Milton's Ovidian Eve
Gracefully incorporating existing scholarship, close textual readings, and seventeenth-century writings, this book is a fresh and thorough exploration of the Ovidian allusions central to understanding Milton's Eve. Mandy Green's informed analysis moves deftly between critical approaches, including theological and feminist readings, to examine various aspects of Eve's mythological figurations.
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The Fairer Image Reflections of Narcissus and Pygmalions Ivory Maid
Daphne and the Issue of Consent
Maiden Bride and Mother Three Faces of Eve
Goddess Humane Eve as Venus Queen of the Graces
The Vine and Her Elm A Marriage Made in Paradise
Access Denid The Virgin in the Garden
Softening the Stony Eve and the Process of Spiritual Regeneration
Adam and Eve Adam's allusion amorous Apollo argued association Bartas becomes Book C. S. Lewis Ceres Chapter chastity classical Comus contrast creation Daphne Daphne's death desire Deucalion Deucalion and Pyrrha divine Du Bartas DuRocher earth Echo emphasis added epic episode Eve's Eve's beauty fair fairest Fall fallen Fasti Father female figure flesh Flora flowers fruit garden George Sandys God's goddess grace heart human innocence lines male mankind marriage Metamorphoses Milton mother mythological Narcissus narrative narrator nature Neoplatonic nymph observed Ovid Ovid's account Ovidian myth Paradise Lost passage perspective poem poet poetic Pomona prelapsarian Proserpina Pygmalion's Pyrrha rape Raphael reader reading reflection regeneration relationship resemblance response Roberta Martin role Sandys Satan scene Scylla seems sense serpent sexual significance Sin's soft softening story suggest Sylvester's symbol tale thee thir thou tradition transformation turn typological unfallen Venus Vertumnus vine virgin woman words