Are many present editions of the KJV actually "unauthorized" editions? In his book entitled I Will Have One Doctrine & One Discipline: An Essay on the Influence of Religion and Politics on the Formation of the King James Bible, Ross Purdy asked: "Should King James Bibles be purchased from unauthorised publishers (which would be virtually any printer outside of Great Britain)? If one does purchase a 'boot-leg' copy, are they not dishonoring King James and his translators by not buying his Bible from the crown's authorised printers?" (p. 52). Purdy asserted: "its authorization was also of a particular form which included the Apocrypha and calender tables of Catholic feast days that readers were expected to celebrate" (p. 52). Purdy wrote: "Someone did some picking and choosing and left out authorised parts of the original publication (Dedicatory, Translators to the Reader, Festival Caldender, Apocrypha [also 1611 marginal notes, chapter headings or contents, postscripts to some N. T. books, etc.])! Who would do this? There was no decision by any church council or authorities to leave out these original portions of this version. Rather, unauthorised printers looking to make an economy version left out all these parts. So if we are going to champion this version for exclusive use, why are we not using the entire version as authorised by its church?" (p. 53).