Jess's dad consoling a sobbing Jess as he wonders if Leslie, who died without baptism, is going to hell and encouraging Jess to remember all of things Leslie taught him.
Jess: Is it like the Bible says? Is she going to hell?
Mr. Araons: I don't know everything about God, but I do know He's not gonna send that little girl to hell.
Jess: Then I'm going to hell because it's all my fault.
Mr. Araons: Don't you think that even for a minute.
Jess: But it is. I didn't invite her to go to the museum with me. I didn't wanna invite her. I wasn't there to go with her. It's my fault.
Mr. Araons: No, no, no, no. It's not your fault. None of that makes it so. It's a terrible thing. It doesn't make any sense, but it's not your fault, Jess. She brought you something special when she came here, didn't she? That's what you hold on to. That's how you keep her alive.
The very end, when Jess brings Maybelle to Terabithia.
Jess's thoughts near the end of the book, as he accepts Leslie's death.
For hadn't Leslie, even in Terabithia, tried to push back the walls of his mind and make him see beyond to the shining world—huge and terrible and beautiful and very fragile? (Handle with care—everything—even the predators.)
Now it was time for him to move out. She wasn't there, so he must go for both of them. It was up to him to pay back to the world in beauty and caring what Leslie had loaned him in vision and strength.
Multiple moments from Leslie, which makes her death pretty hard to take.
After taking part in a revenge prank against Janice Avery, Leslie hears Janice crying in the bathroom. After talking with Janice about her problems, Leslie befriends Janice.
After a trip to church, we get this line.
I seriously don't think God goes around damning people to hell. He's too busy running all of this.