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" Flowers worthy of Paradise, which not nice Art In beds and curious knots, but Nature boon Poured forth profuse on hill, and dale, and plain, Both where the morning sun first warmly smote The open field, and where the unpierced shade Imbrowned the noontide... "
Paradise Lost: A Poem in Twelve Books - Page 66
by John Milton - 1903 - 372 pages
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An Inquiry Concerning the Population of Nations: Containing a Refutation of ...

George Ensor - Malthusianism - 1967 - 524 pages
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An Inquiry Concerning the Population of Nations: Containing a Refutation of ...

George Ensor - Malthusianism - 1967 - 524 pages
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Paradise Lost and Paradise Regained

John Milton - Bible - 1982 - 404 pages
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Twentieth-century Literature in Retrospect

Reuben Arthur Brower - English literature - 1971 - 384 pages
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The Twentieth Century, Volume 95

English periodicals - 1924 - 970 pages
...pottery, but nothing more. So, too, apparently felt Milton when he wrote that the rivers of Eden fed Flowers worthy of Paradise, which not nice Art In...boon Poured forth profuse on hill and dale and plain. English taste, at any rate, recoils instinctively from overformal stiffness in a garden ; and though...
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Blackwood's Magazine, Volume 33

England - 1833 - 1006 pages
...blossoms and flowers; and in no situation can these be seen in such profusion as in our glens.— ——" which not nice art In beds and curious knots ; but nature boon, 1'uurs forth profuse Both where the morning sun first warmly smites The open field, and \vlicre the...
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Milton's Epic Voice: The Narrator in Paradise Lost

Anne Ferry - Poetry - 1983 - 207 pages
...The same effect is achieved later in this opening description. Nature, we are told, strewed flowers: Both where the morning Sun first warmly smote The open field, and where the unpierc't shade Imbrumici the noontide Bowrs . . . (IV, 244—246) Again the word suggests both the...
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