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Books Books 1 - 10 of 130 on Sirat. which they say is laid over the midst of hell, and described to be finer than....
" Sirat. which they say is laid over the midst of hell, and described to be finer than a hair, and sharper than the edge of a sword... "
The Nile-- notes for travellers in Egypt - Page 339
by Sir Ernest Alfred Wallis Budge - 1907 - 955 pages
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A view of religions in three parts ...

Hannah Adams - Religions - 1805 - 500 pages
...the bridge, called in Arabic, Al Sirat, which is laid over the middle of hell, and is described to be finer than a hair, and sharper than the edge of a sword. The wicked will miss their footing, and fall headlong into hell.f In the korun it is said that hell has...
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Travels in Europe, Asia Minor and Arabia

John Griffiths (M. D.) - Mediterranean Sea - 1805 - 396 pages
...quenched to all eternity. THAT there is a bridge which crosses the ,gulph of hell, so constructed as to be finer than a hair, and sharper than the edge of a sword, upon which the true believer shall pass with the quickness of lightning, or the velocity of the wind...
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A Theological Dictionary, Volume 2

Charles Buck - Theology - 1807
...bridge called in Arabic Al Sirat, which, they say, is laid over the midst of hell, and describe to be finer than a hair, and sharper than the edge of a sword ; so that it seems very difEcult to conceive how any one shall be able to stand upon it ; for which...
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A theological dictionary, Volume 2

Charles Buck - Theology - 1810
...bridge called in Arabic Al Sirat, which, they say, is laid over the midst of hell, and describe to be finer than a hair, and sharper than the edge of a sword ; so that it seems very difficult to conceive how any one shall be able to stand upon it ; for which...
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A Theological Dictionary, Containing Definitions of All ..., Volumes 1-2

Charles Buck - Theology - 1815
...called in Arabic, Л1 Srrat, which, they say, | is laid over the midst of he'l, and describe i to be finer than a hair, and sharper than the edge of a sword ; so that it seems very 1 difficult to conceive how any one shall be able to stand upon it ; for which...
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The Indian pilgrim, or, The progress of the pilgrim Nazareenee: (formerly ...

Mrs. Sherwood (Mary Martha) - Christian education - 1818 - 214 pages
...left: but both of them must pass the bridge Al Sirat, which is laid over the midst of hell. This bridge is finer than a hair, and sharper than the edge of a sword. The righteous will be enabled to pass over it with ease; but the wicked will miss their footing, and fall...
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Reflections on the four principal religions, which have obtained in the ...

David Williamson - 1824
...in A rabic, Al Sarat, which they say is laid over the midst of hell, and which they describe to be finer than a hair, and sharper than the edge of a sword ; so that it seems very difficult to conceive how any one shall be able to stand upon it; for which...
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A View of All Religions: And the Religious Ceremonies of All ..., Parts 1-4

Thomas Robbins - 1824
...virtue or vice, will hang the lot of happiness or woe of every individual. To the bridge Al Sirat, finer than a hair, and sharper than the edge of a sword, both the guilty and the virtuous Moslems will then proceed ; the guilty will sink into hell that is...
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Reflections on the Four Principal Religions which Have Obtained in ..., Volume 1

David Williamson - Christianity and other religions - 1824
...called in Arabic, Al Sarat, which they say is laid over the midst of hell, and which they describe to be finer than a hair, and sharper than the edge of a sword ; so that it seems very difficult to conceive how any one shall be able to stand upon it; for which...
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A theological dictionary, containing definitions of all religious terms ...

Charles Buck - 1824
...bridge called in. Arabic M Sirat, which, they say, is laid over the midst of hell, and describe to be finer than a hair, and sharper than the edge of a sword ; so that'll seems very difficult to conceive how any one shall be able to stand upon it : for which...
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