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The New Testament: Recovery Version, Black, Bonded Leather

By Witness Lee (Contribution by)
Our Price $ 45.50  
Retail Value $ 65.00  
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Item Number 131105  
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Bonded Leather $ 65.00 $ 45.50 131105
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Item description for The New Testament: Recovery Version, Black, Bonded Leather by Witness Lee...

Based on 26th edition of Nestle-Aland Greek text
Literal yet readable
Extensive footnotes
Study notes
Outline at beginning of each book
Semi-Overlapping Cover
Gold Edging
7 X 4 % Font size: 11

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Item Specifications...

Studio: Living Stream Ministry
Pages   1346
Est. Packaging Dimensions:   Length: 7.82" Width: 5.8" Height: 1.3"
Weight:   1.26 lbs.
Binding  Leather, Bonded
Release Date   Jun 1, 2000
Publisher   Living Stream Ministry
ISBN  087083620X  
ISBN13  9780870836206  
Color: Black
Point/Type Size: 0.00
Version: OTR
Boxed Presentation: Yes - Comes Boxed!
Introduction: Yes - Features Introduction!
Maps: Yes - Contains Maps
Outlines: Yes - Contains Outlines
Gilded: Yes - Pages are gilded!
Presentation Bible: Yes

Availability  0 units.

More About Witness Lee

Witness Lee Lee, at the age of 19, began preaching. Early in his service, he met Watchman Nee and began to labor together with him. In 1949 he was sent by Watchman Nee to Taiwan. In 1962 he came to the United States and began to minister here. He ministered in weekly meetings and in weekend conferences, delivering several thousand spoken messages until 1997. He gave his last public conference in February 1997 at the age of 91.

Witness Lee was born in 1905 and died in 1997.

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Product Categories

1Books > Subjects > Religion & Spirituality > Bible & Other Sacred Texts > Bible > New Testament
2Books > Subjects > Religion & Spirituality > Christianity > Bibles > Other
3Books > Subjects > Religion & Spirituality > Christianity > Bibles > Specific Types > Recovery

Christian Product Categories
Bibles > Other Translations > New Testament

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Reviews - What do customers think about The New Testament: Recovery Version, Black, Bonded Leather?

Best study Bible, hands down  Jul 18, 2007
The Recovery Version (RcV) is usually published as a composition of four distinct items: the RcV Bible translation; the RcV Bible footnotes; RcV Bible outlines; and RcV Bible cross-references. Different editions of the RcV include various combos of each of these items, sometimes New Testament only, and sometimes the whole Bible. I will comment separately on each of these components, referring mainly to the New Testament editions.


I read the Bible in five languages (including Hebrew and Greek), and this is definitely one of the best translations out there. In fact, although I personally prefer translations based on the Byzantine/Majority Text (for which I highly recommend Jay Green's Literal Translation of the Bible and the New King James Version), the Recovery Version is the best Critical Text (Nestle Aland) translation with which I am personally familiar. The RcV doesn't follow the dynamic equivalence philosophy, which I personally cannot stand (NIV, TNIV, CEV, and so on--note: the NIV was my first Bible, and after five years of careful reading and marking up, I finally had to drop it, especially after I learnt Hebrew and Greek myself); it is solidly in the literal translation camp, and is written in very clear English. In my opinion, it most stands out above other translations in the following two of its translation principles:

* Its treatment of Greek prepositions is the best I've seen in any English translation, such as eis (into/unto) and para (from/with), bringing out the fine riches usually accessible only to a Greek reader.
* Its careful and faithful treatment of words referring to the parts of man is unparalleled: psyche (soul/soul-life); sarx (flesh); pneuma (spirit); neshema (breath); ruah (wind/air/spirit/breath). This translation makes crystal clear the Biblical distinctions in the three parts of man--spirit, soul, and body--and presents the flesh in both its good and bad aspects, as the Greek and Hebrew clearly do; thus the English reader can see for themselves the full range of Biblical usage of these critical words. For example, compare the translations of Heb 4:12; 1Th 5:23; 1Co 2:14; 2Pe 1:4 with other Bible versions.


Although the RcV is in itself an excellent translation, by far the most outstanding feature of this edition is the footnotes. These range in length and scope from one-line grammatical notes to two-page theological essays. Although I am not a theologian, my personal studies of theology and history fully affirm for me the RcV's claim to be a "crystallisation of the understanding of the divine revelation which the saints have attained to in the past 2000 years." I have met for many years in Christian circles as diverse as the emotional, experiential Pentecostals to the rationalistical, theological Calvinists, and the RcV footnotes spans them all. It focuses on experiencing Christ as life in the Bible, but it solidly grounds the key Scriptural doctrines. It affirms all Biblical truths (e.g., BOTH predestination and free will; and BOTH that tongues still exist as a genuine gift and that tongues are the least of all the gifts, certainly not for everyone). It has intimate and tender notes that just cause your heart to soar in love for Christ (for example, see Mat 26:8n1; 1Co 2:9n3; Heb 12:2n2), and detailed, thick theological expositions that span the entire Bible on key items (for example, see 1Jn 1:6n6 [truth/reality] and 2Co 13:14n1 on the classic doxology).

One of the aspects in which the RcV notes never cease to amaze me is in how intricately they use the Bible itself as the basis for interpreting the Bible. An excellent example is in how the footnotes on John 3:14-16 completely expand and enlarge on the classic verse John 3:16. You thought you knew everything about that verse until the RcV interprets it in the context of the verses immediately surrounding it, in the context of the chapter, of the book, and of the entire Bible.

I own many Bible commentaries, including three that focus specifically on Bible difficulties or hard questions, and the RcV trumps them all. I only used to refer to them occasionally, but now I refer to the RcV daily, as it sheds light on passages both apparently simple and hard. Of course, no Bible commentary will answer every question you have, but the RcV answers far more than any other one I own. And its interpretations are particularly compelling, because of its principle of using the Bible itself to interpret the Bible, rather than man's clever imagination; thus the footnotes usually refer extensively to other Bible verses.


Although the footnotes are the most outstanding feature, the Bible outlines and cross-references contain amazing light. In every other Bible I've had, I've learned to skip the outline headers as I read, since they didn't add much other than helping me quickly find the verse I'm looking for. However, the RcV outlines contain amazing revelation. For example, I can never forget the first time I read through the outline of the Gospel of John, and saw that Jesus Christ, the God-Saviour, is Life Himself. Life is not a thing; Life is a living person who has come to meet the needs of every man, meeting us in every situation.

I usually read the electronic version of the RcV (available directly from the publisher, Living Stream Ministry), and the cross-references have made me click-happy, clicking from one reference to another. I used to own a Thompson Chain Reference Bible, which was the best cross-reference Bible I had known priorly. However, I eventually gave it away when I realized that I just wasn't using it anymore. The RcV cross-references reference more or less the same key verses, and even more, linking not only literal co-references, but linking verses based on those that convey the same revelation. The footnotes are also heavily referenced with related Bible verses that shed further light on the verse at hand.


I could say a lot more in praise of this study Bible (I've read the whole New Testament with all the notes, and should finish the Old Testament with notes in about a month), but I think this suffices. I heard that DL Moody said something to the effect that if he were stuck on a desert island, as long as he had a Bible and CH Macintosh's Notes on the Pentateuch, he would be a happy camper. Well, if all you had today was a copy of the Recovery Version with footnotes, you would have the Bible plus a devotional and theological library in your hands. I repeatedly thank God for giving the Body of Christ such a gift, and for placing it in my hands.
A Bible that does not Water Down the Truth  Feb 9, 2007
This bible has been handsdown the greatest help to my Christian growth. The translation is as accurate as LSM claims, and the cross references help greatly for study. The footnotes, however, are what make this bible truly unique. The notes have been accused of being unorthodox or against traditional Christian theology, but I find that an astute reader and a educated Christian find that to be false. What causes the to-do is that these notes are painfully accurate. Sometimes it is painful to acknowledge where we have gotten away from the pure Word of God, and these notes certainly don't pull any punches. Any Christian who is truly looking to practice the Christian life according to the Divine Word, and not according to human tradtion, will find great help in these footnotes.
extremely insightful  Jan 3, 2007
this is one of the few versions that has so much insight into each verse that is continuous and not detached from every other verse. it provides deep and valuable explanantions that helped me tremendously as a young believer and now as i understand a little more. it is by no means an excuse to not use your mind to engage the text and the Spirit Himself; it is simply an aid. the person who placed the poor comment below is obviously just stating their narrow and subjective experience which is usually distasteful and hardly helpful. He/she is precisely why you should buy this bible and peruse it for yourself.
Word of righteousness  Jun 23, 2006
I would highly recommend this bible to any seeking believers. The accuracy and clarity of translation and especially the footnotes was a big help to me. For example, in reading Matthew chapter 1, I never thought that Jesus' genealogy means anything other than a historical record. However, through the footnotes I was amazed to see the significances behind these names in the genealogy. You are missing out if you haven't read that part. The footnotes really unlock the riches in the bible. I agree some of the footnotes was not easy to take but this is the word of righteousness as solid food that will cause us to mature in our Christian life.

Anyway, just taste and see that the Lord is good!
Just read the translation...  May 10, 2006
As a student of New Testament Greek I have been impressed by the accuracy of the translation of this Bible since I was directed to it by my professor, who happens to be Greek. He reccomended this version as a good example of how to stay true to the Greek text, but strongly cautioned us to ignore the footnotes because the person who worte them was very obviously not of the same level of expertise as the translators. After spending time with this Bible I can wholeheartedly second his opinion. I give it four stars because of the quality of the translation, but the biased and inaccurate footnotes cost it the fifth star.

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