John Bunyan, born in 1628 son of a Bedford tinker, and teenage
soldier in the army of Robert Cromwell, fell into a kind of
religious madness and emerged from this a soldier in the army of
Christ - a fiery preacher in the radical Puritan tradition. His
fervour brought him into conflict with the Restoration government
and he spent much time in prison. It was there he wrote his famous
masterpiece, "The Pilgrim's Progress". By the time of his death he
had written some 60 works. This biography takes Bunyan seriously as
a spiritual guide, and sets his life in the context of the history
of English Christianity, as well as the political conflicts of his
time. Gordon Wakefield is the editor of "A Dictionary of Christian
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