The King James Bible is one of the most important published works in the history of the world. For centuries it was the only access to the Scriptures for English speaking peoples. Just as contextual criticism and manifold sources were used in its production and translation, the same type of processes and ‘sciences’ are used today. Many purport that the KJV is not just a blessing to the English language but it is also a divinely inspired and “authorized” text. In reality, the “authorization” of the printing is Parliament and there is nothing divine about the text. In this podcast, Edward and James consider the preferential King James reader and the “darker side” of King James Onlyism.

NEXT WEEK’S EPISODE: “Why did so many churches celebrate the Reformation when they don’t hold to the theology of the reformers?”

JOIN THE CONVERSATION at where you can ASK YOUR QUESTION to be answered on the Podcast.

What type of knowledge is required in order for someone to have eternal life?  Sufficient vs. exhaustive, what is the difference?  Believing in Jesus Christ is not about what one “knows” but rather trusting in the truth of Christ as revealed in Scripture. Let us never forget that salvation comes through the regenerative work of God through His grace. He gives understanding and grows His people.

Ask your questions for future episodes – 

James H. Tippins – Pastor of GraceTruth Church (
Edward Dalcour – Director of Christian Defense Ministries (

You Can Search Forever


An endless supply of answers ranging from right to right off the chart of nonsense can be found when ploughing through the littered info-web of theological data. Even well-meaning ministries will do their best to produce a focused and contextual (from the biblical text) answer to most things but fall short because they don’t have the wide staff of volunteers who can ensure accuracy and much more, orthodoxy.

We want to help you stop looking for answers in every direction and finally get the information you need. Some of the different aspects of what we can answer for you are found in the diversity of our staff.

  • Greek contextual construction, grammar, and interpretation related to syntax.
  • Church history, including historical theology that can give you insight on when things began or “went bad” to some degree.
  • Cults, world religions, denominationalism, etc. are at your fingertips.
  • Church practices and other areas of “religion” and “faith” are better understood through both the historical and contextual lens.
  • Applied and Ecclesiastical Theology prepares the pastor for understanding what the Scripture teaches in reference to who the church are and what they are to be.

There are many more. Just ask and find out. Ask your question today. 

Ask Your Question Today