• This is a marvelous guide for those that love the KJV.
    1. I highly recommend this Bible for anyone. While some may cringe at the idea of having the Apocrypha, New Testament writers were influenced by the writings. There's a misconception that the NJB was based exclusively on the Vulgate, however, this translation was made from the original languages like Hebrew, Aramaic and Greek with some influence from the Vulgate.
      1. I think it's so important for Christians that study Koine Greek to also study the Attic and Homeric dialects. While Koine seems to be all on its own, it's actually a small part of a much larger literary tradition. The lexical structure for the New Testament (and the Septuagint) didn't come into existence overnight, neither was it created just for the New Testament. The Apostle Paul also seems to have been familiar with the Attic writers. (e.g. Acts 17:28; Titus 1:12)
        1. Logos Bible Software has been crucial for me in my ministry. It has been helpful in understanding the original languages a lot better. The commentaries and journals haven't only increased my knowledge of God's word but helped me understand the culture of the original audience. Yes, it's expensive but you get a rather large personal digital library for that price. Some of these books can only be accessed from one's local library's reference section. It actually saves you time and money. If price is an issue, they have payment plans which helps someone like me. Keep in mind, if you don't want to pay anything then sign-up for a Logos account, install the software and look at what's available in the Free Books section. The Lexham English Bible and the Faithlife Study Bible are both free and very informative, then add the premium books as you need them.