The core of William Blake's vision, his greatness as one of the British Romantics, is most fully expressed in his "Illuminated Books", masterworks of art and text intertwined and mutually enriching. Made possible by recent advances in printing and reproduction technology, the publication of new editions of "Jerusalem" and "Songs of Innocence and of Experience" in 1991 was a major publishing event. Now, these two volumes are followed by "The Early Illuminated Books and Milton, A Poem". The books in both volumes are reproduced from the best available copies of Blake's originals and in faithfulness and accuracy match the acclaimed standards set by "Jerusalem" and "Songs". These two volumes are uniform in format and binding with the first two volumes. "The Early Illuminated Books" comprises "All Religions Are One" and "There Is No Natural Religion"; "Thel"; "Marriage of Heaven and Hell"; and "Visions of the Daughters of Albion". "Milton, A Poem", second only to "Jerusalem" in extent and ambition, is accompanied by "Laocon", "The Ghost of Abel", and "On Homer's Poetry".
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