Another menber brought this up in another thread, but a discussion of it there would not have been consistent with that thread's topic...so let's discuss it here. Two of the most frequently-paraded KJVO claims are that Ps. 12:6 tells us that God's word has been purified seven times, culminating in the KJV. I strongly disagree, saying God's words are 100% pure whenever/wherever He has spoken them. However, the KJVO claim about V6 is wrong from the gitgo. Read the verse with care: Psalm 12:6, KJV The words of the LORD are pure words: as silver tried in a furnace of earth, purified seven times . It's easy to see that David is COMPARING God's words to silver that had been purified 7 times, which was a very high degree of purity even by today's standards. David is saying God's words ARE pure, not that they need purifying. The other claim is that V7 is about God's words. Even though an occasional commentator mentioned this earlier, it took the Wilkinson-Ray-Fuller line of KJVO false doctrines to make this idea widespread. However, it's just as bogus as their other claims. Psalm 12:7 Thou shalt keep them, O LORD, thou shalt preserve them from this generation for ever. This verse refers to the PEOPLE of V5. Now, while it may seem that David is skipping around in his thoughts, we must remember that these are the words of a SONG composed by David, and that he may have written the words in the Hebrew of his time in a manner to make the song more smooth or harmonious. The Geneva Bible reads "him", rather than "them" in this verse. The AV translators likely wrote "them" because the context of the first verses was about more than one person; there was more than just one poor person in Israel. These translators indicated they believed this verse was about people by their marginal note,"Heb. him, I. euery one of them". Thus, the KJVOs who support the idea this verse is about God's words are going against the very translators whose work they're supporting! They just don't see that if their assertion is true, the KJVO myth cannot be true, since there have been so many different English versions made over the centuries. YOUR thoughts, readers?