As the Bible comes into focus in the public eye, a new map has emerged that shows the extent of its reach.
The map, created by the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America, has the Bible as the only place in the Bible to show the Bible has been translated into more than 100 languages.
The new map shows that the Bible, the oldest and most widely-used book of the Christian religion, was translated into at least 200 languages and was in many cases “re-interpreted” by Christians who took it as scripture.
For example, in the New Testament, Paul tells his readers that he translated the Greek Bible into Aramaic, the Hebrew language, which was in use by the Roman Empire during the Second Punic War, the battle against the Phoenicians.
The first Christian Church to attempt to translate the Bible into Latin was the Council of Trent, a council of 300 scholars in 1520, but the translation process was plagued by a number of difficulties.
Some scholars believed that the Vulgate, the most popular Bible translation at the time, was inadequate for the translation, according to an Associated Press story from 1851.
Other scholars argued that the Latin Vulgate was too complex and that a Latin translation would make the text clearer.
The Bible’s translation into Latin, by the way, was actually a lot of work.
It took more than 2,000 years.
The second translation was done in the 1530s, and the English translation was finished in the 16th century.
In the 17th century, King James was using the Latin translation of the bible to interpret the writings of his Protestant contemporaries.
The English version of the New York Times newspaper, the Bible and the Bible Times, was published in the early 1800s.
The latest update was published by the New Evangelical Bible Society, which promotes and publishes the Bible.
The group is hoping that the new map will help Christians and non-believers alike better understand the Bible by showing that the biblical texts can be understood in all the languages that are spoken today.
The world is divided into many cultures, and so the Bible is very, very diverse, said Andrew J. Paskofsky, executive director of the Evangelicals Lutheran Church, in a statement.
This map, which includes languages spoken in the world today and those that were spoken at the very beginning of the world, shows that this Bible has also been translated and reinterpreted.
Paskofski said that in the last few centuries, a number a new languages have been added to the Bible including Greek, Hebrew, Arabic, Turkish, Korean, Korean and Vietnamese.
The largest addition, according the group, was the Bible in the languages of the former Soviet Union, which added more than 90 languages.