The One Greater Man referred to, in Paradise Lost?

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      In book 1 of Paradise Lost the term "one greater man" refers to the "son of god" Lord Jesus Christ who by his sacrifice made it possible for the humanity to regain Paradise.

      The first disobedience referred to the vital sin of men's eating of the forbidden fruit of the tree of knowledge, whose taste proved fatal to the mankind.

In book 1 of Paradise Lost the term "one greater man" refers to the "son of god" Lord Jesus Christ who by his sacrifice made it possible for the humanity to regain Paradise.
One Greater Man

      For the disobedience of man's eating of forbidden fruit, God the father had expelled Adam and Eve from Paradise. Adam and Eve where again faken back to Paradise when Jesus Christ by his sacrifice redeemed mankind and made it possible to live again in the Garden of Eden.

      The book 1 of Paradise Lost open with an invocation to the heavenly Muse of ancient classical mythology, Milton here closely followed the classical convention of epic writing. Following the practice of Homer, Virgil, Milton seeks his is inspiration from the Muse who inspired poets of the classical age. He mentions his subject matter also, that is the "fall of man" and this feature comes very close to the tradition of classical epic writing.

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