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Rather, "What shall be grand in thee," wrote Melville searching his far-flung waters of memory, "must needs be plucked at from the skies, and dived for in the deep, and featured in the unbodied air.
And there is a more objective reason for Men to fear some Elves: the Unbodied or Houseless, who after losing their body (as commented on above), refused the summon of Mandos and wandered in the world, remaining in regret and self-pity, and "filled with bitterness, grievance and envy.
While he curses his "inverted time" that violates "God's grand stratagem" and causes "the young [to be] unbodied of their souls before the old," he does little to counteract the forces effecting the inversion.