King James Video Ministries

Click here to edit subtitle

Does John MacArthur have a Final Authority?

Will Kinney's YT channel Will Kinney's Bible Class Play List John MacArthur - Pastor with NO Infallible ...

Posted by Bryan Denlinger on August 4, 2011 at 10:49 AM 3317 Views

Post a Comment


Oops, you forgot something.


The words you entered did not match the given text. Please try again.

You must be a member to comment on this page. Sign In or Register


Reply Charles-Paul Gerald Parker
7:05 PM on January 10, 2012 
As a Bible-believing Catholic, it grieves me how dead-set against the A.V. (K.J.V.) Bible most Catholics (thank God, not all) happen to be. Some simply do not know better or speak from ignorance. Others just won`t accept a Bible of the 17th century, whether the A.V. or the Douay-Rheims-Challoner (by far the best Catholic) Bibles. It is true, though, that some modern versions are a whole lot better than others are, and few of them are (or started out) Catholic. I just thank God that the episcopal conference now approves the use of the A.V. by Catholics, although few Catholics realise that this is so; that is a bit step in the right direction. Now if only they will believe it, too!
Reply Charles-Paul Gerald Parker
2:40 PM on January 10, 2012 
Well, the people who read and accept so many conflicting Bible translations and paraphrases are as witless as Daffy (or Donald or Daisy) Duck (or as Huey, Dewey, and Louey), so they might as well read a Bible that is named after the aforesaid waterfowl.

Have you ever seen the bizarre paraphrase of the Pauline Epistles, aimed at the time to hippies (Jesus Freaks), titled "Letters to Street Christians"? It is about as bad as that Cabbage Patch Version that you mention in this talk!
Reply Charles-Paul Gerald Parker
2:20 PM on January 10, 2012 
An interesting detail about the Doxology to the Lord`s Prayer is how Catholic it really is. The Wetern Rite of the Roman Catholic Church omits it, but the Eastern Orthodox liturgy includes the Lord`s Prayer doxology. In fact, for the liturgical setting, it even extends it a bit for the public worship context (far, far this is from removing it!) as "For Thine is the Kingdom, the power, and the glory, now and forever and unto the ages of ages. Amen."