Who Wrote The King James Bible

who wrote the king james bible

    king james

  • James: the first Stuart to be king of England and Ireland from 1603 to 1625 and king of Scotland from 1567 to 1625; he was the son of Mary Queen of Scots and he succeeded Elizabeth I; he alienated the British Parliament by claiming the divine right of kings (1566-1625)
  • This is an album by King James.
  • King James is a metal/rock supergroup formed in 1993 by guitarist Rex Carroll (formerly of Whitecross). He joined former Sacred Fire frontman, Jimi Bennett to form the band. Some time later, they recruited Tim Gaines and Robert Sweet, of Stryper, and released their first album in 1994.

    wrote

  • (write) produce a literary work; “She composed a poem”; “He wrote four novels”
  • (write) publish: have (one’s written work) issued for publication; “How many books did Georges Simenon write?”; “She published 25 books during her long career”
  • (write) communicate or express by writing; “Please write to me every week”
  • Mark (letters, words, or other symbols) on a surface, typically paper, with a pen, pencil, or similar implement
  • Have the ability to mark coherent letters or words in this way
  • Fill out or complete (a sheet, check, or similar) in this way

    bible

  • the sacred writings of the Christian religions; “he went to carry the Word to the heathen”
  • a book regarded as authoritative in its field
  • (biblical) of or pertaining to or contained in or in accordance with the Bible; “biblical names”; “biblical Hebrew”
  • The Christian scriptures, consisting of the 66 books of the Old and New Testaments
  • The Jewish scriptures, consisting of the Torah or Law, the Prophets, and the Hagiographa or Writings
  • A copy of the Christian or Jewish scriptures

who wrote the king james bible – The Bible

The Bible for Dummies
The Bible for Dummies
Ninety percent of Americans own a copy of the Bible, and while it’s the most widely read book, it’s also the least understood. Regardless of your religion, understanding the Bible brings much of Western art, literature, and public discourse into greater focus—from Leonardo da Vinci’s “Last Supper” painting to the Wachowski brothers’ The Matrix movies. People have historically turned to religion to deal with tragedy and change, and with the right insight, the Bible can be an accessible, helpful guide to life’s big questions.
The Bible For Dummies appeals to people of all faiths, as well as those who don’t practice any particular religion, by providing interfaith coverage of the entire Bible and the often fascinating background information that makes the Bible come alive. You’ll find answers to such questions as:
Where did the Bible come from?
Who wrote the Bible?
How is the Bible put together?
Follow the history of the Bible from its beginning thousands of years ago as tattered scrolls to its status as the bestseller of all time. The Bible For Dummies covers these topics and more:
Ten people in the Bible you should know
The Hebrew Bible
The Apocrypha’s hidden treasures
What’s new about the New Testament
Israel’s wisdom, literature, and love poetry
The Bible’s enduring influence
The prophets: more than fortunetellers
Discover the world’s all-time bestseller in an entirely new light. Whether you’re interested in broadening your spiritual horizons, uncovering the symbolism of Western culture, or gaining a deeper understanding of the book you grew up reading, The Bible For Dummies has all the information you need to navigate this ancient and fascinating book.

The Murder of The Two Princes at The Tower (2000) by Stephen B Whatley

The Murder of The Two Princes at The Tower (2000) by Stephen B Whatley
Part of the bloody history of The Tower of London, that artist Stephen B Whatley would not have chosen to paint independently; this subject is a potent part of the story of Her Majesty’s Tower of London, for which this was one of a series of 30 paintings commissioned from the artist in 2000.

The two princes were the sons of King Edward IV (1442-1483) – namely, the uncrowned Edward V and his brother Richard, Duke of York. It is commonly believed that King Richard III (1452-1485) ordered the deaths of his nephews.

According to the Chancellor of England, Sir Thomas More (1478-1535), who wrote of ‘the dolorous end of those babes’, their murder was carried out by two assassins who smothered the princes in their bed. They were reputedly murdered in The Garden Tower, later renamed The Bloody Tower (on this account) – and buried in the precincts.

In 1674, when workmen were demolishing a stone staircase on the south side of The White Tower, they found a chest containing the skeletons of two children. None doubted at the time that the remains were those of Edward IV’s sons; and by order of Charles II they were re-interred in The Innocents’ Corner in Westminster Abbey, London.

This painting was partly inspired by a black and white reproduction of an imagined painting by James Northcote, from about 1790. The entire series of 30 paintings are now permanently reproduced throughout the main walkway to Her Majesty’s Tower; and many of these vivid works – including |Stephen’s paintings of The Bloody Tower and The White Tower -can be seen on this site; just type in ‘Tower of London’ into the serach box of this site.

Oil on canvas, 40 x 30in
Collection Historic Royal Palaces, UK

The Book of Psalms in Lowland Scotch. From the Authorized Version. London, 1857. By Henry Scott Riddell.

The Book of Psalms in Lowland Scotch. From the Authorized Version. London, 1857. By Henry Scott Riddell.
A translation by Riddell of St Matthew’s Gospel was issued the previous year in only 18 copies at the expense of His Highness Prince Louis Lucien Bonaparte (1813-1891), a nephew of Napoleon who had an interest in philology.

Glasgow University Library Sp Coll Euing Df-c.28

who wrote the king james bible

The New Interpreter's Bible: Genesis to Leviticus (Volume 1)
General and Old Testament Articles; Genesis; Exodus; and Leviticus New Interpreter’s® Bible offers critically sound biblical interpretations for the 1990s and beyond. Guided by scholars, pastors, and laity representing diverse traditions, academic experience, and involvement in the Church, this entirely new collection of writings is specifically prepared to meet the needs of preachers, teachers, and all students of the Bible.

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Commentary Key Features:

The entire Bible (including the Apocrypha Deuterocanonical books) in twelve volumes * Introductions to each book that cover essential historical, sociocultural, literary, and theological issues
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