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alſo anſwer aſked becauſe began behold believe body boys called Chriſt Chriſtian comfort coming danger death door dream eyes faid faith fall father fear fell fight firſt follow fome gate gave giant give gone grace Great-heart ground hand hath head hear heard heart heaven hill himſelf holy Hope houſe journey keep King leave light live look Lord means meet Mercy mind muſt myſelf nature never pilgrimage pilgrims poor pray reaſon river ſaid ſaw ſay ſee ſet ſhall ſhe ſhould ſome ſoul ſuch talk tell thee themſelves theſe thew things thoſe thou thought told took town true truth turn unto valley walked wherefore whoſe wife young
Side 94 - City, as these two honest persons are: and Beelzebub, Apollyon, and Legion, with their companions, perceiving by the path that the pilgrims made, that their way to the city lay through this town of Vanity, they contrived here to set up a fair; a fair wherein, should be sold all sorts of vanity, and that it should last all the year long: therefore at this fair are all such...
Side 358 - For though I be free from all men, yet have I made myself servant unto all, that I might gain the more ; and unto the Jews I became as a Jew, that I might gain the Jews ; to them that are under the law...
Side 6 - Thus I set pen to paper with delight, And quickly had my thoughts in black and white, For having now my method by the end, Still as I pull'd, it came ; and so I penn'd It down ; until at last it came to be, For length and breadth, the bigness which you see.
Side 94 - Then I saw in my dream that, when they were got out of the Wilderness, they presently saw a Town before them, and the name of that Town is Vanity ; and at the Town there is a fair kept, called Vanity-fair; it is kept all the year long; it beareth the name of Vanity-fair, because the Town where it is kept is lighter than vanity ; and also because all that is there sold, or that cometh thither, is vanity : as is the saying of the wise,
Side 97 - The Prince of princes himself, when here, went through this town to his own country, and that upon a fair day too ; yea, and as I think, it was Beelzebub, the chief lord of this fair, that invited him to buy of his vanities ; yea, would have made him lord of the fair, would he but have done him reverence as he went through the town.
Side 97 - And, moreover, at this fair, there is at all times to be seen jugglings, cheats, games, plays, fools, apes, knaves, and rogues, and that of every kind.
Side 298 - No lion can him fright, He'll with a giant fight, But he will have a right To be a pilgrim. Hobgoblin nor foul fiend Can daunt his spirit ; He knows he at the end Shall life inherit. Then fancies fly away, He'll not fear what men say ; He'll labour night and day To be a pilgrim.
Side 123 - 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 105 - Mr Cruelty, Mr Hate-light, and Mr Implacable; who every one gave in his private verdict against him among themselves, and afterwards unanimously concluded to bring him in guilty before the Judge. And first, among themselves, Mr Blind-man, the foreman, said, I see clearly that this man is a heretic. Then said Mr No-good, Away with such a fellow from the earth.