A compressed archive containing each chapter as a separate Unicode text file.
… that never before had occurred to anyone during the 2000 years of Christianity.
Rewritten, reformatted, illustrated, with new proof of Pauline authorship.
Evaluates the three New Testament Greek texts.
A frontal assault on the two major, puerile textual-criticism textbooks.
Comments and Issues > Which New Testament Greek Text?
Not for wimpy parents. Now profusely illustrated.
Site Owner’s Links > Site Owner > Personal Links > How I Raise Chil­dren. Es­pe­cial­ly Mine.
5000 miles, 11 countries, four of them Communist. With copious illustrations.
Site Owner’s Links > Site Owner > Personal Links > Amer­i­ca to Is­ra­el by 2 CV

This site contains the King James Version of the Bible in var­ious formats, a pro­ject­ed New Tes­ta­ment with the Eng­lish KJV and the Greek Tex­tus Re­cep­tus in par­al­lel columns, and also some exeget­ical and doc­trinal com­ments on various issues. The parallel KJVTR project is proceeding at a pace that nearly guarantees its completion before the onset of the next Ice Age.
Internet Browsers. The current proliferation of Internet browsers, each with its respective vagaries and idiosyncrasies, makes life miserable for programmers who build Internet sites intended to function properly in all browsers, and in all versions of each browser. To bring order out of this chaos, a World-Wide Web Consortium (W3C) attempts to establish stan­dards to regulate both the programming of all Web sites, and also the manner in which browsers display that programming. Although the W3C has no authority to compel Internet browsers to comply with these standards, recent browser versions have largely accepted them.
To facilitate verifying the compliance of Web-site files to the W3C standards, the W3C provides tools for testing them; these tools have tested and verified all of the files constituting this site. But because Internet browsers exhibit vagaries and idiosyncracies and inconsistencies, ensuring proper viewing of the Web-site files requires testing them not only with the W3C tools, but also with the various browsers. My experience has shown two problem areas: the pop-up windows that are supposed to appear when hovering the mouse pointer over a corresponding link, and specialized characters that the textual-criticism discipline uses. In addition to Greek and Hebrew characters, the “Which New Testament Greek Text” paper uses two characters having interest exclusively for the textual-critical discipline. These are the fraktur uppercase 𝔐 (M), and the fraktur lowercase 𝔭 (p). For the benefit of users with character-​challenged browsers, images of them appear here.
Fraktur Mathematical M and p
  M       p
I currently access recent versions of five browsers, viz., Firefox 27.0.1, Google Chrome 33.0.1750.112 beta-m, Chromium 32.0.1700.102, Opera 18.0.1284.63, and Internet Explorer 8.0.6001.18702 (the latest version that Windows XP accommodates) and 11.0.9600.16476, update 11.0.2. All of these browsers now display satisfactorily the pop-up windows; all of them except Internet Explorer 8.0.6001.18702 also display the two special characters.
But the Google-based browsers Chrome, Chromium and Opera all require that the site be accessed from the Internet. When they attempt to access the site as downloaded to a local hard disk, the functionality that they lose renders them useless.
The site has been optimized for use with Firefox. That brows­er is not afflicted with native sup­port for the Micro­soft ActiveX con­trols which allow ma­li­cious Web sites to down­load virus files to the hard disk of the local com­put­er.
Downloads. Some of these docu­ments are available for down­load­ing to the local com­put­er, for con­ven­ient access when­ever de­sired. Doc­u­ments that use Hebrew or Greek words have the per­ti­nent font-​related files contained within them; it is now neither necessary nor possible to download and install them separately as was previously the case. To obtain the downloads, merely save them to the hard disk, and use a utility like WinZip to extract their con­tents. Then use the de­sired In­ter­net brows­er to open the spec­ified start file for each doc­u­ment.
Background Image. The image con­sti­tut­ing the back­ground for this page is a pho­to­graph­ic re­pro­duc­tion of the title page of the first edi­tion of the King James Ver­sion of the Bible as pub­lished in 1611.