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LATIN VULGATE, GREEK TEXTUS RECEPTUS and ENGLISH KING JAMES NEW TESTAMENT
This bible is an excellent bible study tool for those who like to compare different translations. It shows a verse by verse comparison of Jerome's Latin Vulgate, the Greek Textus Receptus, and the King James translation of the New Testament with each verse side by side.
These pages use the SPIonic font, created by Dr. Jimmy Adair at Scholars Press to show the Greek text. If you do not have this font installed on your computer, then you can download the Greek font here.
- 1 Corinthians
- 2 Corinthians
- 1 Thessalonians
- 2 Thessalonians
- 1 Timothy
- 2 Timothy
- 1 Peter
- 2 Peter
- 1 John
- 2 John
- 3 John
About this Latin Vulgate, Greek Textus Receptus, and English King James Bible
The structure of this online bible should ensure that all verses line up exactly on every computer, whether the Greek font is installed on it or not. The Latin text presented in this Vulgate is based on the text of the 1598 Vulgate, which was used as the standard text of the Vulgate until 1979. It is derived from data files created by the Clementine Vulgate Project, which has been released into the public domain. This particular text came from the sacred-texts website by J.B. Hare. Some of the verses did not exactly correspond with those of the King James bible, but where these have been detected the verse designations in the Latin text have been altered to make them correspond (Matthew 10:2-3, 16:3-4, 17:14-27, 21:25-26, Mark 2:1-2, 4:40-41, Luke 4:18-19, 6:17-18, 9:42-44, 17:35-36, John 4:13-14, 5:18-19, 6:51-71, 10:41-42, 12:24-25, 16:4-5, Acts 3:19-20, 5:39-40, 7:55-60, 8:19-20, 9:6-7, 13:30-34, 13:38-39, 14:6-28, 19:40-41, 23:25-26, 28:1-2, 1 Corinthians 3:4-5, 9:20-21, 15:26-27, 2 Corinthians 13:12-14, 1 Thessalonians 1:1-2, Revelation 20:8-10 etc.). This makes it easier for anyone to compare the languages. If you find any place where this has not been done properly, then please contact Logos Apostolic Bible College.
The Greek Textus Receptus used here is the koine Greek, or common Greek in which the New Testament was originally written. It is accepted as being the closest text to that used for the English King James translation in 1611.
The English text is the modern accepted text of the King James version of the bible which originated in 1611.
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