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By nightsongs 1
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[size=18][size=18]Welcome to Pilgrim Worship. My dear friend Waterbird has asked me to do a once a week worship experience in connection with her lovely study of John Bunyan's Pilgrim's Progress. i think you will enjoy her music and insights. You can link back to The Pilgrim Progress Board "Here" http://www.singsnap.com/karaoke/forum/topic/b3180ff2?lastpage=a6150#reply_ac72f0bf4/last Or you can come here from a link which will be on her board each week or just simply connect with me through my studio. Welcome to this worship experience, I am so glad you decided to stop in. Each week I will endeavor to bring an encouraging and uplifting word from the Bible. If what you hear is a blessing to you please share this page with a friend. And while you are here please feel free to leave a comment or a prayer request and Waterbird or myself will take your request before the Lord. I hope to see you here each week for Pilgrim Worship, A Safe Place. blessings to you david
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A Modern Musical Adaptation of John Bunyan’s Pilgrims Progress in Serial Form PART 2 The Story of Champion’s Wife, Christiana and Their Four Son’s Journey The time, as I said, that they stayed here was long: for it was not now as in former times. Wherefore the pilgrims grew acquainted with many of the good people of the town, and did them what service they could. Mercy, as she was wont, laboured much for the poor; wherefore their bellies and backs blessed her, and she was there an ornament to her profession, And to say the truth for Grace, Phebe, and Martha, they were all of a very good nature, and did much good in their places. They were also all of them very fruitful; so that Champion’s name, as was said before, was like to live in the world. While they lay here, there came a monster out of the woods, and slew many of the people of the town. It would also carry away their children, and teach them to suck its whelps. Now no man in the town durst so much as face this monster; but all fled when they heard of the noise of his coming. The monster was like unto no one beast on the earth; its body was “like a dragon, and it had seven heads and ten horns.” It made great havoc of children and yet it was governed by a woman. This monster propounded conditions to men; and such men as loved their lives more than their souls accepted of those conditions. So they came under. Now Mr. Great-heart, together with those who came to visit the pilgrims at Mr. Mnason’s house, entered into a covenant to go and engage this beast, if perhaps they might deliver the people of this town from the paws and mouth of this so devouring a serpent. Then did Mr. Great-heart, Mr. Contrite, Mr. Holy man, Mr. Dare-not-lie, and Mr. Penitent, with their weapons, go forth to meet him. Now the monster, at first, was very rampant and looked upon these enemies with great disdain; but they so belaboured him, being sturdy men at arms, that they made him make a retreat; so they came home to Mr. Msason’s house again. The monster, you must know, had his certain seasons to come out in, and to make his attempts upon the children of the people of the town. At these seasons did these valiant worthies watch him in, and did continually assault him; insomuch that in process of time he became not only wounded, but lame; also he had not made that havoc of the townsmen’s children as formerly he had done: and it is verily believed by some that this beast will certainly die of his wounds. This therefore made Mr. Great-heart and his fellows of great fame in this town; so that many of the people, that wanted their taste of things, yet had a reverent esteem and respect for them. Upon this account therefore it was that these pilgrims go not much hurt there. True, there were some of the baser sort, that could see no more than a mole, nor understand any more than a beast; these had no reverence for these men, nor took they notice of their valour and adventures. Well, the time drew on that the pilgrims must go on their way; therefore they prepared for their journey. They sent for their friends; they conferred with them; they had some time set apart therein to commit each other to the protection for their Prince. There were again that brought them of such things as they had, that were fit for the weak and the strong, for the women and the men, and so laded them with such thing as were necessary. Then they set forward on their way; and their friends accompanying them as far as was convenient, they again committed each other to the protection of their King, and parted. They, therefore, that were of the pilgrims’ company went on, and Mr. Great-heart went before them. Now the women and children being weakly, they were forced to go as they could bear. By this means Mr. Ready-to-halt and Mr. Feeble-mind had more to sympathise with their condition. When they were gone from the townsmen, and when their friends had bid them farewell they quickly came to the place where Faithful was put to death: therefore they made a stand, and thanked Him that had enabled him to hear his cross so well; and the rather, because they now found that they had a benefit by such a man’s sufferings as his were. They went on, therefore, after this a good way further, talking of Champion and Faithful; and how Hopeful joined himself to Champion after that Faithful was dead. Now they were come up with the hill Lucre, where the silver mine was which took Demas off from his pilgrimage, and into which, as some thin, By-ends fell and perished: wherefore they considered that. But when they were come to the old monument that stood over against the hill Lucre, to wit, to the pillar of salt, that stood also within view of Sodom and its stinking lake, they marvelled as did Champion before, that men of that knowledge and ripeness of wit, as they were, should be so blind as to turn aside here. Only they considered again, that nature is not affected with the harms that others have met with, especially if that thing upon which they look has an attracting virtue upon the foolish eye. To be continued …. Background by MAR Quill Pen by LoisRV Snaporetta ™ and Concept © 2013