine or holy, else enjoyed In vision beatific : by him first Men also, and by his suggestion taught, Ransacked the centre, and with impious hands Rifled the bowels of their mother earth For treasure, better hid. MILTON. MAMMON has enriched his thousands, and has damned his ten thousands....
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History of the Inductive Sciences: From the Earliest to the ..., Volume 2

William Whewell - Science - 1866 - 680 pages
...ourselves for others of a higher order. BOOK XIV. THE ANALYTICAL SCIENCE HISTORY OF CHEMISTRY. . . . . . . Soon had his crew Opened into the hill a spacious wound, And digged out ribs of gold .... Anon out of the earth a fabric hngo Rose like an exhalation, with the sound Of dulcet symphonies...
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The Key of the Universe

Key - Ether (Space) - 1866 - 279 pages
...undoubted sign That in his womb was hid metallic ore, The work of sulphur. " Soon had his crew [Mammon's] Opened into the hill a spacious wound, And digged out ribs of gold." It is clear that the affinity which one chemical atom has with another is only an expression of the...
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Selections from the Prose and Poetry of John Milton

John Milton - English literature - 1923 - 338 pages
...him first Men also, and by his suggestion taught, Ransacked the Centre, and with impious hands Eifled the bowels of their mother Earth For treasures better...had his crew Opened into the hill a spacious wound, u'V And digged out ribs of gold. Let none admire 090 That riches grow in Hell; that soil may best Deserve...
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The Poems of John Milton: English, Latin, Greek & Italian, Volume 2

John Milton - 1925 - 450 pages
...Soon had his crew Op'n'd into the Hill a spacious wound And digg'd out ribs of Gold. Let none admire That riches grow in Hell; that soil may best Deserve the precious bane. And here let those Who boast in mortal things, and wond'ring tell Of Babel, and the works of Memphian Kings, Learn how...
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Archaeologia Cambrensis

Electronic journals - 1925 - 568 pages
...any great frequency or importance. Above all, in Wales the time was still to come when speculators with impious hands Rifled the bowels of their mother earth For treasures in grim earnest. " We choose to rummage the East and West Indies for money rather than to go fifty...
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Paradise lost

John Milton - English literature - 1926 - 412 pages
...himjirsl Men alsoj and by his suggeslion taught, Ransack'd the Center, and with impious hands Rifl'd the bowels of their mother Earth For Treasures better hid. Soon had his crew Op'nd into the Hill a Spacious wound He Spake: and to confirm his words, out'jlew Millions of faming...
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The Profits of Religion: An Essay in Economic Interpretation

Upton Sinclair - Christianity - 1918 - 334 pages
...riches-of-Heaven's pavement, trodden gold, Than aughtj&vinelprTioly else enjoyed In vision beatific Let none admire That riches grow in Hell; that soil may best Deserve the precious bane. 199 Milton. The Head Merchant Ours is the era of commerce, as its propagandists never weary of telling...
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Englische Studien, Volume 18

Eugen Kölbing, Johannes Hoops, Reinald Hoops - Comparative linguistics - 1893 - 492 pages
...beatific. By lüni first Meli also, and by bis Suggestion taught, Ransack'd the centre, and with inipious hands Rifled the bowels of their mother earth For treasures better hid. Beim niederselireiben der verse 3559 IT. seheinen Goethe die verse I, 6711 IT. im sinne gelegen zu...
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Poetic Authority: Spenser, Milton, and Literary History

John Guillory - Literary Criticism - 1983 - 220 pages
...Soon had his crew Op'n'd into the Hill a spacious wound And digg'd out ribs of Gold. Let none admire That riches grow in Hell; that soil may best Deserve the precious bane... Nigh on the Plain in many cells prepar'd, That underneath had veins of liquid fire Sluic'd from the...
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