Some more on the Inferno: a descent into the world not only of history and of personal animus but also of the religious and most of all literary knowledge and background that form Dante. Eternal justice and its relation to God. The Euthyphro question in Dante and Milton: is something just because God says so, or is God just because in his goodness he will unwaveringly do what is just. What does Milton mean when he says that he intends to "justify the ways of God to men"? Dante has an easier way than Milton to solve the problem: he can make love the principle of the whole universe ("the love that moves the sun and other stars"), so that those in Hell are there by their own desire. They get what they want. Plato on love and desire and its mistaken objects. Complexity of desire and its relation to its consequences (propositional attitudes), but still all in hell are where they desired to be, even if they hadn't thought those consequences through.