The Pilgrim's Progress: With a Life of John Bunyan by Robert Southey

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J. Murray and J. Major, 1830 - 411 sider

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Innhold

Del 1
iii
Del 2
iv
Del 3
v
Del 4
xliii
Del 5
ci
Del 6
ciii
Del 7
1
Del 8
3
Del 16
151
Del 17
173
Del 18
212
Del 19
212
Del 20
215
Del 21
217
Del 22
225
Del 23
247

Del 24
263
Del 25
273
Del 26
287
Del 27
312
Del 28
324
Del 29
392
Del 30
404

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Side lxii - For I will give you a mouth and wisdom, which all your adversaries shall not be able to gainsay nor resist.
Side 406 - I have been at to arrive where I am. My sword I give to him that shall succeed me in my pilgrimage, and my courage and skill to him that can get it. My marks and scars I carry with me, to be a witness for me that I have fought his battles who now will be my rewarder. When the day that he must go hence was come, many accompanied him to the river side, into which as he went he said, Death, where is thy sting?
Side 168 - 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 76 - Rejoice not against me, O mine enemy! when I fall, I shall arise"; and with that, gave him a deadly thrust, which made him give back, as one that had received his mortal wound: Christian perceiving that, made at him again, saying, "Nay, in all these things we are more than conquerors, through Him that loved us.
Side 406 - I am going to my Father's ; and though with great difficulty I have got hither, yet now I do not repent me of all the trouble I have been at to arrive where I am. My sword I give to him that shall succeed me in my pilgrimage, and my courage and skill to him that can get it. My marks and scars I carry with me, to be a witness for me that I have fought his battles, who now will be my rewarder.
Side 208 - Now I saw in my dream that these two men went in at the gate: and lo, as they entered, they were transfigured, and they had raiment put on that shone like gold. There...
Side 69 - When the morning was up they had him to the top of the house, and bid him look south : so he did ; and behold, at a great distance,* he saw a most pleasant mountainous country, beautified with woods, vineyards, fruits of all sorts, flowers also, with springs and fountains, very delectable to behold.
Side 124 - Then said Mr. No-good, Away with such a fellow from the earth. Ay, said Mr. Malice, for I hate the very looks of him. Then said Mr. Lovelust, I could never endure him. Nor I, said Mr. Live-loose, for he would always be condemning my way. Hang him, hang him ! said Mr. Heady. A sorry scrub, said Mr. High-mind. My heart riseth against him, said Mr. Enmity. He is a rogue, said Mr. Liar. Hanging is too good for him, said Mr.
Side 309 - God resisteth the Proud; but gives more, more Grace to the Humble) for indeed it is a very fruitful Soil, and doth bring forth by handfuls. Some also have wished that the next way to their Father's House were here, that they might be troubled no more with either Hills or Mountains to go over; but the way is the way, and there 's an end.
Side iv - Whose humorous vein, strong sense, and simple style, May teach the gayest, make the gravest smile...

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