1611 King James Version Bible

Here we will break down every chapter and give the proper interpretation of them. We’ve included visual aids to help you understand how the Prophesies of the Bible connect to us through History and the present day so that you get proper the Proper Narrative of the Bible.

2 Peter 1:20 ~ Knowing this first, that no prophecy of the scripture is of any private interpretation…

What is the Bible?

The bible is a collection of books written by Hebrew Israelite’s who had a connection with Yahawah throughout the early part of our civilization. It is a book written by its’ people, The Hebrew Israelites for Hebrew Israelites.

It documents the laws and guides for the Hebrews given by YAHAWAH on how to conduct our lives so that we can stay within God’s good graces so we receive his blessings. It also chronicles our people ancient history and events which is interlaced with over 2,500 prophecies, 2,000 which have already come to pass which confirms that the bible is more than just an old book. The astounding part is that the remaining unfulfilled prophecies are still being played out til this day in front of our very eyes.

Proverbs 16:33 The lot is cast into the lap; but the whole disposing thereof is of the Lord.

KJV 1611 Family Tree and Inserts

Introduction pages to the Bible which contain family trees, charts, and Maps. You normally will not find these included in 1611 KJV Bible pages. We feel it is important to include what King James had published in 1611AD.

Psalm 68:11 – The Lord gave the word: great was the company of those that published it.


Old Testament

Book Author Date Written
1. Genesis Moses 3760-1445 B.C.
2. Exodus
Moses 1445-1405 B.C.
3. Leviticus
Moses 1405 B.C.
4. Numbers Moses 1444-1405 B.C.
5. Deuteronomy
Moses 1405 B.C.
6. Joshua
Joshua 1404-1390 B.C.
7. Judges
Samuel 1374-1129 B.C.
8. Ruth
Samuel 1150? B.C.
9. 1 Samuel
Samuel 1043-1011 B.C.
10. 2 Samuel
Ezra 1011-1004 B.C.
11. 1 Kings
Jeremiah 971-852 B.C.
12. 2 Kings
Jeremiah 852-587 B.C.
13. 1 Chronicles
Ezra 450-425 B.C.
14. 2 Chronicles
Ezra 450-425 B.C.
15. Ezra Ezra 538-520 B.C.
16. Nehemiah
Nehemiah 445-425 B.C.
17. Esther
Mordecai 465 B.C.
18. Job
Job ??
19. Psalms
David 1000? B.C.
Sons of Korah wrote Psalms 42, 44-49, 84-85, 87. Asaph wrote Psalms 50, 73-83. Heman wrote Psalm 88. Ethan wrote Psalm 89. Hezekiah wrote Psalms 120-123, 128-130, 132, 134-136. Solomon wrote Psalms 72, 127.
20. Proverbs
Solomon wrote 1-29
Agur wrote 30
Lemuel wrote 31
950-700 B.C.
21. Ecclesiastes
Solomon 935 B.C.
22. Song of Solomon
Solomon 965 B.C.
23. Isaiah
Isaiah 740-680 B.C.
24. Jeremiah
Jeremiah 627-585 B.C.
25. Lamentations
Jeremiah 586 B.C.
26. Ezekiel
Ezekiel 593-560 B.C.
27. Daniel
Daniel 605-536 B.C.
28. Hosea
Hosea 710 B.C.
29. Joel
Joel 835 B.C.
30. Amos
Amos 755 B.C.
31. Obadiah
Obadiah 840 or 586 B.C.
32. Jonah
Jonah 760 B.C.
33. Micah
Micah 700 B.C.
34. Nahum Nahum 663-612 B.C.
35. Habakkuk
Habakkuk 607 B.C.
36. Zephaniah
Zephaniah 625 B.C.
37. Haggai
Haggai 520 B.C.
38. Zechariah
Zechariah 520-518 B.C.
39. Malachi
Malachi 450-600 B.C.

Apocrypha Timeline

Book Author Date Written
40. 1 Esdras
Ezra the Profit 150 B.C
41. 2 Esdras Ezra the Profit 100 A.D
42. Tobit
Tobit the Profit 200 B.C
43. Judith
Un-named Jew of Palestine. 150 B.C
44. Additions to Esther Mordecai 465 B.C
45. Wisdom of Solomon
Un-named Jew (“the friends of Solomon in his honor.”) 30 B.C
46. Ecclesiasticus (Sirach) Jesus, grandson of Sirach 32 B.C
47. Baruch
Baruch The Profit 100 A.D
48. Letter of Jeremiah (Baruch 6)
Jeremiah 200 B.C
49. Prayer of Azariah Azariah 100 B.C
50. Susanna Daniel 100 B.C
51. Bel and the Dragon
Daniel 100 B.C
52. Prayer of Manasseh Manasseh 150 B.C
53. 1 Maccabees Un-named Jew who lived Alexandria 110 B.C
54. 2 Maccabees Un-named Jew who lived Alexandria 100 B.C

New Testament Timeline

Book Author Date Written
55. Matthew
Matthew the Apostle 60 AD
56. Mark
Mark the Apostle 50 AD
57. Luke
Luke the Apostle 60 AD
58. John
John, brother of Apostle James the Greater 90 AD
59. Acts
Luke the Apostle 61 AD
60. Romans
Paul the Apostle 55 AD
61. 1 Corinthians
Paul the Apostle 54 AD
62. 2 Corinthians
Paul the Apostle 55 AD
63. Galatians
Paul the Apostle 49 AD
64. Ephesians
Paul the Apostle 60 AD
65. Philippians
Paul the Apostle 61 AD
66. Colossians
Paul the Apostle 60 AD
67. 1 Thessalonians
Paul the Apostle 50-51 AD
68. 2 Thessalonians
Paul the Apostle 50-51 AD
69. 1 Timothy
Paul the Apostle 62 AD
70. 2 Timothy
Paul the Apostle 63 AD
71. Titus
Paul the Apostle 62 AD
72. Philemon
Paul the Apostle 60 AD
73. Hebrews
Paul the Apostle, Apollos, ) 60’s AD
74. James
James, brother of Yahawashi 40’s or 50’s AD
75. 1 Peter
Peter the head Apostle 63 AD
76. 2 Peter
Peter the head Apostle 63-64 AD
77. 1 John
John, the Revelator late 80’s AD
78. 2 John
John, the Revelator late 80’s AD
79. 3 John
John, the Revelator late 80’s AD
80. Jude
Jude, brother of Yahawashi 60’s or 70’s AD
81. Revelation
John, the Revelator early 90’s AD

What is the Bible?

For 400 years, the Authorized Version of the Bible–popularly known as the King James Version–has been beloved for its majestic phrasing and stately cadences. No other book has so profoundly influenced our language and our theology. Over time, however, the text has suffered subtle and occasionally troublesome alterations. This edition preserves the original 1611 printing. Word for word and page for page, the text with its original marginal notes, preface, and other introductory material appears as it first did. The sole concession to modernity is a far more readable roman typeface set by nineteenth-century master printers.


  • The only word-for-word facsimile of the original 1611 Authorized Version on the market
  • Original preface and translators’ notes
  • Alfred Pollard’s classic essay on pre-1611 English translations and the history of the Authorized Version
  • New essays on the enduring impact of the KJV and the Apocrypha
  • Handsome page design with decorative initials
  • Clear type is convenient to read and reference
  • Special logo on book spine and packaging commemorates the 400th Anniversary
  • Includes the Apocrypha

A special Bible for Israelites’ who cherishes the King James Version

47 Translators, 24 Reviewers, 6 panels, 7 Years, Separate Locations

Of the original 54 men chosen to translate the King James Bible, only 47 finished the more than seven-year project, which was governed by very strict rules of translation. The translators were scholarly men who were experts in the biblical languages, and they were convinced of the inerrancy and authority of Scripture. Dr. Henry M. Morris, President of the Institute for Creation Research, said of these men, “It is almost certain that no group of Bible scholars before or since has ever been as thoroughly fit for their task as was the King James Translation Team.”

The planning of the translation project stipulated that the translators should be broken up into six panels, and each panel was given certain books of the Bible to translate. After the translations were done, a committee of 12-two translators from each of the six panels-reviewed the work based on a detailed set of guidelines that was established to ensure that the translators’ personal eccentricities and political prejudices were not included in this new version.

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King James the I and the VI

Who was King James?

King James I of England (VI of Scotland) was a Christian who wanted the Bible in the hands of the common man. He commissioned the Authorized King James Version Bible in 1611AD. He was well known for his wisdom and was referred to as Great Britain’s Solomon.

Fluent in Greek, Latin, French, English, and his native Scots. Schooled in Italian and Spanish. Formed the foundation for what is now known as the British Empire by uniting warring tribes of Scotland and then enjoining the crowns of Scotland and England in 1603. He was the first to call his new kingdom, “Great Britain”.

He endured racism as a Scot ruling over the English, nevertheless had the love and admiration of many subjects. Years after his death, detractors tried to sully his good name. Unfortunately, it continues today, yet KJV translators, yea the King himself had predicted such.

King James was sickly having crippling arthritis, weak limbs, abdominal colic, gout, and a number of other chronic illnesses. He also had physical handicaps which affected his legs and tongue. Coupled with numerous attempts on his life, he required constant attention and watchcare.

Read more about King-James I & VI


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