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The Chronological Study Bible: King James Version, Distressed Charcoal, Bonded Leather ePub download

by Thomas Nelson Publishers

  • Author: Thomas Nelson Publishers
  • ISBN: 1418542512
  • ISBN13: 978-1418542511
  • ePub: 1199 kb | FB2: 1256 kb
  • Language: English
  • Category: Bible Study & Reference
  • Publisher: Nelson Bibles; Lea edition (December 1, 2009)
  • Pages: 1696
  • Rating: 4.1/5
  • Votes: 459
  • Format: azw docx rtf mobi
The Chronological Study Bible: King James Version, Distressed Charcoal, Bonded Leather ePub download

NIV, Chronological Study Bible, Hardcover: Holy Bible, New International . The Chronological Study Bible is a bit off-putting when you first crack the cover.

NIV, Chronological Study Bible, Hardcover: Holy Bible, New International Version. 12 people found this helpful.

The Chronological Study Bible is the only study Bible that presents the text of the. C. I. Scofield's 'The Scofield Study Bible (New King James Version)'. 26 MB·3,646 Downloads·New!. The Holy Bible, New King James Version. 1,160 Pages·2009·29 Dake’s annotated reference Bible : the Holy Bible, containing the Old and New Testaments of the Authorized or King James version text. 57 MB·2,030 Downloads·New! Includes index.

For those interested in getting the e-book version of this Bible, here is some additional information. Read a sample or download The Chronological Study Bible by Thomas Nelson with iBooks. The Chronological Study Bible by Thomas Nelson (978-0718020682) updated their cover photo.

Distressed Charcoal Bonded Leather.

New King James Version. Hendrickson Publishers, Bonded Leather. The NKJV Chronological Study Bible Hardcover. Thomas Nelson, 2008, Hardcover. The NKJV Know The Word Study Bible helps you to transition from being just a reader of the Bible to a student of the Bible. Experience the satisfaction of regular Bible study. Just because the Bible is a big book doesn’t mean that Bible study has to be hard.

The King James Study Bible by Thomas Nelson Publishing Staff (1993, Bonded . Nelson Indexed KJV Bible. This is a great gift or reward for someone special.

The King James Study Bible by Thomas Nelson Publishing Staff (1993, Bonded Leather, Special, Large Type). Б/у: 1 306,56 RUB. The Chronological Study Bible, NKJV by Thomas Nelson (2011, Leather). Very easy to use, great reference in the middle column. very sturdy binding in leather. The pages are crisp and high quality with gold edges. Christs words are in red. оставлен tim537415. There is no better gift to someone then the gift of the Lord's holy word.

The Chronological Study Bible presents the text of the New King James Version in chronological order with notes, articles, and full-color graphics that connect the reader to the history and culture of Bible times.
Braned
I have purchased this as well as the Daily Bible in Chronological order by F.LaGard Smith and I found that I liked Smiths Bible much better for three reasons. Smith introduces sections in a grey box which were quite helpful in giving facts helpful to make the Bible read as a story in simple and understandable terms whereas Nelson's Bible gave more facts that weren't interesting or relevant to me such as archeological facts or info about different empires and pagan cultures, etc. Secondly, Smiths's Bible read more like a story and seem to flow easily, and it really helped me put the whole story into place with lots of ah-ha moments for me of how everything tied together. Nelsons Bible seemed a lot longer to read because repeated verses (for instance if the Bible said the same thing in different places such as in the gospel stories, etc , it would be repeated over again whereas Smith would just list it once and give the references on the side. Thirdly, I didn't like Nelson many lengthly explanations about pagan cultures as it seemed such a diversion of thought to me. Hope this helps
Dorintrius
What an interesting way to read through the Bible! This Bible is packed with extra historical/archeological/cultural facts and insights. If you are looking for a fresh approach to reading through the Bible, this is the one for you.
Danskyleyn
I've just finished reading through the NIV-Integrated Study Bible and am now embarking on the NIV-Chronological Study Bible. Overall I really like the Chronological approach and through the NIV-ISB, I found various and sundry insights that deepened my faith, so if you wondering if a Chronological approach is worth the time, I wholeheartedly say yes.

This is an early report back (through Genesis only). I like the historical and archeological references. This is something completely missing from the NIV-ISB and with this "new" way of reading the Bible, those kinds of historical references are a great help. One thing I liked about the NIV-ISB is the timeline that ran along the bottom of the page - it allowed you to regularly reference where you were in the Biblical timeline. A small, but helpful thing missing here. Looking ahead, I can say that I anticipate liking the NIV-ISB better in terms of how it puts similar passages side by side, so, for instance, you'll have parallel passages of the Gospels side by side and not one after the other as is in the NIV-CSB.

And, of course, there is the latest NIV translation itself, which I agree with other reviewers is a step backwards for the most part. The joke of NIV meaning "not inspired version" is deepening as language is expunged in the name of not wanting women to be reminded that ours is a patriarchal religion at its source. Adding "brothers and sisters" is one thing - I think there can be an argument made there in the Greek, but read 2 Cor. 5:17 in the "old" NIV (1980's) vs the current NIV and you see dramatically how the meaning of that passage (that being in Christ makes the person a new creation) is completely destroyed and makes it seem like there is some kind of creation happening somewhere else when someone comes to Christ.

UPDATE:
After getting through the Pentateuch, I find that many of the asides, the connection to other material is presented in a way that really pushes the "authors of the Bible just copied the way other people were writing things" point of view along with the "we don't really think Moses had anything to do with writing this." Starting out in Joshua, the introductory comments highlight "The conquest of Palestine was not the unstoppable, crushing tide of invaders that is sometimes pictured." You'll notice they don't specifically say that "the Bible is wrong" as one can read this sentence as "people who say this..." and the introduction does point out that the Bible itself makes note of people they didn't conquer and people who were assimilated without war, so I think the Biblical account isn't a "we kicked butt and took down names until we wiped them all out," but the default position all along seems to be in line with liberal thinking on all accounts. Would that facts could be presented without the adjoining commentary about what the editor thinks it means.

ADDITIONAL UPDATE:
After getting into 1-2 Kings/ 1-2 Chronicles I really dislike the way they arranged the narratives of the kings. Essentially the repeat "sections," diving them into the "Priestly" and "Prophetic" accounts. I don't necessarily mind that scholarly intrusion into the Biblical material so much, but the fact that you read one section of time (usually overlapping a few kings), then go back to the beginning and read it again makes for a bit of time warping, especially when you get into Israel and Judah kings who share names. The NIV Integrated Study Bible does this much better - putting the material side by side so you can see visually when the "Chronicler" added or omitted material.
Whitescar
The Chronological Study Bible is a bit off-putting when you first crack the cover. To traditional Bible readers who expect canonical order, as learned from time immemorial, this puppy takes a bit of getting used to. Don't expect this to be a quick look-up resource, although it does have a superb annotated concordance. Don't expect books that you are familiar with to be where you expect them to be. After your head feels like exploding trying to grasp the flow, all of a sudden the lights will pop on and you will say, WOW! What a jewel this compilation is going to be!

Reading the standard canonical bible is like traveling down streets at ground level. You cannot see around corners, and seldom see more than a half a block ahead. In chronological order, one chapter in one book will suddenly jump to another book and chapter, then another, then back again. What this accomplishes is stunning! You are mentally raised up high so that your study is no longer at the street level, but elevated to a map view. There is a lot of stuff in the Bible that occurred at the very same time, or in the same time period as the book you are studying. Seeing this mentally in a map-view allows you to observe the street intersections, where your travels are heading, and what influences all these other chapter and book scriptures mean one to the other.

This method of organization coupled with excellent commentary and historical period facts provides a texture and depth of learning I have never experienced before. Calling this Bible a "Study Bible" is, in my opinion, a misnomer. It should be properly titled a "Chronological Learning Bible". To read and LEARN the Bible from cover to cover is a joy with this format. New to the Bible or a seasoned master, Pick an Epoch and go! You will enjoy the journey.
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