Verse It:All™ Books

King James (KJV) Bible

Our Story

The idea behind the VERSE IT:ALL™ Bible began over coffee following a missed trip to church. We were new in town and visiting different churches looking for our niche. Traveling from church to church, Sunday after Sunday, we noticed something interesting. Many parishioners followed along with the sermon, not from the hardcover Bible in the pews, but rather on their phones or tablets. One Sunday, we decided to download a free Bible for our eReader. We were running late and did not review the Bible before leaving for church. Upon arrival, we discovered the service was moved up an hour. So instead, we decided to grab some coffee and read a verse or two on our own. We took our seats at a local coffee house, turned on our eReader, and were immediately surprised at how hard it was to find anything. The free download was hard to navigate, hard to search, just plain hard to use. If we had tried to use it during a service we would still be searching long after coffee and donuts concluded. As eBook designers, we decided to build a better product for ourselves and others.


What Is A Verse It:All™ Book?

Verse It:All™ books provide lightning fast navigation in a variety of beloved Bible translations. Finding inspirational verses on your eReader, tablet, or phone during church services or Bible study has never been easier. A Verse It:All™ book contains thousands of cross-reference links that are conveniently grouped and beautifully formatted for ease of use. This comprehensive indexing allows you to navigate to or from a specific book, chapter, or verse quickly and easily. Finding passages in a Verse It:All™ book can be done with 4 clicks or less. Say good-bye to scrolling and slow typed searches. Verse It:All™ books' innovative indexing and linking approach makes it easy to find verses without missing a beat.


What Is the King James (KJV) Bible?

The King James Version (KJV) is an English translation of the Christian Bible for the Church of England begun in 1604 and completed in 1611. First printed by the King's Printer Robert Barker, this was the third translation into English to be approved by the English Church authorities. The first was the Great Bible commissioned in the reign of King Henry VIII, and the second was the Bishops' Bible of 1568. In January 1604, King James I convened the Hampton Court Conference where a new English version was conceived in response to the perceived problems of the earlier translations as detected by the Puritans, a faction within the Church of England.