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But He answered and said, It is written, Man shall not live by bread alone, but by every word that proceedeth out of the mouth of God (Mat, 4:4, ASV).

Here you'll find several Bibles and Bible dictionaries available for free download. All are in the public domain and may be used freely. You may put these on your own site or on your PC without asking for permission to do so, however linking directly to these files from your site is bandwidth theft, something we feel a Christian shouldn't do. Most of these files are zipped to save space, and will need to be unzipped to use. Click here to get WinZip or email us and we'll send it to you if possible (depends on the size) or if you'll pay costs we'll send you a disk with these on it. If the document was compiled or translated by others, their contact information was left in the documents so they can get the credit they deserve for their work if it was there when we got it.

American Standard Version (ASV) - The ASV, also known as the American Revised Version is based on the British Revised Version (RV). A joint effort by British & American scholars, the RV wasn't copyright protected, was tainted almost from the beginning, and didn't include most of the American team's suggestions. When the ASV was finally published in 1901, it was the original, uncorrupted RV with the American's suggestions included.
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Bible in Basic English (BBE) - Basic English is a movment to use only 850 "basic" English words. The BBE is an attempt to translate the Bible into these 850 words, plus another 100 poetry and 50 "Bible" words. The New Testament was first published in 1941 and the Old Testament in 1949.
The Darby Bible (DBY) - John Nelson Darby's original goal was to translate into English a Bible for the average person to read and comprehend. First published in 1890, translations were also eventually published in French and German.
The French Darby Bible (FDBY) - The French translation of the Darby Bible had the same purpose as the English Translation: to publish a Bible for the average person to be able to read and comprehend. Translations were also published in English and German.
Geneva Bible Notes of 1599 - First appearing in 1560, this English translation of the Holy Scriptures is also known as the Breeches Bible, and is notable as it was the first translation divided into verses. It was written by Protestant theologians who were forced to flee England from the rule of Catholic Queen Mary (Bloody Mary). Written in Geneva Switzerland, it was popular with many through the time of the English Civil War, as well as with the Puritans in America.
King James Version (KJV) - Referred to as the Authorized Version (AV) in the United Kingdom, the KJV has impacted literature, society, and government ever since its inception. King James lifted the death penalty previously imposed on translators of the scripture and set guidelines for the translation process to ensure a non-partisan translation in the text and footnotes. Commisioned in 1604, the KJV was first published in 1611.
Webster's Revision (WR) - Noah Webster of Webster's dictionary fame, issued this translation in 1833. This aim was to replace some of the more out-of-date words in the KJV with those such as "wherefore" with "why" and several others, and to replace words he found inappropriate, such as "whore" trranslated by Webster as "lewd woman." Generally speaking, this translation is almost identical to the KJV.
Weymouth's New Testament (WNT) - The WNT was a translation by Richard Francis Weymouth that was first issued in 1903. Weymouth's goal was to translate the New Testament into common English from the original Greek.
World English Bible (WEB) - Based on the American Standard Version (ASV), the Greek majority text, and the Hebrew Biblia Hebraica Stuttgartensia, this translation is currently in draft form, and is in the public domain.
Wycliffe's Translation (WT) - Denounced by the Catholic Church as an unauthorized translation (almost all were), the WT was translated by John Wycliffe. Wycliffe believed the Bible should be available to all Christians, and in the 14th century translated into English those parts of the Bible that hadn't been to that point. In 1388 the "Wycliffe Bible" was revised by John Purvey and enjoyed widespread popularity.
Young's Literal Translation (YLT) - Originally published in 1862, along with two later revisions, the YLT makes an earnest effort to make a literal word-for-word translation of the Bible from the original languages of Hebrew, Aramaic, and Greek into English. This was no easy task in that Greek cannot be translated directly into English, making this translation a little hard to read at times.
Easton's Bible Dictionary - Written by Matthew George Easton and published in 1897, the Easton's Bible Dictionary contains almost 4,000 entries.
Hitchcock's Bible Names - Compiled by Roswell Hitchcock and released in 1869, Hitchcock's Bible Names gives the meaning of every name in the Bible.
Smith's Bible Dictionary - Written by William Smith and published in 1863, this Biblical dictionary contains over 4,000 entries.
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