Why Do We Use The King James Bible?
Reaching Spanish Nations

Why do we use the King James Bible? Have you ever wondered why many are rejecting the modern versions of the Bible and turning to the pure Word of God?

What if we told you that the KJV was the only true Word of God? All of the newer versions are leaving out vital information that is key to you understanding God’s word.  Why would you want a Bible that leaves what God originally wrote out?

Many argue they are easier to read, while others just stick with something they’ve been using all their life.

While these reasons make you comfortable in your decision, if you’re using a version of the Bible that has taken words and phrases out, are you really using a Bible?  Many of the newer versions have distorted what God originally said in order to give you a more “reader-friendly” experience when reading the Bible.  I don’t know about you, but when I read the Bible, I want to know that what I’m reading is what God said and not what an editor somewhere says they think God said.

 

Why I Returned To My Leather-Bound Bible

Logic Must Prove The King James Bible

Introduction to the King James Bible

In this course, learn the foundation of why the KJV is the Word of God for English speaking people. Learn why the KJB is inspired, preserved, and perfect (without error).  This course deals with the “only originals are inspired” heresy and shows you the correct way to find the definition of Bible words without using a corrupt Greek lexicon.  You’ll also be given a short history of the English Bible and learn why all the new versions cannot be trusted.

Click here to take the rest of this FREE 3 part course on the King James Bible!

2 COMMENTS

  1. I love your articles and most crucially they hit me where it hurts. Your article on bible reading from the real bible and yes the kjv are badly needed today and until the Lord returns

  2. You act like the KJB is not a product of textual criticism. You are historically ignorant. You may hate the fact, you may deny the fact, but the truth is, not one Greek manuscript of the New Testamant, before the advent of the printing press, is identical with the other. When the printed Greek editions came about, Erasmus, Stephanus, and Beza…all of whom the KJV 1611 translators used…all engaged in textual criticism.

    You see, textual criticism, at its core is simply determinining, between variant readings, which one is right. Erasmus, Stephanus, Beza, and, yes, the King James translators, engaged in textual criticism. And so what of the fact that in the book of Revelation, there are readings in the KJV that are not found in ANY Greek manuscript before Erasmus? And what about the variant readings in the margin of the KJV1611? Why are some of those readings now in the current KJV (the 1769 Blayney edition…NOT the KJV 1611 as so many KJV-onlyists say).

    Yes, the KJV is a result of textual criticism. Sorry to burst your bubble. But unlike the much-berated modern editions, who tell you their basic rules and reasoning, we really don’t know so much about WHY Erasmus, Beza, Stephanus, and yes, the KJV translators chose the readings they did.

    Am I an enemy of the KJV? No. If you like it, and you read it, then I say it’s the best…you have the Word of God in your hands…just as you do if you read an ESV, NASB, MEV, CSB, and (gasp) NIV. I’m simply saying it has the same “problems” as modern translations…you hold up the KJV as the perfect standard with no acknowledgement of how it came about or what its very excellent translators said.

    The only way your theories work is if the KJV 1769 Blayney edition dropped out of the sky, completely reinspired by God. Then you have to say that we didn’t have the Bible before that…and maybe God can’t preserve His word (which I don’t believe, but paired with the real evidence and your theories, that’s really the only conclusion we can come up with).

    Basically, in holding up one archaic translation and mad-mouthing the modern ones, you are blaspheming the Word of God.

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