The Pilgrim's Progress: From this World to that which is to Come: ... In Three Parts. ... By John Bunyan. To which is Added, the Life and Death of the Author, 第 145 期
J. & J. Robertson, 1779 - 576页
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alfo alſo becauſe began believe better body brought called Chriftian comfort coming danger death defired door doth dream eyes faid fair faith fall fame father fear fell fhall fhew fhould fide fight fince fleep follow fome fore foul friends ftand fuch gate gave giant give gone grace Great-heart ground hand hath head hear heard heart heaven hill himſelf Hope houfe houſe Interpreter journey King laft leave light live look Lord means meet mind nature never opened pilgrimage pilgrims poor pray reafon river talk tell thee thefe theſe things thofe thoſe thou thought told took town true truth turn unto valley walk wherefore whofe wife
第111页 - Ye yourselves bear me witness, that I said, I am not the Christ, but that I am sent before him.
第219页 - Now I further saw, that betwixt them and the gate was a river ; but there was no bridge to go over ; and the river was very deep. At the sight therefore of this river, the pilgrims were much stunned ; but the men that went with them said, You must go through, or you cannot come at the gate.
第223页 - They therefore went up here with much agility and speed, though the foundation upon which the city was framed was higher than the clouds; they therefore went up through the region of the air, sweetly talking as they went, being comforted because they safely got over the river, and had such glorious companions to attend them.
第167页 - I fear, said she, that they live in hope that some will come to relieve them, or that they have pick-locks about them, by the means of which they hope to escape. And sayest thou so, my dear? said the Giant. I will therefore search them in the morning.
第227页 - 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...
第226页 - City itself in view, and they thought they heard all the bells therein to ring, to welcome them thereto; but, above all, the warm and joyful thoughts that they had about their own dwelling there with such company and that for ever and ever: Oh! by what tongue or pen can their glorious joy be expressed! Thus they came up to the Gate.
第83页 - So he went on, and Apollyon met him. Now the monster was hideous to behold; he was clothed with scales, like a fish (and they are his pride), he had wings like a dragon, feet like a bear, and out of his belly came fire and smoke, and his mouth was as the mouth of a lion.
第162页 - You have this night trespassed on me by trampling in and lying on my grounds, and therefore you must go along with me. So they were forced to go, because he was stronger than they. They also had but little to say, for they knew themselves in a fault.
第165页 - ... what for want of bread and water, and by reason of the wounds they received when he beat them, they could do little but breathe. But I say he found them alive, at which he fell into a grievous rage, and told them, that seeing they had disobeyed his counsel, it should be worse with them than if they had never been born.
第127页 - ... wives, husbands, children, masters, servants, lives, blood, bodies, souls, silver, gold, pearls, precious stones, and what not. 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.