Friday, October 6, 2006

The Weeks of October


The Weeks of October

October 1st - 8th

Last Week to Register to Vote, Mental Illness Awareness Week, National Newspaper Week, Teller Appreciation Week, Nuclear Medicine Week, Long Term Care Planning Week, Universal Children's Week, Carry A Tune Week, Financial Planning Week, 4-H Week, No Salt Week, Spinning & Weaving Week, Customer Service Week, World Space Week, Nuclear Medicine Week, Work From Home Week, Squirrel Appreciation Week, Mystery Series Week

October 6th - 15th

Physicians Assistant Week, Get Organized Week, Chili Week, Emergency Nurses Week, Fire Prevention Week, Home-Based Business Week, Chestnut Week, Metric Week, Build Your Business with Business Cards Week, Improve Your Home Office Week, School Lunch Week, Wildlife Week, Pet Peeve Week, Credit Union Week

October 14th - 21st

Shopping Cart Safety Week, Getting the World to Beat a Path to Your Door Week, Freedom from Bullies at Work Week, Radon Action Week, Achieve Financial Differences Week, Getting The World To Beat A Path To Your Door Week, International Credit Union Week, Teen Read Week, Food Bank Week, School Bus Safety Week, YMCA Week without Violence, Character Counts Week, Celebrate Micro Small and Home Business Week, Health Education Week, Infection Prevention Week

October 20th - 31st

Chemistry Week, Massage Therapy Week, Save Your Back Week, Shut-In Visitation Week, New International Version of the Bible Week, World Rainforest Week, Kids Care Week, Pastoral Care Week, Synergy Week International, Celebrate Job Loss Week, Freedom From Bullies at Work Week, Give Wildlife a Break Week, The Magic of Differences Week, United Nations Disarmament Week, Prescription Errors Education & Awareness Week, International Magic Week, Chicken Soup for the Laughing Soul Week, Peace, Friendship & Goodwill Week

2 comments:

KJV said...

New International Version of the Bible Week???

There are many different “Bible” versions today claiming to be the Word of God. Each one tells us that it is the most reliable, most accurate, etc. etc.. But which of them is God’s Word? Since they all disagree with one another, we can’t possibly say that they all are. Can we? Are we to suppose that God has written more than one Bible and that he makes statements in one and then disagrees with himself in another? No, of course not. God only wrote one Bible. How, then, do we go about determining which “Bible” is the Bible? If we look to human opinion for the answer, we will find nearly as many opinions as we find people. One person will like one. Another person will prefer another. Yet a third person will assure us that it really doesn’t matter, telling us that any of them will do just fine. Since we aren’t interested in human opinion here, we need to look to scripture for help in resolving this issue. There are two questions that we will need to consider. (1) Which are the correct manuscripts?
(2) Which is the proper translation of those (the correct) manuscripts? Go to web site for answer. www.biblediscernment.com

1. God promised to preserve His words (Psa. 12:6-7; Mat. 24:35). There has to be a preserved copy of God’s pure words somewhere. If it isn’t the KJV, then what is it?
2. It has no copyright. The text of the KJV may be reproduced by anyone for there is no copyright forbidding it’s duplication. This is not true with the modern perversions.
3. The KJV produces good fruit (Mat. 7:17-20). No modern translation can compare to the KJV when it comes to producing good fruit. For nearly four hundred years, God has used the preaching and teaching of the KJV to bring hundreds of millions to Christ. Laodicean Christians might favor the new versions, but the Holy Spirit doesn’t.
4. The KJV was translated during the Philadelphia church period (Rev. 3:7-13). The modern versions begin to appear rather late on the scene as the lukewarm Laodicean period gets underway (Rev. 3:14-22), but the KJV was produced way back in 1611, just in time for the many great revivals (1700-1900). The Philadelphia church was the only church that did not receive a rebuke from the Lord Jesus Christ, and it was the only church that “kept” God’s word (Rev. 3:8).
5. The KJV translators were honest in their work. When the translators had to add certain words, largely due to idiom changes, they placed the added words in italics so we’d know the difference. This is not the case with many new translations.
6. All new translations compare themselves to the KJV. Isn’t it strange that the new versions never compare themselves to one another? For some strange reason they all line up against one Book--the A.V. 1611. I wonder why? Try Matthew 12:26.

Absent-minded Secretary said...

Dude, this is just a holiday blog.

But, since you started it, the King James Version of the Bible is just an English translation of Hebrew and Greek texts. While it is one of the more poetic English versions of these texts, biblical scholars generally agree that modern translations are more accurate.

I appreciate your passion for your religious beliefs, but the just and merciful God that I know does not give his holy word to only modern English speakers; he shares his word and light in as many ways as he can to reach all of his children.