PARADISE LOST 1
“: What can we learn from Satan, Adam and Eve, theangels, and God about the way Milton viewed the human condition and17th century British society?”
The first important source appropriate for the study of the topic is“Lewalski, B. K. (2014). ““ and the Rhetoric ofLiterary Forms. Princeton: Princeton University Press.” The sourceprovides an all-inclusive study, which provides an interpretation ofthe “” as the pomposity of reference libraryarrangements. This is because it attends to the wide continuum ofthe genres of literature, methods as well as the representativeworks, which Milton included in the couplet. The other importantsource that is appropriate for the topic is “Kastenbaum, R. (2016).Death, Society, and Human Experience. London: Routledge.” Thesource enables the reader to understand death as both a person aswell as a societal member. The source indicates how persons and theattitudes of the society control the way people die, live andinteract with the entire knowledge of loss and death. The text alsoextracts the view from behavioral and social sciences, apart fromother disciplines such as religion, history, humanities, arts, andliterature to provide a wide coverage of the process of dying.
The other source but not appropriate for this study is “Greenblatt,S., et al. (Eds.) (2012). The Norton anthology of English literature(9th ed., Vol.1). New York, NY: W. W. Norton & Company, Inc.”This is because although it shades light towards an understanding ofthe topic by providing directions on how to interpret the variousstyles used by the author in presenting his ideas, it is more generalin the scope and mostly narrows its focus on the British society. Inaddition, it does not allow room for diversity of thought andinterpretation of the idea and the consequences it has on the life ofthe people. The other important source that I view not appropriatefor this study is “Lipking, L. (2014). What Galileo Saw: Imaginingthe Scientific Revolution. Ithaca: Cornell University Press.” Thesource, though it provides a description of the contribution ofliterature to the development of scientific ideas, it mostly focuseson the creation of the universe that the society is yet to know andnarrowly covers the concept of death and the manner it shapes thebehavior of humans on earth.
Greenblatt, S., et al. (Eds.) (2012). The Norton anthology of Englishliterature (9th ed., Vol.1). New York, NY: W. W. Norton &Company, Inc.
Kastenbaum, R. (2016). Death, Society, and Human Experience.London: Routledge.
Lewalski, B. K. (2014). ““ and the Rhetoric ofLiterary Forms. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
Lipking, L. (2014). What Galileo Saw : Imagining the ScientificRevolution. Ithaca: Cornell University Press.