Fiction > Harvard Classics > John Bunyan > The Pilgrim’s Progress

Great Heart
He that is down needs fear no fall.
Pilgrim’s Progress. Part ii.
John Bunyan
Harvard Classics, Vol. 15, Part 1
 
The Pilgrim’s Progress
 
John Bunyan
 
The most well-known allegory ever written, this journey of the protaganist, Christian, is simultaneously filled with vivid and full human portraits of its characters. With over 100,000 copies sold in Bunyan’s lifetime, this “most perfect and complex of fairy tales” succeeded in attracting audiences from every Christian sect.
 
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CONTENTS
Bibliographic Record
NEW YORK: P.F. COLLIER & SON COMPANY, 1909–14
NEW YORK: BARTLEBY.COM, 2001
 
 
Introductory Note
 
The Pilgrim’s Progress, in the Similitude of a Dream; The First Part
The Author’s Apology for His Book
Paras. 1–99
Paras. 100–199
Paras. 200–299
Paras. 300–399
Paras. 400–499
Paras. 500–599
Paras. 600–699
Paras. 700–799
Paras. 800–907
The Conclusion
 
The Pilgrim’s Progress, in the Similitude of a Dream; The Second Part
The Author’s Apology
Paras. 1–99
Paras. 100–199
Paras. 200–299
Paras. 300–399
Paras. 400–499
Paras. 500–599
Paras. 600–699
Paras. 700–787
The Author’s Vindication of his Pilgrim, Found at the End of his Holy War


 
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