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Porter, Adam: "Neil Gaiman’s Lucifer. Reconsidering Milton’s Satan." In: Journal of Religion and Popular Culture 25.2 (2013), S. 175–185. 
Added by: joachim (2021-11-03 08:44)   
Resource type: Journal Article
Languages: English
Peer reviewed
DOI: 10.3138/jrpc.25.2.175
BibTeX citation key: Porter2013
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Categories: General
Keywords: "The Sandman", Gaiman. Neil, Religion, United Kingdom, USA
Creators: Porter
Collection: Journal of Religion and Popular Culture
Views: 18/18
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Abstract
Neil Gaiman’s writing often features religious themes, drawing on mythologies from around the world. One of his earlier works, the comic book The Sandman, is especially interesting because Gaiman engages in an intertextual dialogue with Milton about Satan and, more generally, Christian depictions of Hell; he replaces both with versions of Lucifer and Hell/Gehenna drawn from the Jewish tradition. His other work draws on his Jewish background far less overtly, so for readers interested in the sources Gaiman draws on, The Sandman is especially significant.
  
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