In a sense all that has been written of the Zoas is about Albion, for in him is enacted the Fall and the redemption; Satan is Albion's selfhood, and Jesus the Imagination the divine presence revealed in, and to, man; Jerusalem, the soul, is Albion's "daughter" and the bride of Jesus, and the Zoas are his vehicles, or energies. The upper section shows Albion sinking into "sleep," but upheld by Jesus. Albion is under an oak-the druid tree; and behind Jesus is a palm. The name Albion already appears in the later passages and alterations of The Four Zo'as, and in Milton the collective being of the English nation has replaced the earlier more generalized "eternal man." Not only has Albion's philosophy become bound up with the worship of the machine, but his way of life as well.