[ US /ˈmɪɫtən/ ]
  1. English poet; remembered primarily as the author of an epic poem describing humanity's fall from grace (1608-1674)
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How To Use Milton In A Sentence

  • A year later, in ‘L' Allegro ’, the delphic element had disappeared, and Milton's cheerful man heard ‘Sweetest Shakespeare, fancy's child Warble his native woodnotes wild’.
  • Indeed, "My mother said I could be no lad, till I was twentye, '* is a passage I notice in my Milton with a view to this; which see; and therein also of a shep - herdess" taking the tale. The Rolliad, in Two Parts: Probationary Odes for the Laureatship; and Political Eclogues and ...
  • Hamilton is setting fast times on the road, but no-one is matching the splits of leading duo David Millar and Laszlo Bodrogi.
  • Prof. Hamilton, of Aberdeen, claims that the corpus callosum is not a commissure, but the decussation of cortical fibers on their way down to enter the internal and external capsules of the opposite side. Scientific American Supplement, No. 520, December 19, 1885
  • No wonder, as Mr. Hamilton drily notes, that on the wall of the Leipzig Gewandhaus (where Mendelssohn played and conducted) was Seneca's apothegm: "Res severa est verum gaudium. What Music Has Lost
  • As I write this, Neil and Christine Hamilton, as if in dreadful warning to him, are appearing on Hole in the Wall. Edwina Currie, Bobby Davro and Lembit Opik
  • Hamilton said that, depending on how the students fared emotionally Tuesday morning, he might cancel classes in the afternoon.
  • Book “on the plan recommended by Mr. Locke,” was published in 1839, which had been already preceded by “a selection from the Metamorphoses of Ovid, adapted to the Hamiltonian system, by a literal and interlineal translation,” published by James Hamilton, the author of the Hamiltonian system. The Metamorphoses of Ovid Literally Translated into English Prose, with Copious Notes and Explanations
  • Aaron Burr are largely reduced to an amusing but pointless conversation with four gigantic hoodlums from Baltimore who are asked to interpret the word "despicable," which triggered the Burr-Hamilton duel. The Full Feed from
  • Mr. Masson's discussions of Milton's English are, it seems to me, for the most part unsatisfactory He occupies some ten pages, for example, with a history of the genitival form _its_, which adds nothing to our previous knowledge on the subject and which has no relation to Milton except for its bearing on the authorship of some verses attributed to him against the most overwhelming internal evidence to the contrary. Among My Books Second Series
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