The Child's Book of Bible Stories: With Practical Illustrations and Remarks on the Fall, Utgave 1

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American Tract Society, 1835 - 91 sider
 

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Innhold

I
13
II
21
III
29
IV
37
V
45
VI
53
VII
61
VIII
69
IX
77
X
85

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Side 45 - And the woman said unto the serpent, We may eat of the fruit of the trees of the garden: but of the fruit of the tree which is in the midst of the garden, God hath said, Ye shall not eat of it, neither shall ye touch it, lest ye die.
Side 64 - And they heard the voice of the LORD God walking in the garden in the cool of the day: and Adam and his wife hid themselves from the presence of the LORD God amongst the trees of the garden.
Side 24 - Hasten now and eat of the fruit of the tree in the midst of the garden, and become independent of God, lest He bring forth still other creatures to bear rule over you.
Side 37 - I have got twine enough to let her go almost out of sight." "I can't go," said William; "my father told me to stay here till he came back, when I am going on an errand for him." " How soon will he be here ?" said the boy. "I don't know," said William, "he may be gone half an hour.
Side 38 - If your fath-er were here, I am sure he would let you go. Be-sides, you will be back bs-fore he comes, and he will not know any thing a-bout it." " But God will know all a-bout it ;" said Wil-liam ; " He- sees us at all times ; He sees us now, and I dare not dis-please Him by diso-bey-ing my fath-er. I shall not go with you.
Side 38 - he may be gone half an hour. "O! we shall have time enough then to go and fly the kite, and come back again." " But I must not disobey my father ; the Bible tells me that I should obey my parents in all things." " If your father were here, I am sure he would let you go. Besides, you will be back before he comes, and he will not know any thing about it.
Side 30 - God forbade Adam and Eve to eat the fruit of the tree...
Side 37 - THE TEMPTER. William one day was standing at his father's door, who told him not to go away, as he wished him soon to go on an errand. A boy who used sometimes to play with William, was passing hy with a kite in hi* hand. "Come, William," said he, "come go with me, and help me fly my kite.
Side 37 - come, go with me, and help me fly my kite. There is a fine wind this morn-ing, and I have got twine e-nough to let her go al-most out of sight." " I can't go," said Wil-liam. " My fath-er told me to stay here till he came back, when I am go-ing on an er-rand for him.
Side 6 - But none but strangers passed by, and no one took any particular notice of him. 'Why should they? They did not know that he was lost ; for he had as yet sat on the step, sad and silent, without saying a word.

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