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  1. The NKJV Chronological Study Bible  Hardcover

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  13. The Revised New Jerusalem Bible:  Study Edition

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Sours: https://www.christianbook.com/page/bibles/chronological-bibles

While they may seem to be useful tools, so-called chronological Bibles actually destroy the fabric of the inspired Word of God.

From the TeachingtheWord Bible Knowledgebase

While they may seem to be useful tools, so-called chronological Bibles actually destroy the fabric of the inspired Word of God.

Readers and listeners have written to ask our opinion of so-called chronological Bibles, which have become increasingly popular in recent years. A chronological Bible divides up the chapters and verses of Scripture and places them in what is alleged to be a chronological order, according to the judgment of the editors. Chronological Bibles have serious problems, as we can illustrate by describing three of them.

One such version, TheReese Chronological Bible, is advertised thus: "Now you can put together the giant puzzle of biblical people, places, and dates because the text has been printed in chronological order." Extensive notations overshadow the text of Scripture, which is presented in an extremely fragmented fashion. For example, the account of the birth and early life of Moses sequences Scripture as follows: Numbers 26:59, Exodus 6:20, Exodus 1:15-20, 1 Chronicles 23:13, Exodus 1:21-22, and so on. Between each of these passages are notations set in much larger type than the text of Scripture itself. The Reese Bible, the work of one man associated with Hyles-Anderson College in Indiana, organizes the text of the Bible according to an artificial Dispensationalist matrix. (For more information on the serious problems with this approach, see our article, Dispensations: How Many?)

The NIV Narrated Bible overshadows the Bible text with "an insightful descriptive narrative [that] ties events together and draws you irresistibly into the center of action." The entire book of Psalms is artificially arranged, as the back cover puts it, "by sentiment." The editor, F. LaGard Smith, was a scholar in residence at Lipscomb University in Tennessee, a school affiliated with the Churches of Christ, a denomination that teaches the heresy of salvation by water baptism.

The Thomas Nelson NKJV Chronological Study Bible was compiled and edited by a committee of "Bible scholars" - most of them from liberal universities and seminaries - who are strongly influenced by the corrupt philosophy of higher criticism. Higher criticism treats the Bible as a fallible text created by human beings for their own motives, rather than as the inspired, inerrant, supernatural Word of God. The editors of the Thomas Nelson NKJV Chronological Study Bible do not uphold the Bible as the God-breathed Word, inspired in every detail by the Holy Spirit. They believe, for example, in what is called the "synoptic problem" - that the Gospels of Matthew, Mark, and Luke are very similar to one another in content and expression, not because they are divinely inspired, but because, they allege, all three writers used yet another source document the scholars refer to as the "Q document" - for which there is absolutely no evidence.

It is also noteworthy that each of these works presents a significantly different alleged chronology.

Study tools such as Alfred Edersheim's Bible History: Old Testament and Life and Times of Jesus the Messiah are helpful references for understanding the basic chronology of the historical events recorded in Scripture and the cultural/historical background reflected in the text. But so-called chronological Bibles, by their massive rearrangement of the inspired text and heavy intrusion of human opinions, facilitate violation of God's commands concerning the proper handling of Scripture - exceedingly dangerous territory for men to tread!

You shall not add to the Word which I command you, nor take from it, that you may keep the commandments of the Lord your God which I command you. (Deuteronomy 4:2)

Whatever I command you, be careful to observe it; you shall not add to it nor take away from it. (Deuteronomy 12:32)

Every word of God is pure; He is a shield to those who put their trust in Him. Do not add to His words, lest He rebuke you, and you be found a liar. (Proverbs 30:5-6)

For I testify to everyone who hears the words of the prophecy of this book: If anyone adds to these things, God will add to him the plagues that are written in this book; and if anyone takes away from the words of the book of this prophecy, God shall take away his part from the Book of Life, from the holy city, and from the things which are written in this book. (Revelation 22:18-19)

The Bible is not, as the promoters of these works allege, a "giant puzzle" to be solved. On the contrary,

All Scripture is given by inspiration of God, and is profitable for doctrine, for reproof, for correction, for instruction in righteousness, that the man of God may be complete, thoroughly equipped for every good work. (2 Timothy 3:16-17)

For the Word of God is living and powerful, and sharper than any two-edged sword, piercing even to the division of soul and spirit, and of joints and marrow, and is a discerner of the thoughts and intents of the heart. And there is no creature hidden from His sight, but all things are naked and open to the eyes of Him to whom we must give account. (Hebrews 4:12-13)

We must not lay an artificial matrix over Scripture, chronological or otherwise, that is based upon the calculations of fallible (and often unsaved) men. We need to read the Word in the ordered and connected manner in which God the Holy Spirit has given it to us, book by book, chapter by chapter. Scripture's orderliness and connectedness are integral elements of its Divine inspiration.

As we read the Word as given by the Spirit, we must seek the work of Divine Author of Scripture to illuminate it for us. Our prayer must ever be, "Deal bountifully with Your servant, that I may live and keep Your Word. Open my eyes, that I may see wondrous things from Your law" (Psalm 119:17-18). God will reveal far more of benefit to the open-hearted, regenerated student of Scripture who reads the Word systematically as given, than any artificial construct of man possibly can.

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The Chronological Study Bible, NKJV

Explore God’s Word in Historical Order

The Chronological Study Bible is the best resource available for studying life in Bible times and the events of the Bible as they happened. It offers a deeper understanding of Scripture through the lens of historical context. Features include full-color illustrations of places, artifacts, and cultural phenomena; contextual articles that connect biblical times and world history and culture; daily life notes; time panels and charts that show the flow of biblical history, and in-text maps.

You’ll learn how biblical text relates to:

  • Agriculture and Herding
  • Architecture and Building
  • Arts and Literature
    • Beliefs and Ideas
    • Cults and the Supernatural
    • Culture and Society
    • Daily Life and Customs
    • Food and Drink
    • Geography and Environment
    • Health and Medicine
    • Marriage and Family
    • Plants and Animals
    • Politics and Government
    • Religion and Worship
    • Science and Technology

     
    This Bible is part of the Signature Series line of Thomas Nelson Bibles.

READ MORE

Daily Life Notes

Notes are found throughout the Bible text explaining how people lived in Bible times in 30 areas of life and culture such as this note related to Agriculture and Herding.

Glossary

A handy glossary describes and explains many of the names, places, and things mentioned in the study notes that are unfamiliar to us today.

Index to Scripture Passages

This handy index lists Scripture sections in normal canonical order along with page numbers. So you can read through in chronological order. Or easily find specific passages you want to study.

Concordance

An extensive concordance helps you locate important occurrences of significant words, phrases, and proper names found in the Bible.

Full Color Maps

Full color maps help you understand key topics and geography in Scripture such as the World of the Patriarchs, the Twelve Tribes and Jerusalem in New Testament Times.

Reviews

5.0 out of 5 stars

What an interesting way to read through the Bible! This Bible is packed with extra historical/archeological/cultural facts and insights. If you are looking for a fresh approach to reading through the Bible, this is the one for you.

From Amazon
5.0 out of 5 stars

Packed with interesting and relevant information about background history, culture, and timelines incorporating events and developments happening elsewhere in the world. Font size is excellent, very readable. I am very, very happy with this Bible and would highly recommend it. The soft leatherlike cover is lovely, it has a complementary gold coloured ribbon marker, and the pages are beautifully designed and printed. This stunning Bible is really very well put together and perfect for both personal use or/and as a gift. Puts the other Bibles I have in the shade! It arrived within date, brand new, boxed, in perfect condition. Amazon always provide quality products, and this is no exception. Well worth the money.

From Amazon
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5.0 out of 5 stars

Recently got this for my dad and it was the exact kind of bible he was wanting! It's good to see a study bible like this be paired with the NKJV text, as I typically find that in the field of NIVs.

From Christianbook
5.0 out of 5 stars

The Chronological Study Bible is absolutely wonderful for someone that wants to read and study the bible in the order of the events that happened. This will be my go to bible from now on. I need those events in order it makes it easier for me to comprehend. This Chronological Study Bible is absolutely beautiful inside and out. I love the pictures that are throughout. So if you are looking for a new bible to try I highly recommend getting a copy of The Chronological Study Bible today. 5 stars! I received a copy of this bible for my honest review.

From Christianbook

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All Rights Reserved.

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Sours: https://www.thomasnelsonbibles.com/product/the-chronological-study-bible-nkjv/

Chronological

John’s Questions

11 (A)When Jesus had finished giving instructions to His twelve disciples, He went on from there (B)to teach and preach in their cities.

(C)Now while in prison, (D)John heard about the works of Christ, and he sent word by his disciples,and said to Him, “Are You (E)the Coming One, or are we to look for someone else?”Jesus answered and said to them, “Go and report to John what you hear and see:(F)those who areblind receive sight and those who limp walk, those with leprosy are cleansed and those who are deaf hear, the dead are raised, and the(G)poor have thegospel preached to them.And blessed is any person who (H)does not take offense at Me.”

Jesus’ Tribute to John

As these disciples of John were going away, Jesus began speaking to the crowds about John: “What did you go out into (I)the wilderness to see? A reed shaken by the wind?But what did you go out to see? A man dressed in soft clothing? Those who wear soft clothing are in kings’ palaces!But what did you go out to see? (J)A prophet? Yes, I tell you, and one who is more than a prophet.10 This is the one about whom it is written:

(K)Behold, I am sending My messengerahead of You,
Who will prepare Your way before You.’

11 Truly I say to you, among those born of women there has not arisen anyone greater than John the Baptist! Yet the one who is least in the kingdom of heaven is greater than he.12 And (L)from the days of John the Baptist until now the kingdom of heaven has been treated violently, and violent men take it by force.13 For all the Prophets and the Law prophesied until John.14 And if you are willing to accept it, John himself is (M)Elijah who was to come.15 (N)The one who has ears to hear, let him hear.

16 “But to what shall I compare this generation? It is like children sitting in the marketplaces, who call out to the other children,17 and say, ‘We played the flute for you, and you did not dance; we sang a song of mourning, and you did not mourn.’18 For John came neither (O)eating nor (P)drinking, and they say, ‘(Q)He has a demon!’19 The Son of Man came eating and drinking, and they say, ‘Behold, a gluttonous man and a heavy drinker, (R)a friend of tax collectors and sinners!’ And yet wisdom is vindicated by her deeds.”

The Unrepenting Cities

20 Then He began to reprimand the cities in which most of His (S)miracles were done, because they did not repent.21 (T)Woe to you, Chorazin! Woe to you, (U)Bethsaida! For if the miracles that occurred in you had occurred in (V)Tyre and (W)Sidon, they would have repented long ago in (X)sackcloth and ashes.22 Nevertheless I say to you, (Y)it will be more tolerable for Tyre and Sidon on (Z)the day of judgment than for you.23 And you, (AA)Capernaum, will not be exalted to heaven, will you? You will be (AB)brought down to (AC)Hades! For if the miracles that occurred in you had occurred in (AD)Sodom, it would have remained to this day.24 Nevertheless I say to you that (AE)it will be more tolerable for the land of (AF)Sodom on the day of judgment, than for you.”

Come to Me

25 (AG)At that time Jesus said, “I praise You, (AH)Father, Lord of heaven and earth, that (AI)You have hidden these things from the wise and intelligent, and have revealed them to infants.26 Yes, (AJ)Father, for this way was well pleasing in Your sight.27 (AK)All things have been handed over to Me by My Father; and no one knows the Son except the Father; nor does anyone know the Father (AL)except the Son, and anyone to whom the Son determines to reveal Him.

28 (AM)Come to Me, all who are weary and burdened, and I will give you rest.29 Take My yoke upon you and (AN)learn from Me, for I am gentle and humble in heart, and (AO)you will findrest for your souls.30 For (AP)My yoke is comfortable, and My burden is light.”

Cross references

  1. Matthew 11:1 : Matt 7:28
  2. Matthew 11:1 : Matt 9:35; Luke 23:5
  3. Matthew 11:2 : Matt 11:2-19: Luke 7:18-35; Matt 4:12
  4. Matthew 11:2 : Matt 14:3; Mark 6:17; Luke 9:7ff
  5. Matthew 11:3 : Ps 118:26; Matt 11:10; John 6:14; 11:27; Heb 10:37
  6. Matthew 11:5 : Is 35:5f; Matt 8:3; 12:13
  7. Matthew 11:5 : Is 61:1; Luke 4:18
  8. Matthew 11:6 : Matt 5:29; 13:57; 24:10; 26:31; Mark 6:3; John 6:61; 16:1
  9. Matthew 11:7 : Matt 3:1
  10. Matthew 11:9 : Matt 14:5; 21:26; Luke 1:76; 20:6
  11. Matthew 11:10 : Mal 3:1; Mark 1:2
  12. Matthew 11:12 : Luke 16:16
  13. Matthew 11:14 : Mal 4:5; Matt 17:10-13; Mark 9:11-13; Luke 1:17; John 1:21
  14. Matthew 11:15 : Matt 13:9, 43; Mark 4:9, 23; Luke 8:8; 14:35; Rev 2:7, 11, 17, 29; 3:6, 13, 22; 13:9
  15. Matthew 11:18 : Matt 3:4
  16. Matthew 11:18 : Luke 1:15
  17. Matthew 11:18 : Matt 9:34; John 7:20; 8:48f, 52; 10:20
  18. Matthew 11:19 : Matt 9:11; Luke 5:29-32; 15:2
  19. Matthew 11:20 : Luke 10:13-15
  20. Matthew 11:21 : Matt 11:21-23: Luke 10:13-15
  21. Matthew 11:21 : Mark 6:45; 8:22; Luke 9:10; John 1:44; 12:21
  22. Matthew 11:21 : Matt 11:22; 15:21; Mark 3:8; 7:24, 31; Luke 4:26; 6:17; Acts 12:20; 27:3
  23. Matthew 11:21 : Matt 11:22; 15:21; Mark 3:8; 7:24, 31; Luke 4:26; 6:17; Acts 12:20; 27:3
  24. Matthew 11:21 : Rev 11:3
  25. Matthew 11:22 : Matt 10:15; 11:24
  26. Matthew 11:22 : Matt 10:15; 12:36; Rev 20:11, 12
  27. Matthew 11:23 : Matt 4:13
  28. Matthew 11:23 : Is 14:13, 15; Ezek 26:20; 31:14; 32:18, 24
  29. Matthew 11:23 : Matt 16:18; Luke 10:15; 16:23; Acts 2:27, 31; Rev 1:18; 6:8; 20:13f
  30. Matthew 11:23 : Matt 10:15
  31. Matthew 11:24 : Matt 10:15; 11:22
  32. Matthew 11:24 : Matt 10:15
  33. Matthew 11:25 : Matt 11:25-27: Luke 10:21, 22
  34. Matthew 11:25 : Luke 22:42; 23:34; John 11:41; 12:27, 28
  35. Matthew 11:25 : Ps 8:2; 1 Cor 1:26ff
  36. Matthew 11:26 : Luke 22:42; 23:34; John 11:41; 12:27, 28
  37. Matthew 11:27 : Matt 28:18; John 3:35; 13:3; 17:2
  38. Matthew 11:27 : John 7:29; 10:15; 17:25
  39. Matthew 11:28 : Jer 31:25; John 7:37
  40. Matthew 11:29 : John 13:15; Eph 4:20; Phil 2:5; 1 Pet 2:21; 1 John 2:6
  41. Matthew 11:29 : Jer 6:16
  42. Matthew 11:30 : 1 John 5:3
Sours: https://www.biblegateway.com/reading-plans/chronological/today?version=NASB

Bible study nasb chronological

Recently a friend invited my advice in selecting a chronological Bible, so I thought I’d share my thoughts here as well. Perhaps you will buy one for a friend for Christmas (last minute shoppers, anyone?). Or perhaps you will buy one for your own reading in the new year. (But wait till after Christmas… you never know. 🙂 )

What is a chronological Bible?

The basic idea is to rearrange the entire Bible in time sequence, rather than according to literary or topical categories, as in traditional Jewish or Christian practice. Some chronological Bibles sequence things according to when historical events happened. (For example, Psalm 8, which describes creation, might be right up front with Genesis 1.) Others sequence things according to when Bible books were written. (This would place Psalm 8 somewhere in 2 Samuel, during the time of David.) Since there is uncertainty about when many books were written, and since many books cover large swaths of time (think of Chronicles, which covers the entire OT period!), a lot of chronological Bibles use a mixture of both sequencing methods.

All chronological Bibles end up slicing and dicing Bible books so that you are no longer reading books as literary wholes. This is not ideal for discovering authorial intent. Yet chronological Bibles can be very helpful for understanding the sequence of how God and his people have acted throughout history. So I recommend chronological reading as an alternative (but not your main life-long) way of reading Scripture.

How do you choose a chronological Bible?

Here are two factors to consider as you select a chronological Bible:

(1) Choose an ideal translation. This will vary from person to person. My thoughts? I would probably choose either (a) my primary-use translation, in order to reinforce the wording of Scripture in my memory, or (b) a very readable translation, since I’d envision using the chronological Bible for Bible survey purposes, rather than for detailed exegetical study. In my case this means I would choose either the ESV (my primary translation for reading and study) or something more easy to read, such as the NIV, the HCSB, or the NLT. My personal choice would not be the KJV, the NKJV, or the NASB. Even though they are all fine translations, they would not achieve either of my goals for how I would want to use a chronological Bible. If I had to choose one goal to prioritize, I think it would be (b); I would likely choose a very readable translation, something that makes the Bible come alive in a fresh but faithful manner. And in fact… I don’t think I can even find a printed ESV chronological Bible!

(2) Decide if you want a reading Bible or a study Bible. A reading Bible contains the text of Scripture and not much else. A study Bible also includes lots of study notes and helps. In a chronological study Bible, the notes will feature historical data—such as questions about dating books, historical customs, comparisons with other ancient literature, historical events and persons that coincide with biblical events, and timelines. A simple reading Bible is best for simply reading, especially since these chronological reading Bibles are usually arranged in a one-year reading plan. However, you can find chronological reading plans online (or in apps) for free (see here), so you will need to decide if you really need to pay for a book that has nothing more than the Bible re-sequenced. I can see advantages to both reading Bibles and study Bibles, but in this case I would probably choose to spend my money on a study Bible, so that I can use it not only for survey reading, but also as a longterm study resource.

What are some good chronological Bibles?

First, study Bibles:

  • The Chronological Study Bible (NKJV). This one was very well-received, and seems to have provoked a growth industry in chronological study Bibles.
  • The Chronological Study Bible (NIV). I think this is basically the same as the NKJV one above. (Given my criteria above, I would probably choose this one before the NKJV.)
  • The Chronological Life Application Study Bible (NLT). I am not familiar with the Life Application Study Bible upon which this is built, and admit some skepticism. But this chronological version receives very high reviews and looks excellent (it was a 2013 ECPA Christian Book Award winner). It would be my choice if I selected the NLT translation. (This one is also available in a KJV version.)
  • NIV Integrated Study Bible: A New Chronological Approach for Studying Scripture.This is unique among all the examples I’ve found in that it is also a harmony of Scripture: “Parallel passages (or passages that are related) are arranged side-by-side in columns.” I own a harmony of the Gospels and have found it very useful. A harmony not only shows chronology, but also helps you compare and contrast the theological emphasis of biblical authors, based on which stories they tell, and how.

Some reading Bibles:

  • Reading God’s Story: A Chronological Daily Bible (HCSB). This one is George H. Guthrie, whose book Read the Bible for Life I also highly recommend. Also, you can buy a Reader’s Guide to the Bible which is designed to accompany this Bible, with commentary and small-group discussion questions. It would be very rewarding to go through this with a group, whether Christian friends or seekers.
  • The One-Year Chronological Bible (NIV). A basic reading Bible. “The entire Bible text―books, chapters, and even verses―is arranged in the order the events actually happened. Prophetic books are interwoven with the historical accounts they accompanied. Psalms follow the events about which they were written. Proverbs are placed in the time they were compiled. The life of Christ is woven into one moving story. And Paul’s letters to the young churches in the first century are integrated into the book of Acts. Transition statements help you understand why some Scripture portions appear where they do.” (Publisher’s description.) This is also available in the NKJV and the NLT.

So, there is a variety for you to peruse. Which one would I most like? Perhaps the NIV Integrated Study Bible. But several of the others are close runners-up.

Do you have a favorite chronological Bible that I have missed? Have you used a chronological Bible? Was it a good experience? Share your thoughts in the comments below.


Disclaimer: I participate in the Amazon affiliate program, so I will make pennies if you buy something using the links above. Thanks!


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The Chronological Study Bible

And then what, when did you return. How did you live on. Yes, as they used to live, so to live and continued. Yulka tried to stay away, but without mutual understanding there is nothing to do in volleyball. So she had to leave it and play as a team.

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I remembered everything, every detail, everything that I could see and understood that I would be lucky to see such a thing. Only once, and even then only to a few. I was excited by this secret, but on the other hand, I felt some kind of shame not even because I was spying, but because Igor had my. Mother, as in porn films, not only in the ass, but also in this position.

It seemed to me that my mother was very depraved and lustful, for some reason I thought that Igor was sponsoring her and therefore she allows him to do.



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