The Pilgrim's Progress ...

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G.P. Putnam, 1851 - 440 sider
 

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Side lxv - Blessed be God, even the Father of our Lord Jesus Christ, the Father of mercies, and the God of all comfort ; Who comforteth us in all our tribulation, that we may be able to comfort them which are in any trouble, by the comfort wherewith we ourselves are comforted of God.
Side 80 - ... grown so' crazy and stiff in his joints, that he can now do little more than sit in his cave's mouth, grinning at pilgrims as they go by, and biting his nails because he cannot come at them.
Side 220 - Now, just as the gates were opened to let in the men, I looked in after them; and behold, the city shone like the sun, the streets also were paved with gold, and in them walked many men, with crowns on their heads, palms in their hands, and golden harps to sing praises withal. There were also of them that had wings; and they answered one another without intermission, saying, " Holy, holy, holy is the Lord!" And after that they shut up the gates, which when I had seen, I wished myself among them.
Side 67 - But now, in this Valley of Humiliation, poor Christian was hard put to it; for he had gone but a little way, before he espied a foul fiend coming over the field to meet him; his name is Apollyon. Then did Christian begin to be afraid, and to cast in his mind whether to go back or to stand his ground.
Side lx - 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...
Side 155 - What a fool, quoth he, am I, thus to lie in a stinking dungeon, when I may as well walk at liberty ! I have a key in my bosom, called Promise, that will, I am persuaded, open any • lock in Doubting Castle.
Side 124 - Faithful. May I speak a few words in my own defence? Judge. Sirrah, Sirrah, thou deservest to live no longer, but to be slain immediately upon the place; yet that all men may see our gentleness towards thee, let us hear what thou, vile runagate, hast to say.
Side 303 - God speaketh once, yea twice, yet man perceiveth it not. In a dream, in a vision of the night, when deep sleep falleth upon men, in slumberings upon the bed; Then he openeth the ears of men, and sealeth their instruction, That he may withdraw man from his purpose, and hide pride from man.
Side 70 - All this is true, and much more which thou hast left out ; but the Prince whom I serve and honour is merciful, and ready to forgive ; but besides, these infirmities possessed me in thy country, for there I sucked them in ; and I have groaned under them, been sorry for them, and have obtained pardon of my Prince.
Side xxxii - I was at ease, but he hath broken me asunder: he hath also taken me by my neck, and shaken me to pieces; And set me up for his mark: his archers compass me round about.

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