Literature and Dissent in Milton's England
Cambridge University Press, 20 бер. 2003 р. - 302 стор.
The England of John Milton's great poems was the England of Dissenters, those who refused to join the state church after the return of monarchy in 1660, seen as dangerous outcasts and rebels. Sharon Achinstein's book shows how a literary tradition of dissent was produced by those who suffered political defeat and religious exclusion in Restoration England, bringing to view a range of writing that has been largely, and unjustly, neglected. This important study will be of interest to Milton scholars and seventeenth-century literary and religious historians.
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action active Anglican authority Baxter become Bible biblical Bunyan called century Christ Christian church civil collective commemoration conscience cultural dangerous death defending Dissenters divine Dryden early ejected England English enthusiasm experience express faith fear figure funeral give God's heart Henry Herbert Holy Holy Spirit hope human hymn inspiration John Keach language lines literary living Lord Love Marvell meaning memory Milton minister mode nonconformist offered Owen Paradise Lost past performance period persecution poem poet poetic poetry political practice prayer Presbyterian present prison Protestant Psalms published Puritan Quaker question radical readers reason Reformation relation religion religious resistance Restoration Richard Baxter Saints Samson Samson Agonistes sermon singing social Song soul Spirit story suffering theological things Thomas thou toleration tradition true truth turn understand verse violence worship writing
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