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Lion, xi. 187.
Love, conjugal, its praises, iv. 750; viii.

586, 589, 620; ix. 239, 241.
Lucifer, X. 425. (Vide Satan.)
Lust, ix. 1011.
Mammon, i. 678 ; ii. 229; Man, fallen,

iii. 130, 198, 203, 227, 290.
Man, why created, iii. 677 ; ix. 143. His

creation, vii. 524, Dominion, 520.
Love to woman, viii. 567. His supe-
riority over the woman, x. 145, 195.
Medusa, ii. 610.
Mercy, iii. 132.
Messiah, x. 181, 182; xii. 359, 376, 386,

388, 420, 451, 458, 543.
Michael (the Archangel), vi. 44, 250,

262, 296, 320, 410. Prepares to expel
Adam, &c. from Paradise, xi. 126, 238,
251, 286, 334. Discovers to Adam (in
vision) what should happen to the time
of the flood, 423—867. Discovers to
him (relatively) what should happen
from the flood to the general resurrec-
tion, xii. 6 - 551. His answer to
Adam's resolution of future obedience,
&c. 575. Leads him and Eve out, 637.
(Vide SIMILES.)
Moloch, i. 392 ; ii. 51 ; vi. 357, 360.
Moon, supposed inhabited, iii. 459. Its

office, 726. Rising, iv. 606. The spots
in it, v. 418. Part of the fourth day's

creation, vii. 356, 375,379.
Moon and stars, iv. 661.
Moon and planets, x. 656.
Morning in heaven described, vi. 12.
Morning, natural, described, v. 1, 20; ix.

192; xi. 133.
Moses and Aaron, xii. 170.
Mulciber, i. 740.
Night in heaven described, v. 642.
Night and day in heaven described, vi. 4.
Night,natural, described, iv. 604,776 ; v.

38 ; ix. 48. At Adam's fall, x. 846.
Nimrod, xii. 24.
Nisroch, vi. 446, 451.
Noah, xi. 719, 728, 733, 808. The flood

described, 738, 824, 841. The appear-

ance of the rainbow, &c. 861.
Noon described, v. 300.
Obedience, conjugal, iv. 635; v. 529.
Old age described, xi. 535.
Omens of Adam's expulsion from Para-

dise, xi. 182.
Opinion (or knowledge), (vide Know-

LEDGE or OPINION.)
Orbs, celestial and terrestrial, viii. 78-

178.
Orus, i. 478.
Osiris, ibid.
Pandemonium, i. 710. (Vide Similes.)
Paradise (or the garden of Eden) de-

scribed, iv. 131, 214; v. 291; vii. 537;
viii. 304; ix. 439. The eastern gate
of it, iv. 542. Guarded by Gabriel,
549. The bower of Adam and Eve
there, iv. 690. The watches, &c. of the
guardian angels, iv. 778, 782, 861, 977.
The hill there, xi. 377. Adam and
Eve's expulsion, xii. 625. The flam-
ing sword, &c. 632. The seat of it
destroyed by Noah's flood, xi. 829.

(Vide SIMILES.)
Patriarchal government, xii. 13.
Patriarchs, xii. 113.
Peace, xi. 783.
Peor or Chemos, i. 412.
Persecution, xii. 508-533.
Phlegethon, ji. 580.
Plagues of Egypt, xii. 173.
Planets, x. 656.
Poles, x. 668, 680.
Prayer, xi. 5, 14, 146, 311.
Predestination defined, ii. 111.
Priests occasion the first dissension in

the Jewish church and state, xii. 353.
Prosopopeia, ix. 782, 1000.
Rainbow, xi. 865, 895.
Ramiel, vi. 369.
Raphael (the Archangel), his descent to

Paradise to warn Adam against bis
fall, v. 247. Described, 276. Answer
to Adam's invitation to his bower, and
entertainment there, 371-450. Dis-
course with Adam on various subjects,

v. 468—viii. 651. (Vide Similes.)
Reason, iv. 95, 108; v. 100, 486 ; viii.

369; ix. 350, 486, 653; xii. 83, 97.
Redemption of man, iii. 203, 227.
Repentance, iii. 185–191. An act of it,

x. 1086 ; xi. 22.
Reptiles, vii. 475.
Revolt and defeat of the fallen angels,

v. 577-vi. 892.
Rimmon, i. 467.
Sabbath, vii. 581, 594.
Salvation, xii. 449.
Satan (the prince of the fallen angels),

his fall from beaven, i. 34. Why so
called, i. 81; v. 657. Speech to Beel-
zebub, after their fall, i. 84. Reply to
Beelzebub's answer, 157. Ascent from
hell, 292. His stature, looks, &c. 193;
iv. 985; v. 706. Speech to Beelzebub
thereon, i. 242. His shield, 284. His
spear, 292.

Speech to the other
fallen angels, 315. His standard, 531.
Speech to the fallen angels reimbattled,
622. Calls a council, 752. Speech to
them in council, ii. 11. Undertakes
an attempt on the world, the result of
it,) 430, 465. Ascent to the gates of
hell, 629. Speech to Death me

GG

fall, v. 224. Speech to the celestial
hierarchy, 600. To the Son on Satan's,
&c. revolt thereon, 719. Army against
the revolters described, vi. 15. Speech
to Abdiel, 29. Appoints Michael and
Gabriel chiefs of the celestial army, 44.
Appoints God the Son to end it, 680.
Resolving the creation of the world, vji.
139. Commits the work to him, 163.
Described, 594. Speech (the Father's)
on the guardian angel's return from
Paradise, x. 34, 55. Speech to the
celestials on Sin and Death's entrance
into the world thereby, 614. Charge
to the angels, touching the changes in
the creation on the fall, 649. Answer
to the Son's intercession on Adam's
repentance, xi. 45. Speech to the ce-
lestials, convened at his decreeing his
expulsion from Paradise, 84; to Mi-

chael thereon, 99.
God the Son, at the right hand of the

Father, üi. 62. Answer to him on
Satan's design, iii. 144. On his pro-
posing the manner, &c. of man's re-
demption, 227 ; undertakes it, 236.
Love to man, and filial obedience, 266.
His resurrection, as God and man,
decreed, iii. 303. His attributes, 383.
Answer to the Father on Satan's,&c. re-
volt, vi. 733. The image of the Father,
iii. 383; vi. 680,736. The Messiah, 718,
881. Answer to the Father, appoint-
ing him to end the battle, 723, 730
877. His person, equipage, &c. in the
work of the creation described, vii.
192. Re-ascent to heaven after it,
550. Institution of the Sabbath, 581.
Appointed by the Father judge of
Adam's transgression, x. 55. Sentence
pronounced by him on the serpent,
163. Clothes them with skins, &c.
211. The justice of his sentence, 754.
His intercession on their repentance,

xi. 22, (vide Messiah.)
God, purity of adoration more acceptable

to him than ritual, iv. 736. All good
proceeds from, and retuins to him, v.
469. To be contemplated in the works
of the creation, 508. Acts immediate,
vii. 176. The centre of heaven, ix.
107. His absolute decrees, xi. 311.
Omnipresence, goodness, &c. 335. The
fear of him, &c., with loss of freedom,
degenerates, 797. Particular presence,
xii. 48. To obey, love, depend on his
providence, &c., the sum of knowledge,

557 ; and wisdom, 575.
Gospel, how to be understood, xii. 511.
Grace of God, iii. 129, 198; xi. 22; xii.

525.

Gratitude, iv. 55.
Gunpowder, Guns, &c., the original in-

vention ascribed to the Devil, vi. 478,

484.
Heaven and earth, their final renovation

by fire, xi. 898; xii. 547. After-hap-
piness therein, 463, 549.
Heaven, the joys, &c. of it described, iii.

314; its gate, 501 ; v. 253. Passage
from thence to the world, iii. 526; its

general creation, 716.
Hell described, i. 60, 228 ; ii. 587, 618;

its gates, 645 ; first opened by sin, 871,
(vide Similes.)
Hierarchies of heaven, v. 579.
Hinnom, the valley of, i. 399.
Holy Ghost, its effusion, &c. at the

creation, vii. 195. Descent, &c. on
the apostles, and all baptized, xii. 485.
Promised and given alike to all be-

lievers, xii. 518.
Hymn to light, iii. 1. To God the Fa-

ther and Son, 372. On conjugal love,
iv. 750. On the creation, vii. 180, 252,

557, 602.
Hypocrisy, ij. 682.
Ilypocrites, iv. 121, 744.
Idolatry, the origin of it, i. 364; of the

post-diluvian world, xii. 115.
Immortality of the soul discussed, x. 782.
Innocence, the state of it described, iv.

312, 492, 738; v. 211, 303, 443; vüi.

40, 510.
Invocations, the author's, i. 6; iii. 51;

vii. 1 ; xi. 20.
Jove, (a fallen angel,) i. 512.
Israelites, their bondage and deliverance

from Egypt, xii. 163; their civil and
sacred economy in the wilderness, 223.
Establishment in Canaan, 260. Rea-
son, use, &c. of their ritual laws, 280.
Government by judges and kings, 315.
Captivity in Babylon, 335. Return
from thence to the birth of the Mes.

siah, &c. 345-359.
Isis, (a fallen angel,) i. 478.
Ithuriel, iv. 788, 810.
Knowledge of good and evil, the tree of

it, iv. 220; ix. 626 ; ix. 575; vii. 542;

viii. 343: ix. 679, 795, 863.
Knowledge (or opinion), v. 100; vii.

126; viii. 188; xii. 560; viii. 192, (vide

SIMILES.)
Lethe, ii. 582.
Leviathan, i. 201.
Liberty, with the loss of it, virtue, &c.

degenerates, xi. 797.
Life, the tree of, iv. 218; ix. 69.
Light, hymn to it, iii. 1. The first day's

creation, vii. 243.
Limbo, or fool's Paradise, iii. 495.

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Lion, xi. 187.

scribed, iv. 131, 214 ; v. 291 ; vii. 537;
Love, conjugal, its praises, iv. 750; viii. viii. 304; ix. 439. The eastern gate
586, 589, 620; ix. 239, 241.

of it, iv. 542. Guarded by Gabriel,
Lucifer, x. 425. (Vide Satan.)

549. The bower of Adam and Eve
Lust, ix. 1011.

there, iv. 690. The watches, &c. of the
Mammon, i. 678 ; ii. 229; Man, fallen, guardian angels, iv. 778, 782, 861, 977.
iii. 130, 198, 203, 227, 290.

The hill tbere, xi. 377. Adam and
Man, why created, iii. 677 ; ix. 143. His Eve's expulsion, xii. 625. The flam-

creation, vii. 524. Dominion, 520. ing sword, &c. 632. The seat of it
Love to woman, viii. 567. His supe destroyed by Noah's food, xi. 829.
riority over the woman, x. 145, 195. (Vide SIMILES.)
Medusa, ii. 610.

Patriarchal government, xii. 13.
Mercy, iii. 132.

Patriarchs, xii. 113.
Messiah, x. 181, 182; xii. 359, 376, 386, Peace, xi. 783.
388, 420, 451, 458, 543.

Peor or Chemos, i. 412.
Michael (the Archangel), vi. 44, 250, Persecution, xii. 508-533.

262, 296, 320, 410. Prepares to expel Phlegethon, ii. 580.
Adam, &c. from Paradise, xi. 126, 238, Plagues of Egypt, xij. 173.
251, 286, 334. Discovers to Adam (in Planets, x. 656.
vision) what should happen to the time Poles, x. 668, 680.
of the flood, 423—867. Discovers to Prayer, xi. 5, 14, 146, 311.
him (relatively) what should happen Predestination defined, ii. 111.
from the food to the general resurrec Priests occasion the first dissension in
tion, xii. 6-551. His answer to the Jewish church and state, xii. 353.
Adam's resolution of future obedience, Prosopopeia, ix. 782, 1000.
&c. 575. Leads him and Eve out, 637. Rainbow, xi. 865, 895.
(Vide Similes.)

Ramiel, vi. 369.
Moloch, i. 392 ; ii. 51 ; vi. 357, 360. Raphael (the Archangel), his descent to
Moon, supposed inhabited, iii. 459. Its Paradise to warn Adan against his

office, 726. Rising, iv. 606. The spots fall, v. 247. Described, 276. Answer
in it, v. 418. Part of the fourth day's to Adam's invitation to his bower, and
creation, vii. 356, 375,379.

entertainment there, 371—450. Dis-
Moon and stars, iv. 661.

course with Adam on various subjects,
Moon and planets, x. 656.

v. 468—viii. 651. (Vide SIMILES.)
Morning in heaven described, vi. 12. Reason, iv. 95, 108; v. 100, 486 ; vii.
Morning, natural, described, v. 1, 20; ix. 369; ix. 350, 486, 653; xii. 83, 97.
192; xi. 133.

Redemption of man, iji. 203, 227.
Moses and Aaron, xii. 170.

Repentance, iii. 185—191. An act of it,
Mulciber, i. 740.

8. 1086; xi. 22.
Night in heaven described, v. 642. Reptiles, vii. 475.
Night and day in heaven described, vi. 4. Revolt and defeat of the fallen angels,
Night,natural, described, iv. 604,776 ; v. v. 577—vi. 892.

38; ix. 48. At Adam's fall, x. 846. Rimmon, i. 467.
Nimrod, xii. 24.

Sabbath, vii. 581, 594.
Nisroch, vi. 416, 451.

Salvation, xii. 449.
Noah, xi. 719, 728, 733, 808. The flood Satan (the prince of the fallen angels),

described, 738, 824, 841. The appear his fall from heaven, i. 34. Why so
ance of the rainbow, &c. 861.

called, i. 81; v. 657. Speech to Beel-
Noon described, v. 300.

zebub, after their fall, i. 84. Reply to
Obedience, conjugal, iv, 635; v. 529. Beelzebub's answer, 157. Ascent from
Old age described, xi. 535.

hell, 292. His stature, looks, &c. 193;
Omens of Adam's expulsion from Para iv. 985; v. 706. Speech to Beelzebub
dise, xi. 182.

thereon, i. 242. His shield, 284. His
Opinion (or knowledge), (vide KNOW-

Speech to the other
LEDGE or OPINION.)

fallen angels, 315. His standard, 531.
Orbs, celestial and terrestrial, viii. 78— Speech to the fallen angels reimbattled,
178.

622., Calls a council, 752. Speech to
Orus, i. 478.

them in council, ii. 11. Undertakes
Osiris, ibid.

an attempt on the world, the result of
Pandemonium, i. 710. (Vide SIMILES.) it,) 430, 465. Ascent to the gates of
Paradise (or the garden of Eden) de hell, 629. Speech to Death there,

GG

spear, 292.

681. The father of Sin and Death,
727. Answer to Sin's speech, 737.
To her reply, 817. Flight into Chaos,
917. Arrival at the court of Chaos,
951. Speech there, 968. Brought Sin
and Death first into the world, 1024.
Ascent to light, &c. 1034. Alights on
the convex of the world's outermost orb,
ii. 418. View of the world from the first
step to heaven gate, 550. Descent to it
described, 561. Stops at the sun, 588.
Discovers Uriel, the angel of it, there,
621. Transforms himself to a cherub,
634. Speech to Uriel, 654. Deceives
him, 681. Is directed by him to the
world, 724; and Paradise, 733. Alights
on Mount Niphates, 739. Soliloquy,
contemplating the sun, 432. The first
hypocrite, 121. Arrives at Paradise,
131. Sits on the tree of life, 194. So-
liloquy on view of Adam and Eve in
Paradise, 358. Descends from the tree
of life, and assumes several animal
shapes, 395. Listens to Adam's dis-
course with Eve, on God's prohibition
of the tree of knowledge, 408. Soli-
loquy on the subject of it, 505. Re-
solves thence to tempt them to dis-
obedience, 512. First attempt, in the
assumed shape of a toad, on Eve asleep,
799. Answer to Ithuriel and Zephon,
reprehending him thereon, 827. Re-
ply to their answer, 854. Answer to
Gabriel, 886. Reply to his answer,
925. To another, 968. The inaugu-
ration of God the Son, the occasion of
his revolt, v. 657. Speech to the next
subordinate angel of his party thereon,
673. The seat of bis hierarchy before
bis fall, 756. Speech to the angels of
his hierarchy thereon, 772. Reply to
Abdiel's answer, on his speech to the
hierarchs of his party, 853. His army,
vi. 79. His port and post there, 99.
Answer to Abdiel's reply, 150. Battle
between his and the celestial army, 205
-385. His prowess in the battle, 246.
Encounters Michael, 253. Answer to
Michael's speech thereon, 281. The
combat described, 296. Wounded by
him, 320. Carried off, 335. His army
defeated, 386. Retreats, and calls a
council, 414. Speech in council, 418.
Reply to Nisroch there, 469. Gives
the word for renewing the battle, 458.
Renewed by his army, and the second
battle described, 569, 670. Speech on
the celestial army's retreat, 608. His
army's entire defeat and expulsion
from heaven described, 831-877. Re-
turns from compassing the earth to

Paradise by night, in a mist, in order
to his temptation, ix. 53. His circuit,
&c. described, 62. Soliloquy thereon,
99. Enters the serpent, 182. View
(in that shape) of Eve, 424. Soliloquy
thereon, 473. Behaviour to her, 523.
Speech to her, 532. Reply to her an-
swer, 567. The discourse (his temp-
tation of Eve to eat the forbidden
fruit) continued, 732. Leaves her after
eating it, 784. His sentence thereon
(virtually) pronounced by God the Son,
x. 171. Returns to hell to avoid his
presence in Paradise, 337. Meets Sin
and Death upon their journey to the
world, on Adam's, &c. fall, 345. An-
swer to Sin's speech, 383. Parts with
them, 410. Ascends his throne at
Pandemonium, 443. Speech to the
fallen angels assembled there, 459.
Applauded with a hiss, 504.

He
and they transformed to serpents,
510. Farther punished with an illu-
sion of the forbidden fruit, 549. Both
annually continued, 575. Himself (the
serpent) dragged in chains at the as-
cension of the Messiah, xii. 453. Dis-
solution (with the world) at his coming

to judgment, 545. (Vide SIMILES.)
Saturn, i. 512.
Seasons, their changes, x. 677.
Serpent described, ix. 182, 495; X. 163,

175. (Vide SIMILES.)
Sidereal blasts, &c. x. 692.

SIMILES.

ADAM and Eve, after their fall-to the

Americans, ix. 1115. Their repent-
ance-to Deucalion and Pyrrha's flood,

xi. 8.
Adam caressing Eve-to Jupiter with

Juno, iv. 499. His address to her
sleeping - to Zephyrus breathing on
Flora, v. 15. Bower-to Pomona's
arbour, 377. Desires to know the story
of the creation, prior to his own-to
thirst unallayed, increasing, vii. 66.
Awaked after carnal fruition, the first
effect of his fall-to Samson shorn by
Dalilah, ix. 1059. Sorrow on the
vision of Noah's flood-to a father's

mourning his children, xi. 760.
Angels, celestial, the spears of- to ears of

corn, iv. 980. Their march-to that
of the birds, vi. 72. Their hallelujahs
to the sound of seas, x. 642. Their
faces—to a double Janus (four),xi. 128.
Their eyes--to those of Argus, 129.
Their appearance to the angels ap-

pearing to Jacob, 213; to those in
Dothan, 216. Their motion- to an

evening mist, sii. 628.
Angels, fallen (or infernal)—to autumnal

leaves, i. 302. To floating sea-sedge
after a storm, 304. Rousing at Satan's
command-to sentinels waking from
sleep, 331. Imbattling—to the Egyp-
tian plague of locusts, 338. To the
irruptions of the northern barbarians,
351. Their disposition to engage-to
that of the heroes of antiquity, 549.
With them—the greatest armies in all
ages since the creation-pigmies, 573.
Themselves—to oaks or pines blasted,
612. Their searching, &c. for the
materials of Pandemonium - to pio-
neers intrenching, &c. 675. Their
manner of raising it, to the wind of
an organ, 705. Assembling thereat-
to bees, 768; to pigmies, 780 ; to
fairies, 781. Their applause of Mam-
mon's speech in council-to the hollow
wind after a storm, ii. 285. Their ris-
ing from council-to thunder afar off,
476. Their pleasure on the result-
to the evening sun after a foul day,
488. Their after various pursuits,
passions, &c.—to the Olympic, or Py-
ihian games, 539; to the phæno-
mena of armies in the clouds, 533 ;
to Hercules on Eta, 543. Their
numbers composing Satan's army
against the celestials-to the stars, v.
745 ; to the dew drops, 746. Their
applause of Satan's reply to Abdiel-
to the sound of deep waters, 872.
Thronged together after their entire
defeat by God the Son-to a herd
of goats, vi. 856. Their retreat to
Pandemonium-to the Tartar's flight
before the Russ; and the Persian's
from the Turk, x. 431. Transformation
to serpentsto those sprung from the
Gorgon's blood, &c. 526. Their appear-
ance on the tree illusive of the forbid-
den fruit-to the snaky hair of Megara
(one of the furies), 558. The fruit-10

the apples of Sodom, 561.
Chaos. Atoms, their motion-to the

Lybian quicksands, ij. 900. Confusion
there-to storming a town, 920 ; to
heaven and earth (supposed) falling,

&c. 924.
Death and Sin, their making a bridge

over Chaos--to polar winds, driving
the ice together, X. 289. The work-
to Neptune's fixing the isle of Delos,
293 ; to Xerxes making a bridge over

the Hellespont, 306.
Death's instinct of Adam's fall-to the

flight of birds of prey to a field of
battle, x. 273. His and Satan's frowns
on each other to two thunder clouds

meeting, ii. 714.
Eve, her hair-to the vine's tendrils, iv.

305. Her looks-to the first blush of
morning, v. 122. Herself-to Pan.
dora, iv. 713; to a wood-nymph, or
Venus, v. 379; to a Dryad, or Delia
(Diana), ix. 387; to Pales or Pomona,
393; to Ceres, 395. Her temptation
by Satan—alluded to by the story of

Ophion and Eurynome, x. 578.
Flaming sword in Paradise, on Adam

and Eve's expulsion thence — to a
comet, xii. 632. Its heat, &c.-10 the

Lybian air, 634.
Hell-to Mount Ætna (in Sicily), i. 230 ;

to the bog or lake Serbonis (in Pales-

tine), ii. 592.
Knowledge, the desires of it, to a thirst

unallayed, increasing, vii. 66.
Michael, his combat with Satan-to two

planets rushing in opposition, vi. 310.
Appearance to expel Adam-to a man

in a military vest, &c. xi. 239.
Pandemonium, its sudden rise-to an

exhalation, i. 710.
Paradise, the air of it-to the effluvia

from Arabia Felix, at sea, iv. 159. Ito
self-to the field of Enna, 268 ; to
the grove of Daphne, &c. 272 ; to
the Isle of Nysa, 275 ; to Mount
Amara, 280 ; to the gardens of Adonis,
ix. 439 ; of Alcinous, 440 ; of Solo-

mon, 442.
Raphael, his view of the world in his

descent from heaven to Paradise-to
that of the moon through an optic glass,
v. 261 ; of Delos or Samos from the
Cyclades (isles), v. 264. Himself

to
a phænix, 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 Teneriffe, or Atlas, iv. 985.
His shield--to the moon, i. 284. His
spear-to a mast, 292. His standard

--to a meteor, 337. The phenomenon
of his ascent to bell-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, 943. To.
wards heaven-to (the ship) Argo, i.
1016; to Ulysses' voyage between
Scylla and Charybdis, ii. 1019. Ar-
rival at light, &c.—to a weather-beaten
vessel towards port, 1043. On the con-
vex of the world's outermost orb - to

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