1 2

Worldview Guide for Paradise Lost

(1 review)
$7.99
Only 20 left

Worldview Guides

"It can surely be said that the poem is unique. For it is in many ways a book that teaches you the story of how you came to be reading the book. The subject of the poem is a tale of how the reader came to be fallen, and thus quite capable of utterly misreading Satan as a hero and God as a tyrant; and further, how mankind fell in Adam and is—mercifully—redeemed in the Second Adam." ~From Dr. Horner's worldview guide

Look Inside the Guide

The Worldview Guides from the Canon Classics Literature Series provide an aesthetic and thematic Christian perspective on the most definitive and daunting works of Western Literature. Each Worldview Guide presents the big picture (both the good and the bad) without neglecting the details. Each Worldview Guide is a friendly literary coach—and a treasure map, and a compass, and a key—to help teachers, parents, and students appreciate, critique, and begin to master the classics.

The bite-size WGs are divided into these ten sections (with some variation due to genre): Introduction, The World Around, About the Author, What Other Notables Said, Setting, Characters, & Plot Summary, Worldview Analysis, Quotables, 21 Significant Questions & Answers, and Further Discussion & Review.

A free classics test and answer key are also available here.

What People Are Saying about the Worldview Guides:

"The content is excellent" -Cathy Duffy, Homeschool Reviewer

"this book is nice enough I'll probably get the paper copy of the next canon classic worldview guide I get." -student

"Can't wait to order more of these Worldview Guides to accompany my reading and re-reading of classics." -a reader

IMPRINT: Canon Classics Literature Series

AUTHOR: Grant Horner

PAGE COUNT: 76 pages

SIZE: 5x8"

ISBN 10: 1-95-241083-5

ISBN-13: 978-1-952410-83-3

PUB. DATE: October 12, 2021

Buy the Canon Classic HERE!

Customer Reviews

Based on 1 review
0%
(0)
100%
(1)
0%
(0)
0%
(0)
0%
(0)
S
Stephen Rippon
A helpful appreciation of Milton, with a good refutation of mistaken notions

Horner's concise guide helps us appreciate Milton's accomplishment in applying his classical learning, his Christian understanding, and his poetic gifts to the problem of evil.

Horner provides a good refutation of mistaken ideas about Milton that later critics introduced--that Milton was an Arminian, that he denied the Trinity, and that he made Satan the hero of his epic poem. I look forward to seeing Horner's forthcoming book, which should further develop his defense of Milton as an orthodox Calvinist Christian.

Overall, Horner has produced an excellent guide to Paradise Lost that will help me in my teaching of it this year. (I give it four stars, not five, because the epic poem itself is what deserves five stars!)