If you come across Bunyan in the garden, Dick, do say I want to see him; he's gettin' to be a perfect nuisance.
He, like Bunyan, was of humble birth and imperfect education.
Bunyan was specially attentive to accounts of judgments upon swearing, to which he was himself addicted.
He felt for the moment as Bunyan did after his lesser defeat.
Bunyan gives no hint whether the walk was taken in the dark or in the daylight.
Bunyan gave his definition of the world in his picture of Vanity Fair.
As for the people, Bunyan can give even an abstract virtue—still more, an abstract vice—the skin and bones of a man.
Bunyan's great night was the night on which he found that same pillow.
Bunyan does not accuse the rising hope of the Pharisees of school or of synagogue ignorance.
And so, with Paul as with Bunyan, the grace turns the scales.