The first and second stanzas have the common feature of outstanding allusion, but the third stanza is different from the first two stanzas.
Milton asks, in the third stanza, the heavenly muse that why he does not bring gifts and songs to greet Christ to his new abode and why he has not become a Jesus Christ’s manger. John Milton, mentions the example of Phoebus Apollo, to make a plea to Muse to take the chariot, a two wheeled vehicle without seats drawn by horse, across the sky, the way Phoebus did in classical myth, this is the allusion. In the end, Milton asks, if the Muse has observed the brilliant and vivid groups of angels around the manger. (Milton, 12)
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