Internet Theology Resources:
Project: Multi-Lingual Bibles. Includes Vulgate, KJV, Louis Segond
(French), and Luthers Bibel (German). Instructions and
prompts in English. No Apocrypha. [2K text, 51K graphics].
- Bible Gateway. Includes Vulgate,
KJV, NIV, Reina-Valera (Spanish), and Elberfelder (German). Except for the
Latin Vulgate, instructions and prompts are in the same language as the Bible
translation. No Apocrypha.
- Chinese Bible
- Douay-Rheims Bible.
Complete text of 1899 Challoner revision. Some Old Testament books have not
been proofread. Each chapter in its own file. With concordances and word
- Online Douay-Rheims Bible.
Complete text. Each chapter in its own file. Searchable HTML; also allows
browsing to any other chapter.
- ECanon. Search engine. KJV, RSV. NRSV with Apocrypha.
Westcott-Hort of the New Testament, in unaccented Greek. Allows searching by
keyword, phrase, or citation. Can view the different versions in parallel.
- The NET Bible.
Completely new English translation. Dynamic equivalence in text, formal
equivalence in notes. You must download BibleScript fonts
to view the Hebrew and Greek. Uses frames; non-frames browsers can access the
NET Bible text and
- New American Bible.
1970 Old Testament (except for 1991 Psalms), 1986 New Testament. Full text
online, with introductions and notes. Table of contents in alphabetical order,
but books of the Bible are actually presented in canonical order.
Vulgata. Editio typica altera, 1986. A modern
revision of the Gallican Vulgate. Complete text in Latin, including Pope John
Paul II's 1979 Apostolic Constitution Scripturarum
thesaurus. Each book in its own file.
Bible. Pretty much the only freeware for Bible scholars on Windows 3.1.
Whether you use DOS, Mac, or Windows (16- or 32-bit), you can put together a
free program with the KJV and/or ASV, Biblia Hebraica
Stuttgartensia, Westcott-Hort, and the so-called "Apocrypha."
The basic module comes with fonts for Hebrew and Greek. Other free modules
include the Byzantine Greek and the Textus Receptus of
the New Testament, Luthers Bibel, Louis Segond, and the
Reina-Valera. Windows 3.1 and DOS versions are no longer
being updated, and have no Septuagint; Mac version has no Vulgate, no JPS
Tanakh, no Strong's Concordance.
- On-Line Bibles.
Includes Challoner's revision of the Douay-Rheims, Riveduta/Luzzi (a Protestant
Bible in Italian), Portuguese and Russian translations, two versions of the KJV,
two versions of the Luther Bible. Vulgate with deuterocanonical books and
apocrypha, although Daniel is incomplete. Five versions of the Greek New
Testament, transliterated or in modern Greek font. Search or browse, option to
view multiple versions in parallel.
Latin/English Psalter. The Vulgate side by side with Challoner's revision
of the Douay. Each psalm in its own file. Indexed by number and by incipit.
- Revised Standard Version
- Electronic Text Center, The Bible, Revised Standard
Version. Includes Apocrypha. Search or browse. Can be viewed in parallel
with the King James.
- Humanities Text Initiative, Bible: Revised Standard Version.
Includes Apocrypha. Each book in its own file. Allows searches by word or
phrase, proximity, citation, some Boolean operators.
- La Sacra
Bibbia CEI. A Catholic translation, in Italian. Full text online.
Each book of the Bible in its own file, with links to chapters.
Frames-dependent. [20K text, 236K graphics].
- Jacob Senecal, The Bible for Linux
Project. Linux users may be interested in this guide to currently available
Bible software, with links to other projects in development.
- The Septuagint Version of the
Old Testament with an English Translation. Scanned from an 1870 publication
of Sir Lancelot Brenton's edition of the LXX.
In progress. Currently requires the ability to view PNG files (a 4.* or later
browser with QuickTime will do); volunteers are sought to do corrections,
proofreading, and markup.
- The Tanach
Page: The Masoretic Text. With instructions for viewing the Hebrew.
- Bible Basics.
Formation of the canon, history of translations, outlines of New Testament
books. Also features a small pronunciation guide (with sound files) for such
stumpers as "Kiriatharba," "Nebuzaradan," and
- Bible Research CyberCenter. Links
to some general reference materials, plus one way to organize a paper or
presentation. The tables-dependent format is confusing.
- Catholic Biblical Association
of America. [8K text, 133K graphics].
- CSB/SJU libraries' subject guide Selected
Resources for Classics.
- Gerald Darring, Theology Library: Sacred Scripture.
- Duane and Pamela Duff, Bible.
Comparisons of more than sixty English translations of the Bible.
- Ronald L. Ecker, And Adam Knew
Eve: A Dictionary of Sex in the Bible (1995). [4K text, 93K graphics]. On
a popular level; Ecker's background is in English literature and library
Scripture in the Orthodox Church. FAQ on the Eastern Orthodox approach to
Scripture, compiled by Fr. Demetrios Serfes. [71K text, 16K graphics].
- IOUDAIOS Review
Home Page. Study of early Judaism and related fields. Home page for
IOUDAIOS-L Internet mailing list, plus a collection of book reviews.
- Josephus (c. 37-c. 97), The Works of Flavius
Josephus. [5K text, 56K graphics].
Greek Lexicon, from the Perseus Project at Tufts. Search in Greek font, Beta
code, or Latin transliteration. Definitions are searchable for English
- Randy McRoberts, Biblical
Studies Links. Annotated directory.
Literature. Your one stop for deuterocanonical literature, apocrypha,
pseudepigrapha, and the Apostolic Fathers. [32K text, 55K graphics].
Scriptures Page. Eastern Orthodox.
- Robert Oshana, Learn
Assyrian Online. Aramaic alphabet, Syriac vocabulary. Must have graphics
capability. Site also has .au files. [25K text, 36K graphics].
- Pius XII, Divino Afflante Spiritu (1943). The text
which authorized Catholics to use the tools of modern Biblical scholarship.
- Pontifical Biblical Commission, The
Interpretation of the Bible in the Church (1994).
Escritura. From the Biblioteca Electrónica
Cristiana, small collection of Spanish-language documents relevant to
- Scrolls from the Dead
Sea. An exhibition held at the Library of Congress.
- Torrey Seland, Resource Page for
Biblical Studies. One of the most highly regarded Biblical studies sites on
the Net. Annotated directory. Includes a page on Philo. Seland is professor
of Biblical studies at Volda College, Norway.
- Society of Biblical Literature.
- Vatican II, Dei Verbum (Dogmatic Constitution on
Divine Revelation, 1965)
of the Kings of Assyria. Edited by E.A. Wallis Budge and L.W. King, and
published in 1902. Page images; inaccessible to text browsers.
- Tim Bulkeley, Postmodern Bible--Amos.
Ambitious project, with a sample multimedia commentary on Amos. Dr. Bulkeley is
an Old Testament lecturer at Carey Baptist College, New Zealand.
- The Code of
Hammurabi (2500 B.C.). Translated by L.W. King. With commentary from
Charles F. Horne and Claude Hermann Walter Johns in the Encyclopaedia
Britannica (11th ed., 1910). The Code of
Hammurabi itself, no frames comes to 68K text, 6K graphics.
- F.C. Conybeare and St. George Stock, Grammar of Septuagint
Greek (1905). In progress. Currently requires the ability to view PNG
files; volunteers are sought to do proofreading and markup.
- Thomas E.A. Dale, Ur and
the Beginnings of Western Art in Ancient Mesopotamia. Bronze Age, c.
2900-2200 BC. [12K text, 510K graphics]. Sumerian votive statues, ziggurats,
"Head of Sargon" sculpture. Maps, photos. Access to larger version of
images is restricted. Dale is an assistant professor of art history at the
University of Wisconsin.
- John Heise, Akkadian
Language. Includes history and culture of ancient Mesopotamia, as well as
sample texts and an introduction to reading Akkadian cuneiform. Unfortunately
- Charles E. Jones, ABZU. Resources
for study of the ancient Near East. Jones is the Research
Archivist-Bibliographer for the Oriental Institute.
- Christopher B. Siren
- Mordechai Torczyner's WebShas. Index for the
- Georg S. Adamsen, Revelation
Resources. Annotated bibliography of scholarship on the book of
- The Fathers of the Church.
Includes a good collection of apocalypses and NT apocrypha (at bottom of
- Mark Goodacre
- Mark Without Q. Argues
for Markan priority and against the hypothetical Q.
- New Testament Gateway. Directory
organized by topic, with brief annotations. Focus on English-language scholarly
resources. Unique to this site: a list of home pages of New Testament
- More than you ever wanted to know about the Gospel of Thomas. A tour
de force. [9K text, 121K graphics].
- Corey Keating, Learning New Testament
Greek (Frames-Dependent). Basic grammatical concepts. Explanation is all
in English. Frames-haters, see: Learning New Testament
Greek (Index) and Greek Page
- Dag Kihlman, Wordbase
Greek. Software to help you learn New Testament Greek. Registration is
currently free. Made for Windows 9x; also works on Macs with Virtual PC, or
Windows 3.x with Win32s.
- Origen (c. 185-254), Commentary on the Gospel of
- Michael Spencer, The Gospel of Mark
Homepage. [2K text, 68K graphics]. Spencer has an M.Div., and serves as
chaplain for the Oneida Baptist Institute.
- Tatian (fl. 154-165), The Diatessaron. An early attempt to
"harmonize" the Gospels.
Internet Theology Resources,
by School of Theology Major Areas
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Internet Theology Resources. Scripture. / Revised 13 August 2005 /
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