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The Pilgrim's Progress: With A Life Of John Bunyan
John Bunyan,Robert Southey
Ingen forhåndsvisning - 2019
answer asked began behold believe better blessed brother brought Bunyan burden called cast Christ Christian City comfort coming danger death desire door doth doubt dream Evangelist eyes Fair faith fall farther fear fell follow friends Gate gave Giant give go back gone grace Great-heart ground hand hast hath head hear heard heart heaven hill Holy Hope John journey King leave live look Lord matter means meet mind neighbour never opened perceive person pilgrimage Pilgrims poor pray present reason religion rest river side sight sleep soul speak spirit stand stood talk tell thee things thou thought told took town true truth turned unto Valley walk wherefore wife
Side 48 - For I will give you a mouth and wisdom, which all your adversaries shall not be able to gainsay nor resist.
Side 209 - Here they heard voices from out of the city, loud voices, saying, " Say ye to the daughter of Zion, Behold, thy salvation cometh ; behold, his reward is with him." Hero all the inhabitants of the country called them " The holy people, the redeemed of the Lord," " Sought out,
Side 243 - When my soul fainted within me I remembered the LORD: and my prayer came in unto thee, into thine holy temple.
Side 86 - He said, I think I do. Then said Evangelist, Keep that light in your eye, and go up directly thereto: so shalt thou see the gate; at which, when thou knockest, it shall be told thee what thou shalt do.
Side 149 - Give me understanding, and I shall keep thy law; yea, I shall observe it with my whole heart.
Side 174 - Then with a grim and surly voice he bid them awake, and asked them whence they were and what they did in his grounds. They told him they were pilgrims and that they had lost their way. Then said the giant, You have this night trespassed on me by trampling in and lying on my grounds, and therefore you must go along with me.
Side 189 - The sword of him that layeth at him cannot hold: the spear, the dart, nor the habergeon. He esteemeth iron as straw, and brass as rotten wood. The arrow cannot make him flee: slingstones are turned with him into stubble. Darts are counted as stubble: he laugheth at the shaking of a spear.
Side 95 - See that ye refuse not him that speaketh. For if they escaped not who refused him that spake on earth, much more shall not we escape, if we turn away from him that speaketh from heaven...
Side 54 - Poor child ! thought I, what sorrow art thou like to have for thy portion in this world ! Thou must be beaten ; must beg ; suffer hunger, cold, nakedness, and a thousand calamities, though I cannot now endure the wind should blow upon thee...