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Contemporary English Version (CEV)
The goals of the translators of the CEV were to create a Bible version that could "be read aloud without stumbling, heard without misunderstanding, and listened to with enjoyment and appreciation" and have a "lucid and lyrical" style. This version was produced by the American Bible Society. It is an excellent version not only for seasoned readers but also for inexperienced readers, especially children and adults who are just learning to read or who are learning to read English as a second language.
King James Version (KJV)
When King James I became king of England in 1603, the Church of England, the Puritans, and other groups disagreed over which English translation to use. Therefore, the king appointed 54 scholars who produced this translation. The King James Version was the Authorized Version of the Church of England until the 1880s. Because of its popularity and general use, the King James Version has influenced the English language for more than three centuries.
New International Version (NIV)
Sponsored by the New York Bible Society (now the International Bible Society), this "completely new translation" was initiated by committees from the Christian Reformed Church and the National Association of Evangelicals. Scholars from Australia, Canada, Great Britain, New Zealand, and the United States representing more than thirteen denominations participated in the translations. The goals of this translation committee were to provide "an accurate translation . . . that would have clarity and literary quality" as well as "to preserve some measure of continuity with the long tradition of translating the Scriptures into English."
Combined parallel versions
Our combined parallel versions include readings from the Contemporary English Version (CEV), the King James Version (KJV), and the New International Version (NIV), plus a BibleCard® in one of the three versions.
HTML Format
Bible Reading: Our HTML email uses the same coding a web page does to arrange the text of the Bible reading just like it is in a printed Bible.

BibleCard®: The BibleCard® appears within the email, and is pulled in from our web server while the recipient is online. HTML emails are automatically viewed in some email readers like Microsoft Outlook. They may be viewed in other email readers (like Outlook Express) with the necessary program settings.
Plain Text
Bible Reading: The plain text format is readable by any email program and includes no graphics. It is the best choice if you use a web-based email reader without HTML capabilities. The Bible reading is arranged within the email as nearly as possible to the way it would be in a printed Bible. This layout uses spaces and standard keyboard characters only.

BibleCard®: Each day's email includes the BibleCard® as an attachment. The BibleCards® will be automatically viewed within the email in Microsoft Outlook, and can be viewed in Outlook Express depending on your settings. Members with other email readers may need to download the graphic to view it.
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