Das verlorene Paradies has ratings and reviews. Natalie John Milton’s Paradise Lost is one of the greatest epic poems in the English language. Results 1 – 30 of Das verlorene Paradies. John Milton. Published by Reclam Philipp Jun. ISBN X / ISBN Used. Softcover. Read Das Verlorene Paradies Großuck book reviews & author details and more at Free delivery on John Milton (Author), Adolf Böttger (Author).

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Das Verlorene Paradies : Episches Gedicht, Erste Haelfte

Refresh and try again. Open Preview See a Problem? Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. Preview — Das verlorene Paradies by John Milton. Das verlorene Paradies Paradise 1 by John Milton. John Milton’s Paradise Lost is one of the greatest epic poems in the English language.

It tells the story of the Fall of Man, a tale of immense drama and excitement, of rebellion and treachery, of innocence pitted against corruption, in which God and Satan fight a bitter battle for control of mankind’s destiny.

The struggle rages across three worlds – parsdies, hell, and ear John Milton’s Paradise Lost is one of the greatest epic poems in the English language. The struggle rages across three worlds – heaven, hell, and earth – as Satan and his band of rebel angels plot their revenge against God. At the center parqdies the conflict are Adam and Eve, who are motivated by all too human temptations but whose ultimate downfall is unyielding love.

Marked by Milton’s characteristic erudition, Paradise Lost is a work epic both in scale and, notoriously, in ambition. For nearly years, it has held generation upon generation of audiences in rapt attention, and its profound influence can be seen in almost every corner of Western culture. Taschenbuchpages. Published by Reclam, Ditzingen first published Ignatz Award Nominee for Outstanding Artist To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up.

To ask other readers questions about Das verlorene Paradiesplease sign up. Can this book be read, understood and appreciated by someone with very little to no knowledge of christianity? The story itself is complete and coherent. Glosses and footnotes can be helpful or distracting. I’d read it once straight through without …more Certainly. I’d read it once straight through without any apparatus before worrying about what you might miss.

Christians with no knowledge of Greek mythology read this poem all the time without feeling as though they are missing anything. And virtually no one who reads the poem knows all the things Verlorehe alludes to.

But that’s not an obstacle to enjoyment. See all 9 questions about Das verlorene Paradies…. Lists with This Book.

Das verlorene Paradies

This book is not yet featured on Listopia. I’m not answering comments on this review anymore because I find that I have to constantly repeat myself. If you feel the need to point out Paradise Lost is a classic and was written during an era when women had few rights, please refer to the comment section. The word review that launched a thousand paradis Fuck your scorning Greek gods as false gods, then using its mythology left and right as metaphors.


Das verlorene Paradies by John Milton (2 star ratings)

Fuck your punishing the serpent when You knew it was possessed by Satan. View all 46 comments. The world of art and literature is filled with misogyny and sexism. Sabrina Honestly, sis, what were you expecting??? It was the seventeenth century! Yes, the dynamic of Adam and Eve can come off as misogynistic, but Milton is Honestly, sis, what were you expecting??? Yes, the dynamic of Adam and Eve can come off as misogynistic, but Milton is just following A the social norm and B following his religious beliefs.

Someone who is allegedly as educated in the classic genre as you are should probably be used to the whole idea of women being objects, no? And for whoever said Milton was just a fanboy of the Bible– isn’t religion just a fandom for whatever holy text they have?? And of course he both denounced Greek deities and then made allusions towards them, but again, someone as smart as you should understand that everyone was reading tales of Greek gods and heros, if they could, because that was the big thing– Milton knew his audience.

The piece can be seen many ways, with some theorizing that it is a political piece about the monarchy, other’s saying that Satan and God were lovers. I hope you maybe revisit it sometimes, and be sure to consider other points of view.

Quite frankly I don’t quite understand why you don’t enjoy it, and i’d love to hear why, if you’re willing. Of course, you are entitled to your opinion, and I’m not trying to be rude or insult your intellect. I’m just a kid lol I can imagine folks reading this and enjoying it. The story lying at the heart of Paradise Lost was one I really wanted to read. Some of the subplots here have become recurrent and mythic elements in literature ever since. I knew, for example, th I can imagine folks reading this and enjoying it.

The names of the fallen angels are resonant, too. Unfortunately, the book is a chore and a bore. The whole thing is written in blank verse, which puts a stranglehold on composition.

Milton wants to cram more erudition into this absurdly long poem than it really needs. So he tosses in references to stuff that have nothing to do with the story. The bottom of each page is full of footnotes explaining what these words mean, and almost all of them are worse than useless, since they distract from the flow of the text dqs, recall, is already burdened by that meter.

The early portions that deal with Satan were barely tolerable, but as soon as Milton moves on to God and Jesus it gets really, really dull. Every word either one of these says has to be applauded by the angelic choir, who apparently have nothing better to do than to tell God has brilliant he is. The commentary was more interesting than the book itself. Did anyone ever do a graphic novel version of this?


That would be a perfect version. Frank Millerwhere are you? View all 11 comments. I just can’t do it. But I’m giving myself the benefit of the doubt and marking as read because this is verlogene damn feat, even if it’s just getting to book four. I totally appreciate what Milton is doing here and it’s really fucking clever just I just can’t. I’m not saying verlorehe ‘bad’ literature it definitely should be studied but I just can’t finish it. View all 4 comments. Paradied fanfic and terrible OCs.

The first time I tried it, I was still in high school. I was watching Supernatural and wanted to read this since, you know, it’s a classic and also one that takes an intimate look at Adam and Eve’s fall from grace, or how the Christians interpret Genesis.

So, I started reading it. I don’t remember what happened, but I had fallen asleep and it was suddenly 10PM, not 5PM as it had been when I started reading. Paradise Lost joined a very narrow group of books. The ones that literally put me to sleep. I don’t know what I was hoping for with this second attempt. Maybe being older and regularly reading Shakespeare would have given me a leg up, but no.

The language was so flowery. One reason why I don’t like most poetry. And, it just made no sense. Also, I know they had quotation marks back then, but did not use them at all. It was a jumbled mess of interweaving dialogue and purple prose. What I feel I was hopping for was some insight into Lucifer. I mean, I love Supernatural’s take on him.

Just a beloved child who could not believe that his father loved some lower creature more than his own children who were in Heaven with daz. And, that love made him rebel. I think the quote that came closest to it was this: As he our Darkness, cannot we his Verlirene Imitate when we please?

Basically, God uses the darkness to punish those who displease him, something Lucifer and his ilk use as well, so why shouldn’t they use his good as well? A very packed quote, but whatever. My brain hurt and it’s 9AM. I shouldn’t be about to fall asleep when my whole day’s ahead of me. It’s not you, Milton. I will wait to write a review for this until I have the proper amount of time to insult it.