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" He that can • apprehend and consider vice with all her baits and seeming pleasures, and yet abstain, and yet distinguish, and yet prefer that which is truly better, he. is the true warfaring Christian. "
Prose Works ...: Containing His Principal Political and Ecclesiastical ... - Page 293
de John Milton - 1809
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Areopagitica

John Milton - 2006 - 110 pages
...of good and evil, as two twins cleaving together, leaped forth into the world. And perhaps this is that doom which Adam fell into of knowing good and...apprehend and consider vice with all her baits and seeming pleasures, and yet abstain, and yet distinguish, and yet prefer that which is truly better, he is the...
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Love's Pilgrimage: The Holy Journey in English Renaissance Literature

Grace Tiffany - 2006 - 236 pages
...than to an unfallen world, as Milton himself suggests, when he says in Areopagitica, "perhaps this is that doom which Adam fell into of knowing good and...what continence to forbear, without the knowledge of evil?"61 This statement renders illogical Milton's later description, in this same text, of Adam's...
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Center Or Margin: Revisions of the English Renaissance in Honor of Leeds Barroll

John Leeds Barroll - 2006 - 318 pages
...Spenser Studies 16 (2001). 8. Eg, in Areopagitica: "As therefore the state of man now is [ie, fallen], what wisdom can there be to choose, what continence to forbear, without the knowledge of evil?" Selected Prose, 213. Cf. also Sonnet 1 1, "I did but prompt the age to quit their clogs," in anger...
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Milton and the Climates of Reading: Essays

Balachandra Rajan, Joseph A. Wittreich - 2006 - 209 pages
...door but much that passes moves around a textual crux that now needs to be examined in some detail: 'He that can apprehend and consider vice with all her baits and seeming pleasures, and yet abstain, and yet distinguish, and yet prefer that which is truly better, he is the...
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Versions of Censorship

John McCormick, Mairi MacInnes - 2006 - 400 pages
...is; what wisdome can there be to choose, what continence to forbeare without the knowledge of evill? He that can apprehend and consider vice with all her baits and seeming pleasures, and yet abstain, and yet distinguish, and yet prefer that which is truly better, he is the...
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Protestant Nonconformist Texts: 1550 to 1700

Robert Tudur Jones, Kenneth Dix, Alan Ruston - 2006 - 448 pages
...is; what wisdome can there be to choose, what continence to forbeare without the knowledge of evill? He that can apprehend and consider vice with all her baits and seeming pleasures, and yet abstain, and yet distinguish, and yet prefer that which is truly better, he is the...
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The Imperfect Friend: Emotion and Rhetoric in Sidney, Milton, and Their Contexts

Wendy Olmsted - 2008 - 313 pages
...constancy.34 Similarly, Areopagitica famously interconnects the virtues of discernment and abstention: 'He that can apprehend and consider vice with all her baits and seeming pleasures, and yet abstain, and yet distinguish, and yet prefer that which is truly better, he is the...
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The Child Figure in English Literature

Robert Pattison - 2008 - 210 pages
...cruelties of the novel would not have been possible. What Maisie Knew is a variation on the Miltonic theme "of knowing good and evil, that is to say, of knowing good by evil."10 Maisie's innocence is a weak, passive thing till she acquires the knowledge to which the title...
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