I have a book titled: "The Interlinear Bible" with Jay P. Green, Sr. General Editor and translator. ISBN: 0-913573-25-6 It contains a Literal translation of the Bible (copyright 1985 by Jay P. Green, Sr.) in the side column. The Greek Text is used by permission of the Trinitarian Bible Society, London, England. The Hebrew is, of course, the Masoretic text. It is the type used and set in 1866 by the British and Foreign Bible Society. The Greek text is the Received Text (according to the introduction) and was set by Stephen Austin and Sons for the Trinitarian Bible Society in 1976. It is based on The New Testament in the original Greek According to the Text Followed in the Authorized Version, edited by F. H. A. Scrivener and published in 1894-1902. There is an appendix for a list of varients between it and other printed editions of the RT. The variants are way too extensive to quote here. It also departs in a few details from the Greek text used by translators of the King James Version. In places it has different reading from that found in the KJV (e.g. Beelzeboul for Beelzebub in Matt 12:24; sin for sins in John 8:21; flock for fold in John 10:16) Also in the introduction is a note that: This test retains a few readings from the Latin Vulgate, two or three without Greek-manuscript authority (e.g. Acts 9:5-6), and one from the Complutensian Bible (1John 5:7). Although we do not accept these are true Scripture, we have allowed them to remain; the appendix must serve as the needed corrective. I think the introduction to this book should shed a lot of light on the TR and KJV translation. I have asked this in another post, but where is it possible to obtain a TR that is exactly the compilation used in the KJV---does this even exist today? Or was there ever truly such a thing, since we know that certain verses were taken from the Vulgate and other texts?