John Milton (9 December 1608 – 8 November 1674) was an English poet, author, polemicist and civil servant for the Commonwealth of England. He is best known for his epic poem Paradise Lost.
He was both an accomplished, scholarly man of letters and polemical writer, and an official serving under Oliver Cromwell. Milton is believed to have been a Calvinist and the question of predestination and freedom was crucial to his intellectual orientation. Another source has alternatively interpreted him as broadly Protestant, if not always easy to locate in a more precise religious category. Milton wrote at a time of religious and political flux in England, and his poetry and prose reflect deep convictions, often reacting to contemporary circumstances such as his treatise condemning censorship, Areopagitica. As well as English he wrote in Latin and Italian, and had an international reputation during his lifetime.
The APP including:
Minor Poems by Milton
Poetical Works of John Milton
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