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" They heard, and were abashed, and up they sprung Upon the wing; as when men, wont to watch On duty, sleeping found by whom they dread, Rouse and bestir themselves ere well awake. "
The poetical works of John Milton. Paradise lost and regained - Page 11
by John Milton - 1860
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Paradise Lost: A Poem in Twelve Books, Volume 1

John Milton - English poetry - 1750
...equal to that of his fentiments. I have been the more particular in thefe obfervations on Milton's did they not perceive the evil plight In which .they...pains not feel. Yet to their general's voice they foon obey'd. 4 --Who (hall tempt with wand 'ring * fee' The dark unbottom'd infinite abyfc, And through...
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Paradise Lost: A Poem, in Twelve Books. The Last Edition. The Author John Milton

John Milton - Fall of man - 1754
...as when men wont to watch On duty , deeping found by whom they dread , Rouze and beftir themfelves ere well awake. Nor did they not perceive the evil...pains not feel ; Yet to their General's voice they foon obey'd , Innumerable ! As when the potent Rod Of Amram's fon , in Mgypt's evil day , Wav'd round...
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Paradise Lost: A Poem, in Twelve Books. The Author John Milton. The Sixth ...

John Milton - 1763
...Gra:cifms, and fometimes Hebraifms, into the language of his poem ; as towards the beginning of it. Nor did they not perceive the evil plight In which...pains not feel. Yet to their general's voice they foon obey'd. — Who mall tempt with wand'ring feet The dark unbottom'd infinite abyfs, And through...
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The Works of the English Poets: With Prefaces ..., Volume 3, Page 1

Samuel Johnson - English poetry - 1779
...wing, as when men wont to watch On duty, fleeping found by whom they dread, Roufe and beftir themfelves ere well awake. Nor did they not perceive the evil...pains not feel ; Yet to their general's voice they foon obey'd Innumerable. As when the potent rod Of Amram's fon, in Egypt's evil day, Wav'd round the...
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The Works of the English Poets: With Prefaces, Biographical and ..., Volume 3

Samuel Johnson - English poetry - 1779
...to watch On duty, fleeping found by whom they dread, Roufe and beftir themfelves ere well awake. Mor did they not perceive the evil plight In which they...pains not feel }Yet to their general's voice they foon obey'd Innumerable. As when the potent rod Of Amram's fon, in Egypt's evil day, Wav'd round the...
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Paradise Lost: A Poem, in Twelve Books. The Author John Milton. Printed from ...

John Milton - 1795
...linked thunderbolts Transfix us to the bottom of this gulf. Awake, arise, or be for ever fall'n. 330 They heard, and were abash'd, and up they sprung Upon...As when the potent rod Of Amram's son, in Egypt's evit day, Wav'd round the coast, up cajl'da pitchy cloud 340 Of locusts, warping on the eastern wind,...
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Paradise Lost: With Notes, Selected from Newton and Others, to ..., Volumes 1-2

John Milton, Samuel Johnson - 1796
...linked thunderbolts Transfix us to the bottom of this gulf. Awake, arise, or be for ever fall'n. 330 They heard, and were abash'd, and up they sprung Upon...well awake. Nor did they not perceive the evil plight 335 In which they were, or the fierce pains not feel ; Yet to their gen'ral's voice they soon obey'd...
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Select British Classics, Volume 14

English literature - 1803
...Grsecisms, and sometimes Hebraisms, into the language of his poem ; as towards the beginning of it. jfor did they not perceive the evil plight In which they...feel. Yet to their general's voice they soon obey'd. ....~«fa Who shall tempt with wand'ring feet The dark unbottom'd infinite abyss. And through the palpable...
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The poetical works of John Milton, with the life of the author ..., Volumes 1-2

John Milton - 1807
...to the bottom of this gulf. Awake ! arise! or be for ever fall'n. 330 They heard, and were ahash'd, and up they sprung Upon the wing, as when men wont...well awake. Nor did they not perceive the evil plight 336 In which they were, or the fierce pains not feel ; Yet to their General's voice they soon obey'd...
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The British Essayists;: Spectator

Alexander Chalmers - English essays - 1808
...Grjecisms, and sometimes Hebraisms, into the language of his poem ; as towards the beginning of it : Nor did they not perceive the evil plight In which...feel. Yet to their general's voice they soon obey'd — Who shnll tempt with wandering feet The dark imbottom'd infinite abyss, And through the palpable...
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