Is there one KJV or many varying KJV editions? Could all these actual existing different editions be claimed to be perfect or inerrant? The Scriptures given by inspiration of God to the prophets and apostles were given long before 1611. Since the proper standard and authority for the Scriptures existed before 1611, what is that proper greater authority that can be used to evaluate the many varying editions of the KJV? Do any of the present editions of the KJV have any errors in them? Can an inerrant Bible have errors even if made by printers and still be properly called "inerrant"? To claim that an inerrant book may have some errors such as typographical or printing errors would be to assert that inerrant and errant may be one and the same. If language such as the word "inerrant" can be legitimately interpreted in this way to include misprints, nothing could ever be proved or disproved. To make words include the opposite of what they really mean is to empty words of all meaning. There is no one edition of the KJV that is followed 100% as the standard by all or even most present publishers of the KJV. In 1857, Charles Hodge acknowledged that “the English version appears in different forms in different editions“ and that “no such universally recognized standard edition existed” (Princeton Review, July, 1857, pp. 509, 510). In 1883, Jacob I. Mombert asserted “that strictly speaking, there is really no standard edition of the Authorized Version, and that all editions are widely different from the text of the original editions” (Hand-book of the English Versions, p. 364). Edwin W. Rice also maintained that we have “no standard edition of the ‘Authorized Version’ of the English Bible” (Our Sixty-Six Sacred Books, p. 18). In 2010, Gordon Campbell wrote: “There was no master text from which all subsequent editions descended” (Bible, p. 3). Campbell added: “The absence of an agreed master text gave licence to a long tradition of corrections” (Ibid.). James D. Price observed that “it is known that the various editions of the King James Version differ from one another, from decade to decade, and from edition to edition, even to the present day” (King James Onlyism, p. 122). Price noted that “current editions of the King James Version differ in hundreds of places” (p 419). Adam Nicolson asserted: “The curious fact is that no one such thing as ‘The King James Bible’--agreed, consistent and whole--has ever existed” (God’s Secretaries, p. 226). Rodney Decker observed: “There are several different editions in circulation today--all identified simply as the ‘King James Version’” (The English Bible, p. 4). Jack Lewis asserted: “The KJV text continues to evolve in details, some intentional and some accidental” (Burke, Translation, p. 113). Those who claim to defend the KJV are often uninformed about all the actual differences and variations in present editions of it. In 2011, Cambridge University Press was evidently printing at least five varying editions of the KJV. Those five editions are the Concord edition, the Pitt Minion edition, the Standard Text Edition or Emerald edition, the Transetto Text edition, and the 2011 edition of the New Cambridge Paragraph Bible edited by David Norton. Examples of actual differences between these five editions could be given. These five present editions also differ from many earlier Cambridge editions such as the 1629 edition, the 1638 edition. the 1743 edition, the 1762 edition, the 1817 edition, the 1873 edition.