Item description for Light from Heaven by Richard Sibbes...
Overview Jay P. Green, Sr., translator Verse-paragraph format Gold page edging Rounded corners Ribbon Marker 1,065 pp.
Publishers Description Jay P. Green, Sr., translator Verse-paragraph format Gold page edging Rounded corners Ribbon Marker 1,065 pp.
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Studio: Sovereign Grace Publishers Inc.
Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 9.22" Width: 6.3" Height: 1.19" Weight: 1.68 lbs.
Release Date Jan 1, 1995
Publisher Sovereign Grace Publishers Inc.
ISBN 1878442732 ISBN13 9781878442734
Availability 110 units. Availability accurate as of Mar 23, 2017 10:32.
Usually ships within one to two business days from La Vergne, TN.
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More About Richard Sibbes
Richard Sibbes (1577-1635) was an Anglican theologian. He is known as a Biblical exegete, and as a representative, with William Perkins and John Preston, of what has been called "main-line" Puritanism because he ever remained in the Church of England and worshiped according to the Book of Common Prayer.
Richard Sibbes was born in 1577 and died in 1635.
Richard Sibbes has published or released items in the following series...
Reviews - What do customers think about Light from Heaven?
Beautiful! Jun 22, 1999
This is a beautifully clear and understandable version that every lover of the Old King James will appreciate! Well made, and perfectly sized, this, along with the Modern King James, will hopefully replace the compromised versions so popular today. Thank you, Sovereign Grace Publishing, our entire church loves it!! Peter F. Hyatt, pastor, Covenant Congregational Church, Copiague, New York
Better than the King James, vastly better than the NIV. Jan 26, 1999
The difficult thing about understanding the Bible is knowing where the ballance between the literal and the abstract lies. Being that it can only be found in the same place that any great book can be found, it can only be in the mind of the beholder. The NIV has completely bleached out the mind's ability to appreciate the truth within a mental framework and one would have you think that the Bible is purely a book of literal facts which it alone is able to itemize. Being that, it is more like a commitee interpretation of the King James Bible, and truely falls very short. The Bible is a perfect balance between the abstract and the literal. What is abstract to man is literal with God, What is literal to man is abstract with God. Being omnipotent, with God, the vice-versa is also both literal and abstract at the same time, as well as neither, all at the same time. The King James brings this out better, but since it is also an interpretation of: what somebody is saying that it says, it too falls short, and blocks the mind from doing what it does best. Figure things out for itself. This is what the literal translation does: it opens up the mind and lets the story in where the reader can see for himself, that nothing compares with the way the ancients had it written down. J.P. Green does it the best. John S. Leiren