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Pandemonium, (or the court of hell,)

its sudden rise—to an exhalation,

i. 710.
Paradise, the air of it-to the efflu-

via from Arabia Felix, at sea, iv.
159; itself—to the field of Enna
(in Sicily,) 268; to the grove of
Daphne, &c. (in Thessaly,) 272;
to the isle of Nysa, (where Bacchus
was brought up,) 275; to mount
Amara (in Ethiopia), 280; to the
gardens of Adonis, ix. 439; of

Alcinous, 440 ; of Solomon, 442.
Raphael, his view of the world in

his descent from heaven to Para-
dise--to that of the moon through
an optic glass, v. 261; of Delos or
Samos from the Cyclades (isles),
V, 264; himself—to a phenix,

271 ; to Mercury, 285.
Satan—to Briareus, Typhon, and

the Leviathan, i. 199, 201 ; to the
sun rising in a mist, 594; in eclipse,
596; to the longest train of a
comet, ii. 707; to mount Tene-
riff or Atlas, iv. 985; his shield-
to the moon, i. 284 ; his spear-
to a mast, 292; his standard-to
a meteor, 337; the phænomenon
of his ascent to hell-gates——to a
fleet in the offing, ii. 636; his and
Death's frowns on each other-
to two thunder clouds meeting,
714 ; flight to the court of Chaos
-to a griffin's in the wilderness,
943; towards heaven- to (the
ship) Argo through the Thracian
Bosphorus, i. 1016; to Ulysses'
voyage between Scylla and Cha-
rybdis, ii. 1019; arrival at light,
&c.—to a weather-beaten vessel
towards port, 1043; on the con-
vex of the world's outermost orb
-to a vulture seeking his prey,
iii. 431;

first view of the world-
to a scout's casual prospect (after
a dangerous journey) of a new
country or city, 543; of the stars'
orbs—to the Hesperian gardens,
&c. 568; appearance in the sun's

orb—to a spot in it differing from
all astronomical observations, 688;
meditation on his intended at-
tempt on the world—to a gun
recoiling, iv. 14; in Paradise-to
a wolf preying on a fold, 183; to a
thief breaking in at a house top,&c.
188; to a tiger in view of a brace
of fawns, 403; detected by Ithu-
riel there-to gunpowder taking
fire, 814; reprehended by Zephon
—to a steed reined, in a fret,
857; his army against the celes-
tials in number—to the stars, y.
745; to the dew drops, 746 ; their
applause of his reply to Abdiel-
to the sound of deep waters, vi.
872; himself recoiling on a blow
received from Michael
mountain sinking by an earth-
quake, 193; his combat with
Michael — to two planets (the
frame of nature, supposed, dis-
solved) rushing in opposition to
each other, 310; view (in the
serpent) of Paradise and Eve
there—to a citizen's taking the
air in the country from his home
confinement, ix. 445; shape (trans-
formed to a serpent) on his return
to hell after the temptation—to
the serpent Python, x. 529; his
tempting Eve-alluded to by the
story of Ophion and Eurynome,

578.
Serpent, that entered by Satan-

to those Hermione and Cadmus
were transformed to, ix. 504 ; to
that assumed by Æsculapius,
506; to those by Jupiter Ammon
and Capitolinus, 508; his motion,
wreathings, &c.—to the working
of a ship in shifting winds, &c.
513 ; ' his crest (preceding Eve
to the forbidden tree)—to an
exhalation flaming (Will i'th'wisp),
634 ; his address introducing the
temptation—to that of an orator
of the Athenian or Roman com.
monwealths, 670.

gressive from material nutrition,
v. 482; their existence in life, in-

tellect, shape, &c. defined, vi. 344.
Spring perpetual within the tropics,

but for Adam's fall, x. 678.
Stars, their places, appearances, &c.

iii. 565; fed by the air, v. 417;
part of the fourth day's creation,
vii. 357 ; receive their light from

the sun, 364. (Vide Similes.)
Stars, and moon, their courses, in-

fluences, &c. iv. 661.
Storms, &c. an effect of Adam's fall,

xi. 695.
Styx, a river of hell, ii. 577.
Sun, its appearance, place, and

power, iii. 571; brightness de-
scribed, 591; orb fed by exhala-
tions from the grosser, v. 423;
part of the fourth day's creation,
vii. 354; the fountain of light,
364 ; setting described, iv. 352,
539, 590; viii. 630; x. 92; its
annual course, producing intense
heat and cold, an effect of Adam's
fall, 651; its oblique motion from
the equinoctial, from the same
cause, 671.

(Vide Similes.)

T.

Sin, her middle parts—to the (sup-

posed) dogs of Scylla, ii. 659; of

the night hag, 662.
Spears--to ears of corn ripe for

reaping, iv. 980.
Stars, their orbs—to the Hesperian

gardens, &c. iii. 568.
Sun, his course turned at Adam's,

&c. eating the forbidden fruit-
as at the banquet of Thyestes, x.

688.
Uriel, his descent from the sun on

Paradise-to a shooting star, iv.

555.
Waters, their flux into seas, &c. on

the creation—to drops on dust,
vii. 290 ; to armies forming them-
selves on sound of trumpet, 294.

Sin and Death. (Vide Death and

Sin.)
Sin described, ii. 650; her speech

to Satan, and Death, at hell gates,
727; reply to Satan, 747 ; her
birth, 752; reply to his answer,
850; opens hell gates to him, 871;
speech to Death on Adam's fall,
x. 235; to Satan, (meeting him
returning to hell,) on her and
Death's journey to the world
after it, 354; to Death on their
arrival at Paradise, 591 ; reply to
Death's answer, 602. (Vide Si-

miles.)
Sin, original, lust carnal the first

effect of it, ix. 1011; its solace,

1042.
Slavery, original of it the inordi-

nancy of the passions, xii. 56; the
justice of it, as consequential on

deviating from virtue, &c. 97.
Soul, its faculties, v. 100; its im-

mortality discussed, x. 782.
Spirits, their essence, and power, i.

423, 789; their invisible existence
on earth, iv. 677 ; the elect, their
hymn to God the Father, and
Son, iii. 372; material, &c. facul-
ties in spirits, v. 404, 433; vital,
animal, and material spirits pro-

Teachers (false) of the Christian

religion described, xii. 508.
Temperance, the effect of it long

life, xi. 530.
Thammuz or Adonis, (a fallen angel,)

i. 446.
Thunder, an effect of Adam's fall,

X. 666.
Time, respecting eternity, defined,

V. 580.
Titan, (a fallen angel,) i. 510.
Tradition censured, xii. 511.
Tree of Life. (Vide Life.) Of know-

ledge. (Vide Knowledge.)
Truth, suffering for it, fortitude,

&c. xii. 569.
Tyranny, Nimrod's, described and

censured, xii. 24; origin of it,

the inordinancy of the pas- Wind, the tempestuous power of it,
sions, 86; no excuse of the tyrant, an effect of Adam's fall, x. 66i,
(though just in consequence of

695.
the subject,) 95.

Wisdom, the sum of it, the love, &c.
Tyrants, their plea for conquest, of God, xii. 575.

&c. compared with Satan's first Wolves, (or false teachers) the
attempt on man, iv. 390.

apostles' successors, described, xii.
Twilight described, : 598.

507.
Woman, conjugal obedience her

happiness, &c. iv. 635; man's
V.

love towards her, how consistent

with his superiority, viii. 567 ;
Vacuity, God's omnipresence an

two of her loveliest qualities, ix.
argument against it, vii. 168.

232; the effect of leaving her to
Valour, (or heroic virtue,) the com-

her own will, 1182; his superi-
mon notion of it censured, xi.

ority over her given him by God,
688.
Virtue, &c. with loss of freedom

x. 145, 195; a novelty, defect of

nature, &c. (sarcastically) 888;
degenerates, xi. 797; reason, and

the advantage of her social over
virtue, the same, xii. 98.

her artificial accomplishments, xi.
Union conjugal. (Vide Conjugal
union.)

614; every way the cause of man's
Uriel, (the angel of the sun,) iii.

misery, (sarcastically,) 632.

Works, with faith in Christ, eternal
622 ; his answer to Satan, 694 ;

life, xii. 420.
directs him to the world, 724;

World, the convex of its outermost
and Paradise, 733; descends thi-
ther himself, and informs Gabriel

orb described, iii. 418; by whom
of Satan's predescent, iv. 555,

possessed, (sarcastically,) 444,463;

the creation of the world, com-
561 ; encounters Adramelec, (a
fallen angel,) wounds, and puts

mitted by God the Father to

God the Son, vii. 163; described,
him to flight, vi. 363. (Vide

218; situation of it, respecting
Similes.)

heaven and hell, x. 320. (Vide
Uzziel, (a guardian angel of Para-

Earth.)
dise,) iv. 782.

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War, property, the original of it,

xi. 638; the corruptions of peace
equal to its wastes, 783.
Waters separated from the earth,

part of the third day's creation,

vii. 282. (Vide Similes.)
Wife, her duty in danger, distress,

&c. ix. 267; xi. 290.

Zephon, (a guardian angel of Para-

dise,) iv. 788; reprehends Satan's
first attempt on Eve there, 823;

reply to his answer, 834.
Zophiel, (a cherub,) vi. 535; alarms

the celestial army, on the ap-
proach of Satan's to renew the
battle, 537.

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