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part first, ii. 55-And then the other nine parts, ii. 56-
Great Babel falls, ii. 57-Remarkable proofs of this down-
ward progress since Bunyan's time; see note, ii. 57—
-Gradual, part after part, until all is destroyed, ii. 58-|
Signs of its downfall, ii. 58-Spiritual and not carnal
weapons will be used, ii. 61-The time only known by
the signs, ii. 62-Near destruction when all God's saints
have come out of her, ii. 62-Gradual, by God's bout
hammers, ii. 70-The instruments God will use, ii. 72-
His unscriptural counsels and convocations, condemning
the Bible, setting up his church, &c., ii. 74-Takes from
Christ his headship over the church, ii. 75-His seven sins
against the Holy Ghost the causes of his ruin-Prescribes
divine worship, ii. 75-A beast of prey; must be de-
stroyed for his outrages and murders upon the saints, ii.
76 and note-Church of Antichrist pretends superiority to
the state, ii. 79 and note-Happiness of the saints when
he is destroyed, ii. 79-Hasten out of her, O Christian!
ii. 80-Signs of her fall, ii. 81—*The Monster [Antichrist]
propounds conditions to men, iii. 227-Obeyed by those
who love earth better than heaven-Slew many-Taught
children to suck her whelps-Very rampant, but wounded
and likely to die, iii. 227-Like a beautiful spring after
a nipping and terrible winter, iii. 409-A beast that is
moon-eyed, putting darkness for light, iii. 521-His doc-
trines and traditions are the smoke of the bottomless pit,
iii. 524.

Antinomianism-A rejection of the law as a means of justi-
fication, i. 303, 308-Christians not under the law, i. 318
-No believer is under the law, i. 520-But under grace,
i. 521.

Apocrypha not holy or canonical, i. 14.
*Apostasy, gradations in, iii. 161.

Apostolical descent: *All true Christians descend from Stephen
the martyr, iii. 218-Ignatius, Polycarp, and the martyrs,
Christian's apostolic descent from, iii. 218-Covetousness
makes a minister more like a dog than an apostle, iii. 473
-A covetous minister a descendant from Lot's wife, and
not from the holy apostles, iii. 475-Doe, in his xvth
reason for the preservation of Bunyan's works, calls him
an apostle of our age, if we have any, iii. 764-However
some, subtilely and vain-gloriously, pretend to be the only
lawful successors of the apostles, yet reason of faith shows
our Bunyan to be sincerely and effectually a lawful suc-
cessor from Paul, iii. 766.

Apparel: The fruit of sin-Cover not one shame with an-
other by pride in fine clothes, ii. 428-Immodest, con-
demned in women, ii. 561-The wanton dress of the times
described, iii. 565.

*Arbour on the hill Difficulty, iii. 105, 194-On the Enchanted
Ground, iii. 235, 236, 237, 238.

Armorial bearings or escutcheon, Three burning thunder-
bolts-The Book of the Law wide open, from whence
issued a flame of fire-A burning fiery furnace-A fruit-
less tree, with an axe lying at the root thereof, iii. 270—
"The dead lion and dead bear," iii. 318.
Armour of the Christian defensive only, iii. 526.
*Armoury at the house Beautiful, iii. 110.
Artaxerxes' letter to Ezra, with a commentary, ii. 42.
Articles of the Church against Bishop Fowler, ii. 332.
Ascension of Christ. See God-Christ.

Assemblies for worship, a scriptural account of, ii. 662.
Assurance: The Spirit of Christ the earnest of, ii. 136-By
faith in past experience, ii. 481.

*Atheist meets the pilgrims, iii. 152.

Atheistic doubts-Most trying, i. 50-Suggestions of Satan,

i. 223.

Atheists in practice, i. 771-God gives them breakfast, din-
ner, and supper, as our example, ii. 739-Wicked profes-
sors practical Atheists, iii. 627.
Atonement. See God-Christ.

Augustine, the monk, a brat of Babel, ii. 498.
Awful sick-bed scene-Death and hell at the bedside,
iii. 580, 585.

Awakened sinners dare not approach God but by Christ,
i. 205-Their condition described, i. 423-Means of
awakening, ii. 111.


Babylon: Saints in Mrs. Babylon's lap, iii. 447.
Backslider: His return to God, i. 223-His difficulties and
fears; his new sins are talking devils, threatening devils,
roaring devils; they add lead to his heels, i. 224-The re-
turning backslider is a blessing, i. 224-The manner of his
return, i. 224-Gives a double testimony to the truth, i.
224 Falls in coming to Christ recovered, i. 253-Encou
raged to return, i. 267-Invited to Christ, i. 348-How
brought back, i. 352-Under the law never restored, but
under grace is restored, i. 552, 560-May be restored, i
190-The church to be careful to restore runaways, ii. 589.
Backsliding occasions awful evils, i. 740-Awful feelings
when Christ makes such a madman come to himself, ii. 31

-Saints playing truant and lurking like thieves, ii. 31-
*Four reasons for sudden backsliding, iii. 160-Four
downward gradations, iii. 326-An allegorical description
of its awful state, iii. 350-State of imminent danger, iii.
392-Poetically described, iii. 740.

Badman: The life and death of Mr. Badman, iii. 586-The
embodiment of facts seen or known by the author, iii. 50
-His relatives spread all over society, iii. 590-His pom-
pous funeral dishonourable, iii. 591-Died two deaths at
once, iii. 595-Has a pious father, iii. 597-A liar, pil-
ferer, and Sabbath-breaker, iii. 600-Gloried in swearing,
iii. 601-Apprenticed to a pious master, iii. 606-Becomes
a drunkard, iii. 609-Gets a new and wicked master. iii.
614-Enters on business, iii. 616-Hypocritical courtship,
iii. 618-Marriage, iii. 619-Bankrupt, and gains by it hat
fuls of money, iii. 628-Fraudulent dealings, iii. 633-
His pride, atheism, infidelity, and envy, iii. 642-Hates the
Bible, and mocks professors, iii. 646-Drunk, and breaks
his leg, iii. 648-Pretended repentance, and return to sin,
iii. 651-Wife dies broken-hearted, iii. 652-Marries again,
iii. 654-Dies of consumption, hardened in sin, iii. 660.
Bankrupt-How to make amends to his creditors, iii. 631.
Bankruptcy, fraudulent, to get hatfuls of money, iii. 628–
A neat way of thieving; a designed, or double sin, iii. 629
-A slithy, rob-shop, pickpocket, iii. 632.
Baptism. See Sacraments.
Baptist, John the, not permitted to see the kingdom of which
he was the forerunner, and thus shut out, iii. 417.
Barren Fig-tree, the, why it was cursed, ii. 305-Or the doom
and downfall of the fruitless professor, iii. 560-The temple
of the Lord saves no barren professor-The metaphors in
this parable, and the mysteries concealed under them, iii.
562-The certain man; the fig-tree planted in his vine
yard, iii. 563-Not planted of God, iii. 564-Fruitless, iii.
565-Or bad fruit, iii. 566-Manifested by suffering, iii.
569-GOD searcheth, iii. 570-Has three years' trial, iii.
570, note-Trials for improvement, iii. 571-Cut it down,
nothing can save it-Two ways to cast out, iii. 572-Christ's
plea for forbearance-Christ's plea even for a barren fig-
tree, iii. 574-The means used, iii. 575-Bring out the
axe-Death, fetch this tree to the fire, iii. 578-The cut-
ting down dreadful, iii. 584-In God's vineyard, a poem,
iii. 748.

Barren fig-trees, planted in the church by the devil: Why?

i. 99.

*Bats'-Eyes, Mrs., reviles Christiana, iii. 177.

Beast in a preferable condition to a lost man, i. 16-Grace
abounding, Nos. 88, 104, 149; i. 139-Not defiled, but
injured by sin, ii. 486.

Beaumont, Mrs. Agnes, i. 45, note.

Beauty of Mansoul before the fall, iii. 255-Impregnable
except by treachery, iii. 256.

Bed: They lie easy whose bed God makes, i. 741.
Belief. See Faith.

Bell-ringing, Bunyan's fondness for; lingeringly given up
on his conversion, i. 10.

Benevolence: Our duty to give a wicked poor man a penny
and a scripture to think upon, i. 98.

*Beulah, the happy, its celestial visions, iii. 161, 240.
Bible: Jews preferred traditions to the, i. 69-Must be ex-
amined carefully; nice distinctions important, i. 188-The
truth as it comes from God's minting house, i. 238-Chris-
tian's duty to make it known, i. 239-The only measure


and standard of truth, i. 392; ii. 318-Called the Fear of
God-And the Word of God, i. 443-To be revered and
obeyed at all hazards, i. 444-Standeth more sure than
heaven and earth, i. 444-To be kept close to the con-
science, i. 485-The scaffold or stage for Hope to play
i. 591-The test for all things, i. 596-The
his part on,
revelation of God in nature insufficient, i. 662-In con-
viction, is as the roaring of a lion, piercing of a sword,
burning of fire, and as thunder and a hammer,
-Of itself condemns only, except the voice of the living
God is heard in it, i. 694-Satan's efforts to have it
discredited, ii. 136-Our only safe guide, ii. 482-The
Scriptures of the Word of God, ii. 601-Some scriptures
treated as if out of date, ii. 719-*A study, iii. 110—A
looking-glass, iii. 231-*The Sword with a true Jerusa-
lem blade, iii. 233-A map of the way, iii. 236-Word
magnified, "They have Moses," iii. 707-Its treasures of
knowledge, iii. 708-Why it is slighted, rejected, and de-
spised, iii. 715-All such in danger of perdition, iii. 718
-Its effects on those who believe: they are killed, iii.
719; and made alive, iii. 720-A true copy of the original
text. iii. 767.

Birthright by regeneration, essential to enable us to enter
heaven i. 377.

Blessed is he that can say, "The lord took me," ii. 426.
Blessedness all arises from God's presence, iii. 457.
Blessing of God sometimes a snare, ii. 434.
*Blind. See delightful things, iii. 87.

Blood and fat not to be eaten, the command spiritualized,
ii. 488.

Blood of the saints, defends, confirms, and preserves the
truth, i. 724-The cries of, most fearful, ii. 450.
Body, the, a cabinet to hold the soul, not to be stuffed with
trumpery, i. 113-A tool for the soul to work with, i. 117
-Will be saved from sin, mortality, and the grave, and
glorified like Christ's body, i. 341-Vast difference be-
tween a natural and spiritual body, ii. 93-Of Christ.
See God-Christ.

Boldness, holy. See Assurance and Faith.

Bonner, that blood-red persecutor, i. 630-And his filthy
blind priests, iii. 699.

Books of the creatures, of Life, of Nature. See under Four
Last Things, Judgment.

Book, a, for boys and girls, or temporal things spiritualized,
afterwards published under the title of Divine Emblems
for Boys and Girls, iii. 746.

Books for Children, greatly improved, iii. 711.
Breaking on the wheel, note, i. 24.

Brewing that in this life which we must drink in the next,
iii. 701.

*Brisk, Mr., courts Mercy, iii. 200.

Broadway-gate, leading to Dead-man's Lane, iii. 14
Bunyan, though of humble parentage, was put to school-
Under great apprehensions from devils and wicked spirits,
i. 6-Some time after being married, and reading two
books which his wife had received from her father,
has some desires of religion, i. 7-While playing at a
game called cat, a voice from heaven calls upon him to
leave his sins, i. 8-Leaves off swearing, betakes himself
to reading the Bible, and a work of outward reformation
commences, i. 9-Conversion of, and the Bible now sweet
to him, i. 10, 11-Under strong temptation, to try his
faith, i. 12-Breaks his state of mind to the poor people
of Bedford, who tell Mr. Gifford of his condition, i. 15-
The ministry of Mr. Gifford, by the grace of God, is
blessed to his soul, i. 20-Breaks his state of mind to an
ancient Christian, but receives no consolation, and goes to
God, i. 28-Is greatly troubled at the sin of Esau selling
his birthright, i. 35-Prays to God in secrecy for the re-
covery of his wife, and she recovers, i. 37-Has amazing
apprehensions of the grace of God, i. 38-Joins the church
at Bedford, i. 39-His call to and success in the ministry,
i. 40, 549-His chastity, i. 46-His imprisonment-Ar-
gues with the justices and lawyers, i. 50-Sentenced to
imprisonment, transportation, and to be hung, unless he
conformed and went to church, i. 56-Mr Cobb, the lawyer,
tempts him in vain to get released by conforming, i. 57
-His wife petitions the House of Lords for h ́s release,

and pleads for him before the judges, i. 60-His life, from
his release from prison until his death; written by one of his
personal friends, i. 63-His dying sayings, i. 65-His deep
humility: "A poor creature as I am," i. 495-"What!
"The biggest of all
such a poor wretch as I," i. 549-
fools," i. 704-His attachment to monarchy, i. 732-
"Such a sinner as I am," ii. 138-Worked with his hands
both for his own and for his family's living-" Poor,
and of no repute in the world," ii. 201-Text he was
about to preach from when dragged from his church and
family to jail, ii. 593-His defence of his poverty and de-
scent, ii. 617-His release from prison, iii. 21-Assisted
very materially by Geo. Whitehead, the Quaker, iii. 25—
Declares himself an Anabaptist, iii. 383-“ A dull-
," iii. 645-" My low and contemptible
sounding ram's-horn,"
descent," iii. 674-Refuses "a more plentiful income" to
keep with his poor church, iii. 767-Fond of children.
"I think some may call me a baby, 'cause I with them
play," iii. 748.

his spiritual experience through the agonies of the new
Bunyan-Grace abounding to the chief of sinners, being
birth; his being called to the work of the ministry, and
his long imprisonment for refusing to attend the church of
England service, i. 6-Heads of an excellent Sermon which
was blessed to him, i. 16-His strong convictions: "I was
a great sin-breeder, but God took me first, and when He
made me sigh, they would hearken, and inquiringly say,
What's the matter with John?" i. 79-How he heard ser-
mons, i. 159-Wrote all his works from the knowledge
conveyed to him in the Bible, and borrowed nothing from
libraries, i. 392-Importunity in prayer, i. 538-Notices
of his life, trials, and opinions; narrative of his convictions
and conversion in the doctrine of the law and grace long
before he published his Grace Abounding, i. 548- His
experience in prayer; difficult to keep his heart with God,
i. 631, 634-Humbly submits his book of Antichrist to the
judgment and correction of the godly, ii. 79-The testi-
mony of his pastor to his great ability, faithfulness, and
success in preaching. Took three heavenly degrees: Union
with Christ, anointing of the Spirit, and experience of the
temptations of Satan, ii. 141-Preached for love to Christ
and of souls, and not for hire: They that "make merchan-
dize of the people for so much a-year for preaching to
them," are "abominable to the Lord," ii. 209-His full
assurance of hope: "When I am deceased I shall rest from
my labours, and be in paradise, as through grace I com-
fortably believe," ii. 574-His confession of his faith, and
reason of his practice as to with whom he would hold
church fellowship, published while he was in prison: "Let
my enemies be judges whither I savour anything of heresy
or rebellion worthy almost twelve years' imprisonment, or
that deserveth to be hanged or banished for ever, according
to their tremendous sentence-Pleads that his long impri-
sonment was no proof of crime, but for faith, holiness, and
peace, ii. 593-Pictures the desperate wickedness of his
own heart, ii. 681-His peculiar qualifications for writing
his allegories, iii. 9-His doubts on the propriety of pub-
lishing The Pilgrim's Progress; seeks the advice of friends
-His apology for The Pilgrim's Progress, iii. 85-His
spiritual experience narrated allegorically in The Pilgrim's
Progress and Holy War, iii. 89, 253-Claims The Pilgrim
as entirely his own, and makes an anagram of his name,
iii. 374" I am for drinking water out of my own cistern;
what God makes mine by the evidence of his Word and
Spirit, that I dare make bold with. Wherefore, seeing
though I am without their learned lines, yet well fur-
nished with the words of God, I mean the Bible, I have
contented myself with what I have there found," iii. 398
-Wrote according to his present light from the Scrip-
tures, iii. 440-Divers have felt the power of the word
delivered by him, iii. 672.

Christian's back, i. 546.
Burden of sin; how constituted, i. 352; iii. 89-On the

yan, ii. 176.
Burrough's, the Quaker, a railing Rabsliakeh, answers Bun-

Bunyan's character when first he became a preacher, ii.
Burton's (John) Epistle to Gospel Truths, in which he gives

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*Butcher killing a sheep, an emblem of Antichrist, iii. 186.
Buying and selling to be reviewed at the great day, iii. 640.
By-ends distinguished from singleness of heart, i. 464-*Of
Fairspeech, iii. 132, 224-His fatal end, iii. 137.
*By-path meadow, iii. 138, 228.

*By-way to hell, iii. 145, 166, 231, 235.


Cain, the murderer, a fugitive, but not put to death, ii. 449.
Calling, effectual, by Christ, i. 14; ii. 433, 434, 599.
Calls to careless sinners, i. 718.

Campian, the Jesuit, and Fowler, the Bishop, agree, ii. 332.
*Canaan, language of, spoken by pilgrims, iii. 128.
Candle, an emblem of the Christian life, iii. 752.
Carnal clergymen a curse, iii. 696.

Carnal gospellers, numerous in England, like locusts and
maggots, iii. 429.

Carnal security most dangerous to Mansoul, iii. 324.
Carriage in which weary pilgrims ride towards heaven, iii.

Case of conscience, on women meeting for worship without
men, ii. 658-A curious one, iii. 610.

Catechism for children and the ignorant, on a new plan, ii.

*Catechising Christiana's children, iii. 199.

Cedars of Lebanon, their enormous size, iii. 517, and note.
Ceremonies not commanded-a yoke of antichrist, i. 358—
Set above faith and love, ii. 233.

*Certificate, or sealed roll [Eph. i. 13]-Given to Christian,
iii. 102-Lost for a season, iii. 105, 260-His evidence,
iii. 106, 165.

Charity, but not a prating tongue, will open heaven's gates,
i. 388-A virgin examiner, iii. 108, 199-*A delectable
mountain, iii. 231-Like the steeple of a church, iii. 475.
Child of God, a pitiful thing of himself, i. 601.
Children. See Grace Abounding, No. 327, i. 48-See Rela
tive Duties-Naturally averse to morality, i. 127- The
most helpless most cared for, i. 168-Of believers must
believe for themselves or perish, i. 262, and note-How to
teach them to pray without a form, i. 635-How to cor-
rect and punish, ii. 559-Commended to God, iii. 108—
*Of the spies tempt Christian, iii. 114-*Blessed by reli-
gious instruction, iii. 199--The necessity of preaching to
their understanding, iii. 747-Chosen, or elect. See

Chrisom Child, meaning of, iii. 663, and note.
Christ-GOD AND MAN-God and man, i. 21, 36-The City
of Refuge, i. 34-The saints' righteousness, i. 36-A public
person, i. 36-His ways to be improved in dark hours, i.
97-Carries his people to the grave in his bosom, i. 168-
Cannot desert his people, i. 189-A complete Saviour, i. 203
-Greatness of his person and priesthood, i. 203-His ever
living is our safety, i. 231-Ever living, i. 233—His wil-
lingness to save, i. 264-His power to save and to cast
out, i. 273-Sinners drawn to, i. 339-How he who was
never out of the world should come into it, i. 398-Called
Jesus of Nazareth twenty-one times, i. 398-His perfect
manhood, i. 398-Came to save, i. 399-In the fulness of
time, i. 400-Proof by miracles and the altar of incense,
i. 401-The rock of offence, i. 401-His preparation for
his work; took our flesh, i. 403-Incarnation of, its mys-
tery, i. 404-Made under the law, i. 406-Common mean-
ing of the term, i. 406, 412; ii. 20, and note-Proofs of
his all-conquering grace, i. 422-Doctrines, peace and holi-
ness, i. 423-Our peace, i. 424-Encouragements to come
to, i. 434-Sinners keep from him, because they cannot buy
him, i. 519-Weeping over Jerusalem, i. 528-The com-
mon treasure-house, i. 565-Our unmovable righteous-
ness, i. 574-A sight of, shows our deformity, i. 697—
Christ and a pitcher better than the wicked and abun
dance, i. 701-His love inexpressible, even to wonder-
ment, ii. 3-His humiliation infinite as his glory, ii. 19—
How far a knowledge of his love is attainable in this life,
ii. 27-His love; four helps to retain the knowledge of
it, ii. 28-Feels the afflictions of his saints, ii. 30-His
humility in passing angels to save man, ii. 30-End of
his reign as man, ii. 127-Took our nature, ii. 142-Born

of a virgin, ii. 143-Necessity of his being a man, ii. 144–
Light of, new and spiritual, ii. 310-Not an instructor only,
but a Saviour, ii. 312-In our flesh, lived and died for us,
ii. 595-*The wicket-gate, iii. 90, 96, 107, [means Christ,
see margin, 177], 179, 222-*Lord of the Hill, iii. 109-
*How revealed to the soul, iii. 124, 155, 158-*Passed
through Vanity Fair, iii. 127-The tree of life, the cura-
tive power of its leaves, iii. 138-His righteousnesses,
iii. 191-His country-house in the Valley of Humiliation,
iii. 207-Loved and feared, can alone take Mansoul, iii. 214
-His heavenly counsel and comfort, iii. 714-His love
unsearchable, a poem, iii. 760.
Christ--HIS ATONEMENT-Made sin, or died as a sinner, the
great mystery, i. 303-Common or equal to all his saints;
they die and rise again in him, i. 305-Shedding of his
blood essential to salvation, i. 306, 550-His qualifica-
tions as a Saviour, i. 407-Takes our sins upon himself,
i. 408-Made sin for us, i. 409-Made a curse for us, i
410-Had no mediator, i. 410-Died millions of deaths
when he died once for all, i. 411-His death, its bitter-
ness, i. 411; iii. 738-Objections to this doctrine, i. 412
-His sufferings, i. 412-His death as great a miracle as
any he wrought, i. 414-Made satisfaction for sinners, ten
proofs, i. 535-His power and fulness, i. 537-Crucified,
all our hope, i. 561-Very God and very man, i. 561—
Satisfaction by, for sin, i. 563-His sufferings, their na-
ture and extent, i. 605-Borne of pleasure and necessity,
i. 609-Must be obeyed as a king, as well as trusted as a
Saviour, i. 616-Our sacrifice, i. 689-Preparations for
his sufferings, ii. 19-A benefit to all creation, ii. 486—A
ransom to save from hell, iii. 705-His agony in the gar
den, iii. 706.

Christ-A SACRIFICE-His atonement; more virtue in to
save than in sin to damn, i. 177-Cross of, alone can re-
lieve the sinner of his burden, i. 264; iii. 102—Only can
justify, i. 323-Sufferings when in the flesh, and not in
us, i. 323-Perfect; why it is infinitely superior to the
sacrifices under the law, i. 405-Endured hell torments in
his soul, i. 412, 529, 530-An example, i. 414--Paid the
full price for his elect, demonstrated, i. 416-He has the
keys of death and of hell; not delegated to any other, i.
417-Communicates the Holy Spirit, a proof of his Mes
siahship, i. 428-The perfect sacrifice of the new cove
nant, i. 528-Nine types fulfilled in his sacrifice, i. 529-
His garment covers all his mystical body, i. 665-Im-
puted right, i. 665-The sacrifice as well as high priest, i.
667-Willing and effectual, i. 667-His resurrection the
acceptance of his work, i. 669-His ascension, its glory,
i. 670-Descent into hell, ii. 18; iii. 706-His death
makes death our advantage, ii. 21-Glorified to bless his
saints, ii. 21-Buried and raised again, ii. 156-His ascen-
sion, ii. 158-Its blessings, ii. 307-Bruises the serpent's
head, ii. 437.

Christ-His OFFICES-Exalted as Mediator, ever liveth, i.
235; ii. 596-His entrance into heaven most glorious,
i. 418-His prophetic office, i. 419-His kingly office, i.
420-The great high priest, i. 642-He is the throne,
the priest, the altar, and the sacrifice, i. 646-His altar
not the cross, i. 651-His qualifications as high priest, i.
663-His robes or holy garments, i. 665-His consecra-
tion, i. 665-The altar, i. 668-Typified, iii. 519-His
kingdom spiritual, iii. 536-Judge of quick and dead,

iii. 729.

Christ-HIS PRIESTLY OFFICE-Who are privileged in his
intercession, i. 202, 216-For what he intercedes, i. 204-
Inferences from it, i. 205, 212, 236-Its benefits salvation
to the uttermost, i. 207-Saved from sin, i. 207-From
all punishment in hell, but not from temporal trials, i. 208

-Saves from Satanic suggestions; from evil thoughts
that haunt and hurt us, i. 210-Privilege of Christ's in-
tercession enjoyed for ever, i. 235-He has been a never-
failing intercessor for 5850 years, and will be to the end,
i. 237-He ought to wear the crown for ever, i. 237-
The great thing of the gospel, i. 238-The high priest of
the new covenant, i. 530-Compared with the high priest,
i. 531-The benefits of his intercession, i. 532; ii. 161-
Twenty-one proofs of his greater perfection, i. 533-As
high priest, continually intercedes, i. 649—To be sought

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in prayer; without him there is no acceptance, i. 650—
His natural qualifications as high priest, i. 672-675-
Sympathy between him and his seed, i. 673-Tempted as
they, i. 673-Love to his afflicted members, i. 674.
Christ-THE ADVOCATE-A subject of vast importance; he
never lost a cause, i. 152-Christians sin, and have an ad
vocate, i. 151-Sins of men and not of devils, i. 155-
Before the throne of God, where all must stand, i. 155—
Implieth an offence committed, i. 156-An accuser, sin-
ning children unable to plead; Christ only is able, i. 157
-Nature of the office to plead according to deeds, i. 158-
When it is exercised, i. 159-Caution against a fatal error,
i. 159-The only advocate, i. 160-Pleading a bad cause
a mystery, i. 160, 190-Takes the sin upon himself, and
pleads his merits, i. 161-Pleads against Satan, i. 162-
Pleads God's interest in his people, i. 163-That they are
his spouse, his body, i. 165-Distinction between priest
and advocate, i. 169-For his children only, i. 170—One
who is retained, i. 171-Case must be stated, i. 172—
Cause be submitted to him, i. 173-Confidence established,
i. 174-Satan the adversary, i. 175-Fears promote suc-
cess, i. 176-High privilege; pleads a price paid by him-
self, i. 176—A demurrer, the law repealed, i. 179-Never
lost a cause; interested, 179-Always ready, day or
night, i. 180, 191-Cannot be bribed, i. 181-Is all that
a suitor can need, i. 182-He is essential, i. 182-Under-
stands our old title-deeds, i. 187-Christ the guardian for
his brethren under age, i. 187-Moves court of heaven to
restore evidences when forfeited, i. 188-How can we pay
bis fee? i. 190, and note-Always needed, i. 191-Exalted,
i. 191-Full of comfort to the saints, i. 193-An amazing
instance of condescension, i. 194-Should strengthen our
graces, i. 196-If he plead for us with God, we should
plead for him with men, i. 198-Directs weak saints to
the advocate, i. 199-He who has no advocate is ground
to powder, i. 200-For whom he is advocate, 369-His
second coming to judge the world. See FOUR LAST THINGS


Christ: His school teaches hard lessons, i. 735-Within us,
ii. 135-Singular errors as to "Christ in us," ii. 147-
Not opposed to Christ without, ii. 172-The man Christ
Jesus, his people's life, ii. 173 Within the believer
caused by, and distinct from, Christ's atonement, ii. 202-
All who name him must depart from iniquity, ii. 512.
Christ's disciples must count the cost; what it is,
Cross and crown inseparable, i. 106.
Christ's love: The saints' knowledge of that which passeth
knowledge, ii. 2-Reasons why, and fulness of its breadth,
length, depth, and height, being beyond all measure, ii. 3
-Comparative knowledge with all saints, ii. 12--All
creation could not discover it-Reasons why it is so un-
searchable-It passeth knowledge, ii. 23, 32-How to at-
tain the knowledge of, ii. 29-Advantages of knowing it,
ii. 33-Without it, saints are pinioned and fettered, ii. 34
-It may be improved, ii. 39.
Christ's Spouse, a poem, iii. 761.

Christian perfections polluted, i. 327-Enemies, great and
many, swifter than eagles, stronger than lions, i. 602-In-
firmities, i. 698-Life, its essence, ii. 327-Imitation of
Christ, ii. 329-Behaviour the fruit of Christianity,
teaching husbands, wives, parents, children, masters, and
servants, how to walk so as to please God, ii. 548-As a
king, has dominion over himself, but not over others; he
is a warrior to fight his own lusts, ii. 706-Miscarriages
no argument against Christianity, ii. 708—Badge or livery,
ii. 715, and note-*His early view of the promised land,
iii. 91-Humility, iii. 97-*Once called Graceless, iii.
106-*Weeps and prays for his family, iii. 108—*Pray-
ers answered, iii. 173.

*Christiana and sons follow Christian in pilgrimage, iii. 177
-Her death-bed scene, iii. 240.

Christians made alive by Christ, i. 544-Advantages of their
being quickened, i 546-Are above the world, i. 729-
They enjoy present happiness as well as future bliss, i. 739
Are more blessed than Adam in his innocence, ii. 266,
427-All descended from the apostles, iii. 218.
Christmas kept every day, ii. 720, and note.

Church: Mode of admission to, among Baptists, i. 39; iii.

107; and note, iii. 563-Bunyan set over the, at Bedford,
i. 40-The judgment of the church to be governed by the
Bible, i. 59-The church is an hospital of sick, wounded,
and afflicted people, i. 327-Church fellowship abused by
the devil, i. 559-Church fellowship, rightly managed, is
the glory of the world, i. 757, and note-Some members
sweeten others, ii. 35-Church of England damaged by the
scandalous lives of some of its clergy, ii. 328-Separated
from the world, ii. 455-Ungodly communion with the
world brought in the flood, ii. 460-Church of God in
England in the furnace, ii. 483-Occasioned the building
of Babel, ii. 501-A house to be governed in godly-wise,
ii. 534-Church fellowship compared to a flower-garden,
a lovely picture, ii. 550, 570-Church, or house of God,
its building, nature, excellency, and government, ii. 577
-By whom built; beauty, conveniences, ii. 578-Strength,
situation; receiving its inhabitants, ii. 579- Governors,
ii. 580-Under-officers, ii. 581-Mode of government, ii.
583-Laws, ii. 584-Punishments, ii. 587-Withdraw-
ment, or efforts to reclaim, ii. 589-Differences about
water baptism no bar to communion, ii. 605, 617-Every
congregation a distinct church, as the church of Rome, in
the house of Aquila, ii. 622-Terms of church fellowship:
all that God receives into his communion ought to be re-
ceived by his church, ii. 628, 648-The universal, cannot
be visible, ii. 650-Unscriptural terms of communion,
attended with seventeen absurdities, ii. 653-Case of
conscience: May women meet for worship, excluding the
men, ii. 658-Who has authority to call the church toge-
ther, ii. 663-Women ought not to minister in public,
ii. 664-Cases considered: Miriam, ii. 666-Esther, ii.
667-Women by the river side, ii. 668-Every assembly
for worship a separate church, ii. 671, and note-The
church in and about Bedford, ii. 675-*Church, a beau-
tiful palace-Admission to a Christian church, called
Beautiful, by consent of the pastor [the porter] and of the
members; by the laws of the house-When admitted, they
are entertained and armed, iii. 106, 107, and note-*Dis
cretion admits to the church-The comfort of pilgrims, iii.
107, 197, 214-*Like a garden-*Flowers an emblem of
church members, iii. 186-The bath, iii. 189-Members
humble, iii. 190--Devoted to each other, iii. 223-In the
New Jerusalem, the lilies and chief spices, iii. 409-Regula-
tions all limited to the written word, iii. 418-None to be
admitted but visible saints by calling, iii. 448-Striking
difference between a son and a servant in the church, iii.
449, 466-The church should have a large porch to receive
converts, iii. 474-Excommunication one way out of the
church, iii. 495, and note-A church may sin God away,
iii. 496-The church, however afflicted, never consumed,
iii. 519-A fortress against antichrist, iii. 520-In the
wilderness, its beauty excites the hatred of the world, iii.
522-Effects of opposition and debates in, iii. 525—I can-
not injure the world, iii. 527-The members have their
bitter as well as sweet draughts, iii. 528-Must enter into
the church by the door, and not climb in, iii. 564-It is
the garden of God, and his delight, iii. 566—Its right to
excommunicate, iii. 573.

Circumcision once laid aside forty years among the Jews, ii.

Cities of refuge, types of Christ, i. 250, 265.
Civility, son of Legality, iii. 94.

Clear views of divine truth of great importance, i. 750.
* Clear, one of the Delectable hills, iii. 145.
Clergy not moved by the Holy Ghost are blasphemers, ii.
22-Scrambling for benefices, and running after tithe
cocks, ii. 178-If carnal, their awful state in eternity, iii.
696, and note.

Closet preferable to coffee-house or shop, ii. 537.
Come and welcome to Jesus Christ, i. 241.
Comers to Christ, if sincere, are sure to speed, i. 676.
Coming to God-Difficulties in the way, i. 209, 249, 251--
Some attempt to come not by Christ, i. 216-Three sorts
of people come to Christ, but not to God by him, i. 217-
How to come aright, i. 218-The character of three sorts
of people who come, i. 218-Four things that hinder a
comer, i. 219-The comer must first know God, i. 221---
The Christian is continually coming to Christ, why? and how,

i. 225-Inferences from it, i. 226-Sincere comers certain
of salvation, i. 231-What it is to come, i. 247-Come
weeping, flying, crying, pricked in heart, hating the world;
guard against such lies as, 'I go, sir, and went not,' i.
248-Christ and his word honoured by our coming, i. 249
-The door is never shut while the sinner is coming; they
would come in haste; would take a mile at a step; would
go full gallop; but the flesh will hardly trot, i. 252—
Coming to Christ the power of the promise, 'shall come,'
i. 254-Objections to it answered, i. 256-Import of 'to
me,' i. 258-The promise is, I will in no wise cast out,'
i. 261-The coming sinner seen and encouraged by Christ,
i. 265-Meaning of In no wise cast out,' i. 269-Hin-
derances, i. 269, 281-What it is to be cast out, i. 271-
This coming is not of man but of God, i. 275-Honour and
happiness of those who, in truth, come, i. 276-Awful state
of those who despise the comers, i. 277-Signs and tokens
of a comer-Often fear reception, i. 279-Encourage-
ments, i. 284, 296-Inferences, i. 291-Come boldly as
God bids thee, i. 684.

Commandments: ten under the law, one under the gospel, iii.

Committing the soul to God, what it is, ii. 702-Who is in-
vited to do it, ii. 704-Its advantages, ii. 727.
Communion of saints, a blessed enjoyment, i. 40; iii. 323-
Or church fellowship. See Church-With God, the saints'
desire, i. 755.

Conduct of man to God the same now as from the beginning,
i. 444.

Confession, if sincere, hard to be done-Four things essential

to right confession, ii. 261-Accompanied with repentance
and the terrors of the Lord, ii. 262-Imploring mercy, ii.
265-And forsaking the sin, ii. 327-Of sin only to God,
it being part of divine worship, ii. 681.
Conformists, cowardly ones, punished of God, i. 723.
Conjurers and sorcerers, i. 536.

Conscience, burning hot, spurs the sinner to Christ, i. 220-|
Solemn appeals, i. 436, 554, 575—How it is deadened, ii.
261-*Sprinkled before it is cleansed, iii. 98-The re-
corder of Mansoul, put out of office, but sometimes had
terrible fits, iii. 260, 261.

Consistency of conduct beautifully illustrated, i. 348.
Consumption, Captain, with all his men of death, iii. 755.
Contentment in a prison, i. 54.

Contrast of the wicked on earth and in hell, they cry,' iii.

Conventicle of Diabolonians, iii. 367, see note.
Conversation, the word singularly used, i. 336.
Conversion: Christian converse a means of, i. 10-By singu-
lar means, i. 278-Of a sinner, all of God, i. 350-Com-
menced by lightnings, and thunderings, and voices, i. 656
-Boanerges, Conviction, Judgment, and Execution, rough
hewn men fit to break the ice, sent against Mansoul by
Christ, iii. 270-Their speeches, iii. 274.

nviction: God convinces of sin, i. 350-Slighted like a
wanton boy blowing out the maid's candle, i. 387-Extent
of, without conversion, i. 706-Judas under conviction,
possessed by the devil, ii. 153-Of sin, bitter days, nights,
hours, thoughts, smiting upon the breast, ii. 274-A quar-
rel with the heart, ii. 275-*Conviction of sin, iii. 80, 153,
173-The convinced, ragged and burthened, strives to
alarm his family, reads the Bible, and prays in secret, iii.
-89-Deeply distressing, iii. 278.
*Corn-field, an emblem, iii. 186.

Corruptions, how they are weakened, iii. 426.
Cosmogony: Time, the first of all creation, then angels, hea-
ven, and earth, ii. 417-The creation spiritualized, ii. 418
-The stars a type of saints-The sun typifies Christ-
The moon his church-Man not created until his house
was furnished, ii. 422--The mist typical, ii. 425-Of
creation repeated to omit Cain, ii. 455.
Courtship, a hypocritical, iii. 618.

Covenant with hell, i. 528-Of death, its signs, i. 746.
Covenant, new: Sin cannot dissolve or alter, i. 453-Free
and unchangeable, i. 522-With Christ and not with
Adam or Abraham, i. 523-Made before time, i. 523—
Conditions of the New Covenant, i. 524-Christ the surety
and messenger, i. 526-Unchangeable, i. 538-How men

are brought into it, i. 540-Its privileges, i. 550-And
promises, i. 551-Cannot be shaken or altered, i. 552-Is
uses: pardon and perseverance, i. 559-Full of comforts,
i. 563-Wraps up the righteous, i. 746-Sealed by Christ's
blood, ii. 142-Everlasting, ii. 492.

Covenants, fulfilled in Christ for all his elect, i. 304-The
Law not the source of justification, i. 309-Law, its con-
demning power increaseth sin, i. 317-Are Christians under
the Law? i. 318-Cannot justify, i. 318-Six things in
clining us to seek justification by the law, i. 320-Must
convince before the gospel can convert, i. 337-The Scrip-
ture, like the mouths of great guns, against the wilfully
ignorant, i. 389-Law, the end of the, sinless obedience,
i. 406--Law and grace-The doctrine unfolded, i. 492–
study of the, solemnly important, i. 493-Must begin the
work of conversion, i. 495-Law condemns, grace saves
-Christians not under the law, i. 497-The unconverted
are under the law, i. 497-First given to Adam, but more
fully to Moses, i. 498-Examples showing what the law is,
and its punishment, i. 499-There are only two-Who are
under the law, i. 500-Its terrors-Breach of one com-
mand at any time breaks the whole, i. 501—Law requires
perfection in mind and deed, i. 502-Law allows no re
pentance, has no mercy, i. 503-One breach fatal-Men's
misery by the law, i. 504-Sad state of those under the
law, i. 506-Cries of the law against the soul, i.507-Curse
must abide on all except the redeemed, i. 511-Its use of
self-examination, i. 554-Satan aids the Law to take the
place of Christ, ii. 29-The Pharisees trusted in Moses,
while they crucified Christ; so do all who trust in Moses,
ii. 153-Its work on the heart, ii. 154-Covenant of works
cannot give life, ii. 442-*Sinai, terrible to the awakened
sinner, iii. 94, 97-*Slaves to the Law cannot make others
free, iii. 95-*Cannot save, iii. 96-Cannot sanctify, iii.
-Shows no mercy-Moses knocks down Faithful, iii. 1.s
-Shown in the map of salvation and damnation, iii. 336.
Coveting, the county of, in the north, iii. 133.
Covetousness: The Lord abhorreth the covetous-He shal
not inherit heaven, i. 386-Casteth out the fear of God,
i. 486-To be abhorred as of the devil-Eight notes of its
sinfulness in hindering good works, ii. 566-A poisonous
sin-Idolatry-Why covetousness is so called, ii. 567-
Makes a minister smell frowish, and more like a greedy
dog than an apostle [or a descendant of one], iii. 473.
Cox, John, of Brafield, by Northampton, a dreadful suicide,
iii. 660.

Creation. See Cosmogony.

*Crooked lane from Conceit, iii. 146.

Cross, the, not to be worshipped, i. 668, and note Of
more value than the wood by which the sacrifice was barut,
i. 669-Effects of a believing sight of Christ crucife
iii. 102, 107, 190, 192-Is the Christian's way-mark in al
his journey-Six directions how to know the cross, iii. 356
Crosses are tokens of God's love, i. 735-They should not
weaken our faith, ii. 439.

Cuirass, probably known to the Old Testament warriors, iii.
526, and note.

Custom in worship not in the Bible, sinful, iii. 103.


Damnation, a map of the order of, iii. 336.
Damned-They will be amazed to see preachers and profes
sors in hell, i. 390-Those who despise Jesus, i. 419--
They wish in vain for godly company, iii. 688-Why they
are anxious for the salvation of their families, iii. 697.
Dance and music at Mrs. Wanton's, iii. 178-Of the Pilgrins,
iii. 229.

Dancing, given up by Bunyan on his conversion, i. 10.
Danger and destruction, two bye-roads, iii. 101-Stopp.d
up, 194.

Daniel's seventy weeks fulfilled by Jesus, ii. 146.
Danvers' controversy with Bunyan, ii. 616.
Dark sayings of the Holy Ghost, i. 655.

Dark-land near destruction, iii. 233.
*David's conflict with the three thieves, iii. 149.
Day of Grace--Is it the whole of life? or does it in seme
cases end before the sinner dies? i. 13, 99, 570; iii. 101,

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